Maxwell President New York, N. Crabtree Treasurer Peru, Neb. Harris Member by election Washington, D. Maxwell, New York, N. Cook, De Kalb, ID. Irwin Shepard, Winona, Minn. Lyte, Elipualet Oram, Millersville, Pa. Govx, Aakon, Denver, Colo. Teachers' Institute, Philadelphia, Pa. Klock Plymouth Vermont Walter E. Ranger Mootpelier Massachusetts Will S. Twitmyer Wilmington Maryland M. Stuart Washington Virginia Joseph L.
Jarman Farmville West Virginia. Yates Wihnington South Carolina W. Frogge Ftankfort Tennessee D. Hill Montgomery Mississippi Robert B. Lyon Madiaonville Indiana T. Morr Richmond Illinois J. Peoria Michigan William H. Elson Grand Rapids Wisconsin L. Nash Pierre Nebraska George L. Towns Lincohi Kansas J. Matthsws Tempe Uuh A.
Scott Bobe Washington Frank B. Coopex Seattle Oregon E. Dykx Honolulu Philippine Islands C. Indian Education President, R. Interest on Permanent Fund 6, Former active memberships 54a. Memberships, enrollments, etc 4, For pemunent investment For ocpenaet premhima and accrued interest on bonds, etc. For President For Treasurer For chainnan.
For member by election General Secretary's office: Travding Office rent Miscellaneous refunds, etc. State directors and managers. Treasurer and Secretary, and auditing accounts Miscdlaneous 1. Loxtis, Mc, June 96, The undersigned, trustees of the National Educational Association, have this day fysminfd and approved the accounts of Mr. McHenry Rhoads, Tkvasurer, with all statements of receipts and vouchers for disbursements.
Lane, Chaimum, John W. Chicago, July 13, In accordance with instructions received from Mr. Lane, for the year ending Jime 30, We have verified the Treasurer's report, and the report of the Board of Trustees, submitted at the meeting of the AssoQation at St. We noticed an error in one of the vouchers for the Treasurer's Cash Disbursements as follows: We are pleased to be able to report that the books are ourectly and carefully kept, and are, in our opinion, well suited to the needs of the Association.
The Board of Trustees presents the following report of the Permanent Fund of the National Educational Association and its income for the year ending June 30, Permanent Fund, July z, I, IP 1 1 July.. Htit per llu above itUaiiaiti. Lane informs me that negotiations are pmdint for settlement. The City of South Hutchinson, Reno countr. Bonds have not paid interest since August, Documentary proof of this was submitted. I have not examined the books of account or inquired into the titles in the case of the above, but have simply verified the physical possession of the securities detailed above, which are in accordance with a list given me by Mr.
Respectfully submitted, Signed F. Cook, of De Kalb, A letter was read by the President from Governor A. Addresses of welcome were given by Hon. Carrington, state superintendent of public instruction of Missouri; Dr. Woodward, president of the board of educa- tion of St. Louis Soldan, superintendent of instruction of the public schools of St. Rolla Wells, mayor of the city of St. Francis, president of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition; Hon. Responses to the addresses of welcome were made by Hon.
James, of Northwestern University, Evanston, Carr, superintendent of schools, Anderson, Ind. Fruchte, first asastant in Normal and High School, St. Downing, assistant onnmissioner of education, Albany, N. Rowe, superyising principal of dty adioob, New Haven, Conn. Sutton, professor of the sdence and art of education. University of Texas, Austin, Tez. Benedict, superintendent of schoob for Indian Territory, Muskogee, I. After announcements by the Secretary, the convention adjourned to meet at 9: Two musical selections were rendered by Weil's Band, of St.
Phelan, of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel Catholic Church, led the convention in prayer. Kern, superintendent of schools of Winnebago county, Rockford, John Herbert Phillips, superintendent of schools of Birmingham, Ala. Scott Brook, the organist of Leland Stanford Junior University, of California, was introduced and favored the audience with two selections on the great Exposition organ. An address on "fxiucation in the Philippines" was delivered by E. Bryan, former superintendent of education of the Philippine Islands, now connected with the Indiana State University, Bloomington, Ind.
Announcements were then made by the Secretary of a special invitation to visit the Philippine education exhibit, and of various receptions and entertainments tendered to the members of the Association. The convention then adjourned to 5: The first vesper meeting of the Association was called to order at 5: President Cook in the chair. Phillips, of Alabama, Chairman Alabama J. Jolly Nebraska Inring S. Collins Indiana Henry B. Brown Indian Territory John D.
