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CHAPTER IV.-CURRENT PROGRESS IN SCHOOLS OF CITIES OF 25.000 POPULATION OR LESS.
Organization and course of study.
Wider use of the school plant.
Classification and promotion..
Conference for education in the South.
Conference of State rural school supervisors..
Teacher training for rural schools....
CHAPTER VI.--SECONDARY EDUCATIOX.
Why improvement of high schools is slow.
Pioneer efforts at improvement...
The high school in the surveys.
CHAPTER VII.-HIGHER EDUCATION.
New developments in State control of higher educational institutions.
The New England college entrance certificate board and the State departments of education.
Surveys of higher educational institutions.
Action of educational associations.
New foundations and reorganizations..
New tendencies in engineering education-their bearing on the arts curriculum.
CHAPTER VIII.--PROGRESS OF THE YEAR IN MEDICAL EDUCATION.
Present status of medical education.....
Colleges having higher entrance requirements.....
State requirements of higher preliminary education..
Financial aid to medical colleges...
Closer relations with hospitals...
Development by limitation...
Helps in the general progress..
Other improvements by licensing boards.
Standards of medical practice...
Relation of medicine to generaleducation...
Entrance to college by examination....
Thorough and reliable examinations essential.
Administration of entrance requirements.
Choice of a medical school.
Medical knowledge more extensive and complete.
State requirements more exacting.
Nonrecognition of medical colleges.
All-time clinical professors....
Graduate courses in public health....
Hospital interneships for recent medical graduates..
Graduate medical instruction...
Establishment and organization of homeopathie institutions.
Iłospital inspection and grading..
CHAPTER X-RECENT PROGRESS IN LEGAL EDUCATION.
Previous reports on legal education..
Law schools versus law offices in legal training.
Requirements for graduation....
Content of the law-school curriculum.
Teaching practice and procedure.
The Association of American Law Schools.
CHAPTER XI.-PROGRESS IN VOCATIONAL EDUCATION.
1. Commission on national aid to vocational education.
Recommendations of the commission....
2. Training teachers for vocational education.
3. Investigations and surveys.....
4. State systems of vocational education.....
5. Activities of organizations interested in vocational education...
National Society for the Promotion of Industrial Education
National Vocational Guidance Association......
Vocational Education Association of the Middle West.
National Education Association.....
National Association of Corporation Schools.
Chambers of commerce and vocational education.
Women's Municipal League, Boston, Mass.
Director of vocational education and guidance, Philadelphia....
Director of department of vocational education, University of Indiana.
Director of Continuation School for Trades Teachers, Milwaukee, Wis.
Specialist in vocational education, United States Bureau of Education, Washington, D. C....
7. Achievements in typical centers..
The vocational school of the Loyal Order of Moose at Mooseheart, Aurora, I..
Introduction of agriculture into the curricula of high schools.
Agricultural education at meetings of the year.
Agricultural education in other countries..
Educational work of the Department of Agriculture..
CHAPTER XIII.-EDUCATION FOR THE HOME,
II. Status and program of education for the home..
A. Fundamental principles......
B. Kindergartens and kitchen gardens.
II. Status and program of education for the home-Continued.
F. Teaching household arts without a special teacher.
G. Vocational education laws and the home...
H. Aid from the State government in the teaching of home making.
I. Standards as to certification of teachers of household arts.
J. Training of teachers of home making...
K. Continuation instruction in home making.
L, State schools of home making...
M. Special schools of home making.
N. The technical institutes and education for the home.
0. Colleges and universities....
P. Popular education for home betterment..
Q. Miscellaneous agencies concerned with home betterment.
III. Local progress in education for the home.
A, Progress in elementary schools.
C. Progress in practical work.
D. Progress in vocational classes.
E, Progress in normal schools..
CHAPTER XIV.-KINDERGARTEN PROGRESS, 1913-14.
Educational meetings of the year.
Kindergarten and primary grades.
Testing the value of the kindergarten...
Reorganization of kindergarten training courses.
Interest developed in the l'nited States.
Organizations promoting education in child nurture....
Care of children before school age-Education of parents in infant hygiene..
Cooperative plan for education of mothers in infant hygiene...
Helps for parents in moral training of children under school age.
Mothers' clubs in kindergartens and primary classes..
What some high schools have done in promotion of better homes.
How one school enlists outside help in teaching....
Home education extension work of normal schools and colleges..
Colleges giving opportunities for study of child nurture and home making by parents..
Work of women's clubs in better home making..
CHAPTER XVII.- PROFESSIONAL ART SCHOOLS.
6. Artistic courses in colleges and universities.
List of art schools, classified as to management.
CHAPTER XX.-RECENT PROGRESS IN THE EDUCATION OF IMMIGRANTS.
Illiteracy of foreign-born whites..
II. Legislation affecting immigrant education..
Acts authorizing evening schools.
Compulsory education of illiterates..
Special jurisdiction over immigrant education..
III. Special administrative features..
Importance of summer sessions...
Inadequacy in number of schools and classes.
Compensation to teachers of foreign classes.
Deposits to secure regular attendance.
Advertising school facilities.
IV. Content of English instruction.
VI. Private agencies and immigrant education.
Young Men's Christian Association...
Church work among immigrants..
VII. Special organizations...
The North American Civic League for Immigrants.
Baron De Hirsch fund..
Organizations among foreigners.
VIII. Adult immigrant education in Canada..
CHAPTER XXI.-RECENT PROGRESS IN WIDER USE OF SCHOOL PLANT.
Increase of miscellaneous occasions..
Use for political purposes..
Liberal letting regulations.
Wider use with the aid of voluntary societies..
Social and recreation centers..
Adult education through lectures.
Library extension through school branches.
The high school as an art center.
Extension of day activities.....
Adapting school buildings for community use.
School extension in rural districts.
CHAPTER XXII.-LIBRARY ACTIVITIES DURING 1913-14.
College and university libraries.
Library instruction in colleges, universities, and normal schools,
State aid, library commissions, and traveling libraries.
• Libraries in commercial houses.
CHAPTER XXIII.--EDUCATIONAL WORK OF AMERICAN MUSEUMS.
Museums essentially educational.
Extension work of art museums..
Endowments for educational work.
Museum extension in Pennsylvania.
Administrative relations with schools.
University museums of culture..