NotesFAQContact Us
Collection
Advanced
Search Tips
ERIC Number: ED543229
Record Type: Non-Journal
Publication Date: 1913
Pages: 85
Abstractor: ERIC
Reference Count: N/A
ISBN: N/A
ISSN: N/A
Education in the South: Abstracts of Papers Read at the Sixteenth Conference for Education in the South Held at Richmond, Va. April 15 to 18, 1913. Bulletin, 1913, No. 30. Whole Number 540
United States Bureau of Education, Department of the Interior
The Conference for Education in the South, which for 16 years has held its annual sessions at different places in the Southern States, is unique among educational conferences, in that its membership does not consist chiefly of teachers and school officers, but of farmers, professional men of all kinds, business men, and women of varied interests, and in the further fact that its discussions are not confined to problems of educational theory, school organization, and schoolroom practice, but include rather the broader problems of education in their relation to State, society, and industrial and commercial life. Its members are all interested in the upbuilding of the Southern States. Every question on the program is considered with reference to its practical application to life and conditions in these States. The program for the sixteenth conference held at Richmond, Virginia, April 15-18 of this year was unusually rich in matter of both local and general interest. This bulletin presents the abstracts of papers read at the sixteenth conference. These are: (1) The conference on cooperation (D. H. Hill); (2) Fundamental principles of cooperation (E. M. Tousley); (3) From the grower's standpoint (L. C. Corbett); (4) Typical cooperative enterprises (W. J. Shuford); (5) Seven obstacles to cooperation (W. E. Halbrook); (6) Cooperative credit: The American need (John Lee Coulter); (7) The pioneer credit associations in the United States (Leonard G. Robinson); (8) Cooperation and the rural schools (T. J. Coates); (9) Business men and the rural problem (Harry Hodgson); (10) Farm tenancy in the South (E. C. Branson); (11) The rural problem and transportation (L. C. Johnson); (12) A country life survey (P. H. Rolfs); (13) Man and the land (Henry Exall); (14) Origin and development of the work (Wallace Buttrick); (15) Demonstration work in Louisiana (Mason Snowden); (16) The boys' and girls' club work (O. B. Martin); (17) Social service and the country church (B. M. Beckham); (18) The rural church and public health (Ennion W. Williams); (19) The country church and good literature (P. P. Claxton); (20) Creed adopted by the country church conference; (21) The need for reform (C.L. Raper); (22) The principles of assessment (Lawson Purdy); (23) The local assessor (T. S. Adams); (24) Results of improved assessment methods in West Virginia (Fred O. Blue); (25) The conference on education of women in the country (D. B. Johnson); (26) An indictment of the rural school (H. L. Whitfield); (27) How to relieve the drudgery of women on the farm (Joe Cook); (28) How can the country school as it now is help the woman on the farm? (Susie V. Powell); (29) The qualifications of woman in the farm (I. E. Lord); (30) How can the girls' industrial club work be made a part of the rural school work? (S. V. Powell); (31) How the Department of Agriculture aids the home maker (C. F. Langworthy); (32) Plans of State supervisors for rural school improvement (L. J. Hanifan); (33) Rural school supervision (Albert S. Cook); (34) The need of a country unit (A. C. Monahan); (35) The educational awakening in Kentucky (T. J. Coates); (36) Teaching woodlot management in rural schools (E. R. Jackson); (37) Teaching agriculture in the one-room rural school (E. E. Sell); (38) Demonstration schools (T. J. Coates); (39) The conference and the rural schools (P. P. Claxton); (40) Changes in the normal school curriculum (L. J. Corbly); (41) Training rural teachers by means of high schools (Joseph S. Stewart); (42) Some general principles with regard to certification of teachers (T. J. Woofter); (43) The certification of teachers in the Southern States (E. E. Rall); (44) What has been done in Alabama (James S. Thomas); (45) The commission on accredited schools of the Southern Sates (N. W. Walker); (46) College extension work (E. D. Sanderson); (47) The trend in negro education (W. E. Aery); (48) Improvement in standards of southern colleges since 1900 (Elizabeth Avery Colton); (49) What should the bachelor's degree represent? (Eleanor Lord); (50) Public opinion and higher education of women (Edward K. Graham); (51) Keats for the kitchen (Lawrence F. Abbott); and (52) Concluding remarks on the conference (Walter H. Page). An index is included. [Best copy available has been provided.]
United States Bureau of Education, Department of the Interior.
Publication Type: Collected Works - Proceedings; Historical Materials
Education Level: Elementary Secondary Education; Higher Education
Audience: N/A
Language: English
Sponsor: N/A
Authoring Institution: Department of the Interior, United States Bureau of Education (ED)
Identifiers - Location: Alabama; Kentucky; Louisiana; West Virginia