Benedict Iowa Samuel H. Shirk Kentucky John B. Femald Maryland James H. Van Sickle Massadiusetts C. Tharpe New Jersey Langdon S. Thompsco New Mexico A. Stroup New York Howard J. Rogers North Carolina Charles D. Mclver North DakoU C. Kirk Oklahoma David R. C Webb Texas P. Hartranft West Virginia John C. Peane Wyoming Estelle Reel Following various announcements, the convention adjotimed to 9: The convention was called to order by President Cook at 9: Louis, led the con- vention in prayer.
The first address of the session was delivered by Hon. A brief organ recital followed, by Professor Charles R. Galloway, the official organist of the Exposition. In the absence of M. Goodrich was intro- duced, and addressed the Association on the subject of " Education in the Navy. The meeting was called to order by the President, John W. The first item of business is the reading of the minutes of the last annual meeting of active members. Is it your pleasure that these minutes be read? They are already printed in the annual volume of Proceedings of the Boston meeting.
On motion, the reading of the minutes was dispensed with, and the same were approved as printed. The second item of business is the annual report of the Treasurer.
Shall the report of the Treasurer be read? In order to expedite business, I move that the report of the Treasurer, which has already been distributed to the members, be received and approved without reading, and that it be printed in the annual volume of Proceedings, The motion was duly seconded, and carried without dissent. The next item of business is the annual report of the chairman of the Board of Trustees, Mr. Lane, chairman of the Board of Trustees: The report, which I have had printed, is now being distributed to the members.
Is it desired that I shall read it in detail? On motion, the reading of the report was dispensed with, and the report was received and approved, and ordered printed in the annual volume of Proceedings. The next item of business is the report of the Committee on Nomi- nations, through its chairman, J. Hill Montgomery Arizona A. Hinemon little Rock California Arthur H. Chamberlain Pasadena Colorado J. Keating Pueblo Connecticut Charles H. Keyes Hartford Delaware George W.
Scott Boise Dlinois J. Mercer Peoria Indiana T. Benedict iCluskogee Iowa A. Storm Cherokee Kansas J. Spindler Winficld Kentucky S. Locke Saco Maryland M. Monroe Westfield Michigan W. Elson Grand Rapids Mfameaou W. Louis Montana Robert G. Young Butte Nebraska George L.
Stubbs Reno New Hampshire J. Hoovkr Park River Ohio E. Hickam Alva Oregon D. Grout Portland Pennsylvania J. Jacobs Providence South Carolina W. Tate Charleston South Dakota Geo. Nash Pierre Tennessee D. Nelson Salt Lake Virginia J. Jarman FarmviUe Washington F. Dyke Hooohilu Philippine Islands C. Maxson Soilo, Panay Respectfully submitted, J. On motion of A. Downing, of New York, the report was amended by the insertion of the name of H. Owen, of Silver City, N. On motion of F. Louis Soldan, of Missouri, the report of the Committee on Nomina- tions, as amended, was received, and the Secretary was instructed by unanimous vote to cast the ballot of the members for the nominees, as read.
The Secretary reported the ballot as cast in accordance with the motion of instructions, and the President announced the nominees as officers of the National Educational Asso- ciation for the ensuing year. The next item on the docket is new business. The chair will await the pleasure of the meeting. Ben Blewett, of Missouri: Chairman, I have a resolution to offer, an explana- tion of which I presume is not necessary for those who have been active members of this Association for any considerable length of time; but to those who have recently become members it may be due to say a word before the resolution is read.
The Board of Trustees, which, before the law, is the corporate body of the Association, was incorporated some nineteen years ago, to have a corporate existence of twenty years. That incorporation will expire by limitation in February, The important business in the charge of the Board of Trustees makes it necessary at this time to look forward toward its reincor- poration, and to the proper attention to the interests of the Association. With your per- mission, and the permission of the active members, I offer the following resolution: Resolved, That, in case existing provisions of law as to the incorporation of associations for educational or finanrial purposes require any change in the terms of the existing Constitution and rules of the Asaodatian, the trustees be, and are hereby, directed to report to the Board of Directors, and to the next annual meeting of the active members, such dianges, if any, as they may recommend for adoption.
In answer to a request by a member that notification of any proposed changes in the Constitutibn under the resolution be sent by the Secretary to the active members, Mr. Blewett asked permission to add the following: Rudved, That due notice by the Secretary, under the terms of the present Constitution, be given to active members of any changes that shall be proposed by the Board of Trustees in pursuance of the above resolutions. The resohitions, as thus amended, were carried by a unanimous vote. President, I rise to ofifer a resolution to amend the Constitution and By-Laws of the Association as follows: Rutihtdt That sec a, Art.
