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Academy addition agricultural amount annual apparatus appropriation arts association attendance average boys branches building cent classical College colored commissioner common complete condition course district drawing employed English English studies enrolled established examination expenditure fact females four fund girls give given graded graduates grammar held high school important improvement income increase institution instruction instructors interest John ladies languages less males means meeting Michigan months normal school officers opened organized paid past population practical preparation preparatory present president primary principal professional progress public schools pupils Receipts received salaries says scholars school-houses scientific secure statistics success superintendent TABLE taught teachers teaching term Territory tion towns United University volumes whole York young
Page 207 - ... shall be and remain a perpetual fund, the interest and income of which, together with the rents of all such lands as may remain unsold, shall be inviolably appropriated and annually applied to the specific objects of the original gift, grant or appropriation.
Page 142 - To elevate the character and advance the interests of the profession of teaching, and to promote the cause of popular education in the United States.
Page 194 - every encouragement be given to the serious, impartial, and unbiassed investigation of Christian truth, and that no assent to the peculiarities of any denomination of Christians shall be required either of the instructors or students.
Page 81 - The general assembly shall provide a thorough and efficient system of free schools, whereby all children of this state may receive a good common school education.
Page 18 - No school district is entitled to receive any apportionment of State or county school moneys unless the teachers employed In the schools of such district hold legal certificates of fitness for teaching in full force and effect.
Page 292 - ... to or in aid of any association, corporation or private undertaking. This section shall not however prevent the Legislature from making such provision for the education and support of the blind, the deaf and dumb, and juvenile delinquents, as to it may seem proper. Nor shall it apply to any fund or property now held, or which may hereafter be held by the State for educational purposes.
Page xxxviii - The pupils in graded schools, as we have seen, are divided into classes, and to secure necessary economy these classes are made as large as practicable. The fewer the number of pupils embraced in the system, the fewer must be the number of classes, and as a consequence the greater must be the inequality in the attainments and capacity of the members of each class, and hence the greater the difficulty of the problem now under consideration.
Page 229 - ... the clear proceeds of all property that may accrue to the State by forfeiture or escheat, and all moneys •which may be paid as an equivalent for exemption from military duty, and the clear proceeds of all fines collected in the several counties for any breach of the penal laws...