Bulletin, Issues 11-15

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1914 - Education
 

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Page 3 - As to their studies, it would be well if they could be taught every thing that is useful, and everything that is ornamental; but art is long, and their time is short. It is therefore proposed that they learn those things that are likely to be most useful and most ornamental, regard being had to the several professions for which they are intended.
Page 3 - As to their STUDIES, it would be well if they could be taught every Thing that is useful, and every Thing that is ornamental: But Art is long, and their Time is short. It is therefore propos'd that they learn those Things that are likely to be most useful and most ornamental Regard being had to the several Professions for which they are intended.
Page 1 - BULLETIN OF THE BUREAU OF EDUCATION. [NOTE.— With the exceptions indicated, the documents named below will be sent free of charge upon application to the Commissioner of Education, Washington, DC Those marked with an asterisk (•) are no longer available for free distribution, but may be had of the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington, DC, upon payment of the price stated. Remittances should be made In coin, currency, or money order.
Page 3 - September, 1913. •No. 34. Pension systems in Great Britain. Raymond W. Sies. 10 cts. •No. 35. A list of books suited to a high-school library. 15 cts. •No. 36. Report on the work of the Bureau of Education for the natives of Alaska, 1911-12.
Page 3 - McCann. *No. 51. Education of the immigrant. 10 cts. *No. 52. Sanitary schoolhouses. Legal requirements in Indiana and Ohio. 5 cts. No. 53. Monthly record of current educational publications, December, 1913. No. 54. Consular reports on industrial education in Germany. No. 55. Legislation and judicial decisions relating to education, October 1, 1909, to October 1, 1912.
Page 1 - No. 8. Statistics of State universities and other institutions of higher education partially supported by the State.
Page 2 - Annapolis. 5 cts. •No. 3. Report of committee on uniform records and reports. 5 cts. •No. 4. Mathematics in technical secondary schools in the United States. 5 cts. •No. 5. A study of expenses of city school systems.
Page 1 - No. 2. Admission of Chinese students to American colleges. John Fryer. •No. 3. Daily meals of school children. Caroline L. Hunt. 10 cts. fNo. 4. The teaching staff of secondary schools in the United States; amount of education, length of experience, salaries.

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