IV, of the Constitution be amended by adding the following words to the first paragraph: But if, after two formal ballots, any person shall receive a two-thirds majority of the votes cast by the Committee on Nominations for any one of the aforesaid offices, then the person receiving such two-thirds majority shall be reported as the cmly candidate for such office. President, I believe that, under the rules, a proposed amendment must lie over for one year, in order to give opportunity for deliberate consideration of the proposed amendment.
I, therefore, move that the Secretary be instructed to print these proposed amendments, and any others that may be proposed at this meeting, in the official program of next year, so that they may be intelligently taken up at the next annual meeting in The motion of Mr. Gillan was seconded and carried by unanimous vote. A count of the number of active members present was made. The Secretary reported members present, and stated that the number was more than twice the attendance at any former meeting of active members. After notices by the Secretary, the meeting adjourned.
The second vesper meeting was called to order in Recital Hall of the Festival Hall building. In the absence of Carl T. Bitter, director of sculpture of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition, Mr. George Julian Zolnay, instructor in architecture of St. Zolnay's address, a few announcements were given, and the convention adjourned to Friday, at 9: An introductory musical program was rendered by Weil's Band, of St.
George's Episcopal Church, St. Gates, president of Pomona College, Claremont, Cal. The convention was honored in a visit by his eminence Cardinal Francis Satolli, accompanied by his associates. Having been introduced to the Association by President Cook, Cardinal Satolli addressed the convention briefly, as follows: I come here, not cmly as a simple Christian underpriest of the Catholic church, but also as a cardinal of the Holy See, to tender a tribute of sincerest respect. Yesterday evening I spoke in this place on that most interesting subject, education. The results of your congress will not only remain for the honor of this glorious Universal Exposition, but will also be continued in their salutary influence thruout the United States, and, in their highest consequences, will affect also the people in all countries of the Christian world.
Therefore, the United States of America in dvil and political liberty leads in the progress of human- ity; for which reason, also, special coogratulaticms are tendered 00 behalf of your Republic and your Christian and universal education. Following the address of the cardipal, Rt.
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C, was introduced and spoke as follows: Prtsidentt Ttacturs of the Schools m America: Tho something of a stranger in St. Louis, I fed mjrself quite at home here. I have spent much of my Ufe, and I suppose I shall spend the rest of it, doing just what jrou are doing— carrying on the work of education. I look with a great deal of interest and admiration at all of the many objects placed here on exhibition by the several states of the Union and the different nations of the world, but nothing of all that the Exposition presents to me impresses me as the audience now before me. What is the great power in the world today, in civilization?
It b the soul of America. Who is it controls that mighty soul? You; you' who create, teach, and inspire that mighty soul that is charged with the destinies of humanity. Oh, what a mighty responsibility to shape that future I All priests and priestesses of humanity 1 Really, I should like to get into your souls, to know what you think. And I suppose you would like to get into mine. How I should like, for a moment, to be in your place, to be able to breathe impulses into that mighty soul of America I Were I a teacher of a school, what would I say to the soul of America?
What would be my first lesson? To thy God be true; next: Love honesty above all things else; thirdly: Put your liberties above your interests, and spend your lives to make yourselves and your fellow-men better. The second paper of the session was read by Dr. After announcements, the convention adjourned to meet at 5: The convention assembled for the closing vesper meeting at 5: George Julian Zolnay, instructor in architecture of the St.
Eames, president of the American Institute of Architects, who had been appointed to speak at this session, but who was unable to fill the engagement on account of illness. Following the address of Mr. Mclver, of North Carolina, chairman of the committee. We cannot emphasize too often the educational creed first promulgated more than a century ago, that " religion, morality, and knowledge being necessary to good government and the happiness of mankind, schools and the means of education shall forever be encour- aged. We would direct attention, therefore, to the necessity for a supervisor of ability and tact for every town, city, county, and state system of public schools.
Not only are leaders needed in this position who can appreciate and stimulate the best professional work, but qualities of popular leadership are also demanded to the end that all classes of people may be so aroused that every future citizen of the Republic may have the very best opportunities for training in social and civic efficiency. The very nature of the teacher's task demands that that task be entrusted only to men and women of culture and of intellectual and moral force.
Inadequate compensation for educational work drives many efficient workers from the schoolroom and prevents many men and women of large ambitions for service from entering the profession. The Bureau of Education at Washington should be preserved in its integrity, and the dignity of its position maintained and increased.
It should receive at the hands of our lawmakers such recognition and such appropriations as will enable it not only to employ all expert assistance necessary, but also to publish in convenient and usable form the results of investigations; thus making that department of our government such a source of information and advice as will be most helpful to the people in conducting their campaigns of education.
We would emphasizethe necessity for the development of public high schools wherever they can be supported properly ,in order that the largest number possible of those who pass thru the elementary grades may have the advantage of broader training, and for the additional reason that the public elementary schools are taught largely by those who have no training beyond that given in the high schools. As long as more than half of our population is rural, the rural school and its prob- lems should receive the solicitous care of the National Educational Association.
The Republic is vitally concerned in the educational development of every part of its territory There must be no forgotten masses anywhere in our Union of states and territories, nor in any one of its dependencies. We believe that merit and merit alone should determine the employment and reten- tion of teachers; that, after due probation, tenure of office should be permanent during efficiency and good behavior; and that promotions should be based on fitness, experience, professional growth, and fidelity to duty. We especially commend the efforts that are being made in many parts of the country whereby teachers, school officials, and the general public working together for a common purpose are securing better salaries for teachers and devising a better system for conserving the rights and privileges of all and for improving the efficiency of the schools.
We declare further that, granted equal character and efficiency, and equally suc- cessful experience, women are equally entitled with men to the honors and emoluments of the profession of teaching. We advocate the enactment and rigid enforcement of appropriate laws relating to child labor, such as will protect the mental, moral, and physical well-being of the child, and will be conducive to his educational development into American citizenship.
The responsibility for the success or failure of the schools rests wholly with the people, and therefore the public schools should be kept as near to the people as practicable; to this end we indorse the principle of popular local self-government in all school matters. Since education is a matter of the highest public concern, our public-school system should be fully and adequately supported by taxation; and tax laws should be hon- estly and rigidly enforced both as to assessment and collection.
We congratulate and thank the management of the Louisiana Purchase Exposi- tion for giving education first place in the scheme of classification, for the locsition and grandeur of its building, and for the extent and arrangement of the educational exhibits. Such recognition of education is in harmony with the genius of our democracy and will stimulate interest in popular education thruout the world. Carr, of Indiana; Amelia C. Fruchte, of Missouri; Margaret A. Downing, of New York; S. Following this action, a series of resolutions was passed expressing the thanks of the Association to the teachers and other citizens of St.
Louis; to Chancellor W. A special resolution of thanks was tendered by the Association to the retiring Presi- dent, John W. Cook, of Illinois; and to the retiring Treasurer, McHenry Rhoads, of Ken- tucky, for their year of skillful and effective services. President Cook then read a telegram from President-elect W. Maxwell, of New York city, accepting his election as President of the Association for the ensuing year, and expressing his gp-atitude for the honor conferred.
President Cook then briefly addressed the Association, and declared the Forty-third Annual Convention of the National Educational Association adjourned. The following directors answered to roll-call: Canfidd, New York; Newton C. Green, New Jersey; J. Harris, District of Columbia; F. Loub Soldan, Missouri; John S.
Locke, Maine; Augustus S. Yates, North Carolina; S. Caswell Ellis, Texas; David R. Boyd, Oklahoma; John R. Benedict, Indian Territory; W. Nash, South DakoU; E. Bodwell, Nebraska; Oscar J. Kerr, Utah; Miss May L. Scott, Idaho; Frank B. On motion, the reading of the minutes of the last meeting, held in Boston, Mass. The Secretary read communications from several absent directors, tendering their resignations, and nominating their successors for appointment to membership by the board, as follows: Lansinger, of Pennsylvania, nominating Nathan C.
Tate, of South Carolina, nominating Leonard T. Nash, of Massachusetts, nominating Albert E. On motion, these resignations of the several directors were accepted, and the secretary was instructed to cast the ballot of the directors for the election of the respective nominees. The Secretary reported the ballot as so cast, and the president announced the nominees elected as members of the Board of Directors.
The annual report of the Treasurer of the Association, Mr. McHenry Rhoads, of Kentucky, was then read. Lane, chairman of the Board of Trustees, stated that the report of the Treasurer had been examined by the Board of Trustees and compared with the record of accounts as kept by the Secretary, and that said Board had attached their certificate that the Treasurer's report was found in all particulars correct. On motion of Director J. Green, of New Jersey, duly seconded, the report of the Treasurer was received and approved, and ordered printed in the annual volume of Pro- ceedings, Director A.
Lane, chairman, submitted the eighteenth annual report of the Board of Trustees. The detailed report was distributed to the members of the Board of Direc- tors in printed form. This condition was brought about by the drought which existed in western Kansas some years ago, and which led to the abandonment of farms and the breaking up of some communities.
But the country has been improving in recent years. The lands have been resold, and the taxable value has gradually increased. From information received by the Board of Trustees, we have felt that it is not advisable to accept ofifers of compromise for the settlement of these bonds that have been made from time to time. The market value of these bonds has gradually increased from twenty-five cents on the dollar to fifty cents, and in some cases to a little more.
At the meeting of the Board of Trustees last year it was deemed advisable to adopt a conservative policy in making investments, and it was recommended that such investments be made in approved bonds, rather than in real-estate mortgages. Eight hundred dollars of this amount has been returned in interest received, as appears in the next to the last item of the "Income Statement. I am in receipt of a letter from Hon. Wright, of Wash- ington, D. The entire report is, however, preliminary, and is submitted as a report of progress.
On motion of Director Nicholas Murray Butler, of New York, duly seconded, the report was received, and the Secretary was instructed to transmit it to the National Council with recommendation that it be printed in the annual volimie oi- Proceedings, The Secretary reported the receipt of a communication from Eliakim H.
Moore, head of the Department of Mathematics of the University of Chicago, transmitting a petition to the Board of Directors for the establishment of a Department of Mathematical Educa- tion, said petition being in due form and signed by twenty-five or more active members particularly interested in mathematical education. On motion, the application was read and received for consideration by the board.
Green moved that the petition for the proposed new department be not granted; seconded by A. Downing, of New York. I think it would be a mistake to increase the number of departments that we already have. I have never been quite able to understand why we should have a Department of Higher Education, and then have other departments cover- ing all the subjects that would naturally be discussed in the Department of Higher Edu- cation. I think that the increasing number of special departments draws interest away from the others. The proposed new department may draw something of interest away from the Department of Higher Education, but it seems to me that the request is one that ought to be granted.
When you take into consideration the rather chaotic condition of the teaching of mathematics in this country, I think it would be entirely appropriate to establish a special department for the consideration of this sub- ject I, fof one, am willing to vote for the creation of a Department of Mathematical Education.
After further general discussion, the motion of Director Green, that the petition be not granted, was put to vote and carried. Under the order of new business, Edwin B. Cox, of Ohio, was recognized by the chair, and, being granted the privilege of the floor, he presented an application from the Committee on Simplification of Spelling appointed by the Department of Superintendeacft. Said appli- cation was in the form of a communication to the Board of Directors, as follows: Resolved t i That the Department of Superintendence approves the first of the resolutions addressed to it by the State Teachers' Associations of Illinds, Wisconsin, and Minnesota, and respectfully requests the Board of Directors to appoint a permanent, self-peipetuating committee of thirty prominent citizens in different walks of life, particularly scholars and educators, and reproenting the various sections of the country, to head the movement for simplifying our spelling, and to promote its interests in all ways which they find feasible and deem wise.
Permit us to call your attention to the significance of the decisive vote of the department on each of the resolutions, and also to the significance of the dedsive similar action by the State Teachers' Associations of Illinois, Wisconsin, and Minnesota, and by the principals' associations in over seventy-five of our largest cities and towns, as Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Syracuse, Toledo, Detroit, Columbus, Indianapolis, Springfidd Ql.
It gives us pleasure to present to you herewith a petition signed by 1, of our active members, asking you to comply with the requests of the Department of Superintendence. We also present, in paralld column, the names of the active members who oppose your taking such action. The vote thus stands over nine to one in favor of your complying with the requests of the department.
To facilitate your action in this matter we submit on the following pages two different plans which have been suggested and carefully considered for organizing the proposed commission or committees. We submit them in a purely tentative way, merely as a working basis for your deliberations.
While we hope to be heard fully when the matter is before you for action, we deem it proper to say here that, in our judgment, the interests of the National Educational Association will be best conserved by a working organization fashioned in the main in accordance with Plan A. But we are not strenuous on this point, and we are sure that whichever jdan you adopt will prove acceptable to the Department of Superintendence and to all your other petitioners.
Cox Superintendent, Xenia, O. Oldt Superintendent, Dubuque, la. Halsey President State Normal, Oshkosh. This commission shall consist of the following persons, or of so many of them as shall accept their a ppo in tment within thirty days after receiving notice thereof: A list of thirty or more perscms, prominent as educators, writers, scholars, business men, etc. The commission shall organize by electing a president, a vice-president, and an executive board from its membership, and also a secretary and a treasurer, who may be members of the commission or not.
The commission shall keep a record of all receipts and disbursements, which shall be open to inspection at all suitable times by any officer of the National Educational Association or by any regular contributor to its funds. The members of the commission shall serve without compensation, excepting the one who may be chosen to act as secretary or agent, who shall receive an appropriate salary. This ONnmittee is established to labor, etc. This committee shall consist of the following persons, or so many of them as shall accept their appointment and become active members of the National Educational Association, if not already such, within thirty days after receiving notice of said apixuntment.
The committee shall organize by electing a chairman, a vice-chairman, a secretary, and an execu- dve board. The secretary need not be a member of the committee, but he must be or become, within thirty days after his election, an active member of the National Educational Association. The Treasurer of the National Educational Association shall act as treasurer of the committee, and as such he shall account for all money placed in his hands for the use of said committee. The committee shall be free to make its own rules for the conduct of its business; to determine its policy and methods; to invite, in the name of the National Educational Association, scientific, literary and other organizations to join with it in its work; to increase or decrease the number of its members; and to fill all vacancies that may arise in its membership, prodding that any person elected as a member shall be an active member of the National Educational Association or become such within thirty days after notice of his election.
The committee shall make an aimual report to the secretary of the National Educa- tional Association covering the general features of its work for the vear ending June 30, which shall be printed in the aimual volume of Proceedings. The trustees of the National Educational Asso- ciation are hereby authorized and requested to aa as trustees for the Committee on Simplificatim of Spelling, and to receive and administer gifts and bequests made in its behalf.
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The members of the committee shall serve without compensation, excepting the one who may be chosen to act as secretary or agent, who shall receive an appropriate salary, to be fixed by the committee and paid from its fund. The actual expense incurred by any member of the committee in the performance of any service to which he was duly appointed may be reimbursed to him from the funds of the committee.
Coz stated that he was authorized to present this communication in behalf of the committee in the absence of the chairman, Mr. Elson, of Michigan, who was unable to be present. He further supported the communication and application with an argu- ment for its favorable consideration and disposition, making reference to the expression of a large number of the active members of the Association which had been made strongly favoring the application of the conmiittee.
An informal discussion followed, in which attention was called to the custom of the Board of Directors of referring applications for appropriations to the National Council for investigation and recommendation. Cooper, of Washington, moved that the application be referred to the National Council of Education, with the request that it be considered, and recommenda- tion thereon be made by its Committee on Investigations and Appropriations; seconded by Director A.
With your permission, Mr. President, and the permission of the Board of Directors, I wish simply to make inquiry with regard to the particular functions and duties, under the constitution of the Association, of this Committee on Appropriations of the Council, or of the Council itself, with reference to a question of this nature.
Director Nicholas Mxtrray Butler: President, may I be permitted to answer that question? At the Washington meeting, in , this board adopted a resolution cover- ing this matter which it may at any time repeal if it so desires.
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This resolution provided that, in view of the large number of applications for appropriations which were annually coming before the board, all such applications should be referred to the National Council of Education for an expression of opinion as to the wisdom of such appropriations. The National Council thereupon constituted a standing conmiittee, consisting of nine members, whose duty it should be to consider and report to that body on all applications for appropria- tions.
Last year the business of the Council became so heavy, and the number of important requests to be considered and reported upon in a very short time so large, that the Council adopted a rule requiring a certain notice of application to be given in advance of the annual meeting. My understanding is that the rule has been complied with in the present case; so, to answer the question of my friend from Ohio, the pending motion to refer the application to the Council for recommendation is simply in accord with the procedure adopted by the board to govern the consideration of all requests for appropriations.
Supplementing what Director Butler has stated, per- mit me to say that under the pending motion if passed the application of the Committee on Amended Spelling will go to the Committee on Investigations and Appropriations of the Council, which will meet tomorrow afternoon at 2: Cox will be then considered, in accordance with the usual form. On page 16 of the Official Program of this convention will be found the rule of the Council governing such business.
Cox, and all others interested in these matters, to be present at the meeting of the committee.
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The explanations given by Directors Butler and Greenwood are entirely satisfactory. As a member of the committee of the Department of Superin- tendence having this matter in charge, and as the representative of the chairman of that committee, I desire to say that I am perfectly willing, on behalf of the committee, to sub- mit the application of the Department of Superintendence to the Committee on Investi- gations and Appropriations of the National Council, as provided in the pending motion.
Action was then taken on the motion, and the same was adopted without dissent. Following this action, in answer to a question by Mr. Cox, explanation was made by President Cook, as follows: Delmar French, an active member of the Assodation, on the subject of spelling reform, which he desired to have referred to whatever committee should be appointed to consider that subject. The letter of Mr. French and the accompanying doctunents were, on motion of Director A. Downing, of New York, referred to the Coundl to be considered with the application of the committee of the Department of Superintendence.
After various announcements by the Secretary, the meeting adjourned. Cook, who pre- sided in the absence of the president-elect. The following directors responded to roll-call: Cook, Illinois; Albert G. Green- wood, Missouri; W. Harris, District of Columbia; T. Louis Soldan, Missouri; A. SUton, Georgia; May L. Benedict, Indian Territory; A. Frogge, Kentucky; John S. Bates Stephens, Maryland; W. Young, Montana; George L. C Nelson, Utah; L. Wisconsin; Estelle Reel, Wyoming. Number of directors present, thirty-nine. Green, of New Jersey, it was ordered that the reading of the minutes of the last meeting be dispensed with, and that they be printed in the volume of Proceedings.
The next order of business being the election of a member of the Board of Trustees to fill the vacancy occasioned by the expiration of the term of service of Newton C. Dougherty, of Illinois, a motion was made and unanimously carried that Trustee Dougherty be elected to succeed himself for the term of four years. Harris, United States Commissioner of Education, was elected to succeed himself as a member of the Executive Committee for the term of one year.
The Secretary reported the receipt of a communication from the National Council, accompanied by a copy of a detailed report to the Council by the Committee on Investi- gations and Appropriations of that body. At the request of the president, the communication was read, as follows: By direction of the National Council of Education, I herewith transmit a series of resolutions numbered x, a, and 3, for the consideration of the Board of Directors. Accompanying these resolutions and for the information of the Board of Directors is a copy of the full report of the Committee on Investigations and Appropriations of the Cotmdl, and a copy of a resolution No.
Respectfully yours, Signed James H. Van Sickle, Secretary of the National Council. Resolved t That the report of the Committee 00 Investisations and Appropriatkms made under date of June 39, , be accepted and its recommendations adopted. Resolvedt That the Board of Directors of the National Educational Association be requested to adopt the f blowing rules of procedure to govern all appropriations: Unexpended balances will be covered into the treasury at the dose of the fiscal year.
Seerley, of Iowa; and Charles M. See minutes of the National Oundl for copy of the report. Storm, of Iowa, moved that resolutions Nos. In answer to questions, Director J. Greenwood, chairman of the Committee of the Council on Investigations and Appropriations, explained that the efifect of the resolu- tions, if adopted, would be that all future appropriations would be made for the current year only, and that they would become available only after the fixed expenses of the Asso- ciation had been provided for.
A discussion followed on the subject of resolution No. On motion of Director W. Kunze, of Minnesota, it was ordered that action on the two resolutions before the directors be taken separately. After brief discussion, the vote was taken on resolution No. Harvey, of Wisconsin, to preside in his absence. A discussion followed as to the scope of the work of the Committee on the Economi Status of the Teacher, in the course of which explanations were made by Director J.
Harris as to the relations of that work to the work of the National Bureau of Education at Washington, in which both Directors Harris and Greenwood urged that the appropriation for the committee be continued and increased. The motion on the adoption of resolution No. Inquiry was then made as to the meaning of resolution No. After explanations had been made, resolutiob No. Mott, of Indiana, were appointed a Committee on the Nomination of Members of the National Council to fill vacancies occasioned by expiration of term of office and for other reasons.
This committee was excused to prepare its report. The next order of business was the consideration of invitations for the place of meeting for the forty-fourth convention in The chair requested the Secretary to call the roll of states in alphabetical order with the direction tdat invitations be presented in the order of the roll-call. Under the call a communication was read by the secretary from W. Raddifife, secretary of the Convention Bureau of the dty of Detroit, Mich. The Secretary read an invitation from C.
An invitation was presented by the dty of Portland, Ore. Louis in connection with the Louisiana Purchase Exposition. This invitation was supported by Colonel Henry E. Dosch, commissioner-general and director of exhibits, representing the city of Portland and the exposition authorities, and Mr. Craig, general passenger agent of the Oregon Railroad and Navigation Com- pany, in behalf of the transcontinental railway companies. At the close of the roU-call, on a motion by Director A. Downing, of New York, it was carried by unanimous vote that all invitations be referred to the Executive Committee with full power to sdect the next place of meeting, and to make all necessary arrangements with local and transportation authorities for the next convention.
The Committee on Nominations to fill vacandes in the Council reported as follows: Your committee respectfully nominates the following to fill vacandes in the membership of the Naticmal Coundl to be elected by the Association, viz.: Louis Soldan of Missouri, to succeed himself, term to expire Harvey of Wisconsin, to succeed himsdf , term to ezinre xgxo. Peane of Wiaconsin, to aucceed himadf, tenn to expire xqio.
Cook of Illinois, to succeed R. Boone, tenn to expire xgxo. Your committee finds a vacancy, by reason of the absence from two successive meetings, of James A. Foshay, of California, and recommends that Mr.
Foshay be transferred to the honorary list, and that the vacancy be filled by the appointment of C. Kendall, of Indiana, for the remainder of the term to exinre Lanv, Aaeon Gove, T. On motion, the report of the committee was received, and the secretary was instructed, bjr unanimous vote to cast the ballot of the directors for the nominees named in the report. The Secretary reported the ballot as so cast, and the chairman declared the nominees elected to membership in the Council.
There being no further business, on motion, the board adjourned. It shall be its object to reach and disseminate correct thinking on educa- tional questions; and, for this purpose, it shall be the aim of the Council, in conducting its discussions, to define and state with accuracy the different views and theories on the subject under consideration, and, secondly, to discover and represent fairly the grounds and reasons for each theory or view, so far as to show, as completely as possible, the genesis of opinion on the subject. It shall be the duty of the Council, in pursuance of this object, to encourage from all its members the most careful statement of differences in opinion, together with the completest statement of grounds for the same.
It shall further require the careful preservation and presentation of the individual differences of opinion, when- ever grounds have been furnished for the same by members of the Council. It shall invite the freest discussion and embody the new suggestions developed by such discussions.
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Any member making such suggestion or objection may put in writing his view, and the grounds therefor, and furnish the same to the secretary for the records of the Council. It shall prepare, thru its president, an annual report to the National Educational Associa- tion, setting forth the questions considered by the Council during the previous year, and placing before the Association, in succinct form, the work accomplished.
It shall embody in this report a survey of those educational topics which seem to call for any action on the part of the Association. The Council shall appoint, out of its own number, committees representing the several departments of education, and thereby facilitate the exchange of opinion among its members on such special topics as demand the attention of the profession or of the public.
The National Council of Exlucation shall consist of sixty members, selected from the membership of the National Educational Association. Any member of the Associa- tion identified with educational work is eligible to membership in the Council, and, after the first election, such membership shall continue for six years, except as hereinafter provided. The annual election of members of the Council shall be held in connection with the annual meetings of the Association. If the Board of Directors shall fail, for any reason, to fill its quota of members annually, the vacancy or vacancies shall be filled by the Coimdl.
The term of service of the several members of the Coimdl chosen at the first elec- tion shall be arranged by the Executive Committee of the CoimdL 5. The absence of a member from two consecutive annual meetings of the Council shall be considered equivalent to resignation of membership, and the Council shall fill vacancies caused by absence from the Council as herein defined, as well as vacancies caused by death or resignation, for the unexpired term.
All persons who have belonged to the Council shall, on the expiration of their membership, become honorary members, with the privilege of attending its regular sessions and participating in its discussions. No state shall be represented in the Council by more than eight members. There may be special meetings of the CouncU, subject to the call of the Executive Committee, but the attendance at these meetings shall be entirely voluntary.
A majority of the Council shall constitute a quorum for the transaction of business at any meeting, whether regular or called; but any less number, exceeding eight members, may constitute a quorum for the transaction of business at the regular annual meeting, as defined in this article. ARTICLE VI— OFFICERS' At the annual election of officers in the president of the Council shall be elected for a term of three years, the vice-president for a term of two years, and the secretary for a term of one year; and thereafter annually the vacancy caused by the outgoing officers shall be filled by the election of one person for a term of three years.
It shall be the duty of the president of the Council to prepare, with the assistance and approval of the Executive Committee, such a program for the annual meeting as shall realize as fully as practicable the purposes for which the Council was organized and exists. There shall be four standing committees: The Executive Committee shall be composed of the president of the Council and of three others members, whose terms of office shall be so arranged that one new member may be chosen each year, beginning with the year It shall be the duty of the Executive Committee to provide an annual program by selecting, whenever feasible, subjects for investigation, and appointing committees to conduct such investigations.
It shall be the duty of the Executive Committee to carry out the provisions contained in this constitution referring to volunteer and invited papers. It shall be the duty of the Executive Committee to provide a place on the program for the report on any investigation which may be ordered by the National Educational Asso- ciation or its departments. The Conmiittee on Membership shall be composed of the president of the Council and six other members, whose terms of office shall be so arranged that two vacancies may be filled every year, beginning with This conmiittee need not be selected from the members of the Council.
The Committee on Investigations and Appropriations shall be composed of nine members, whose terms of office shall be so arranged that three vacancies may be filled each year, beginning with No proposal to appoint a committee to undertake an educa- tional investigation of any kind, and no proposal to ask the Board of Directors of the Association for an appropriation for any purpose, shall be acted upon until such proposal has been referred to this Committee on Investigations and Appropriations for report.
It shall be the duty of the Council to further the objects of the National Educational Association, and to use its best efforts to promote the cause of education in general. The meetings of the Council shall be, for the most part, of a "round table" char- acter. By-laws not in violation of the constitution may be adopted by a two-thirds vote of the Council. C Term Albert G. C Tenn Ijvxnosxon C. Y Term ezpiret in Newton C. Harter Chicago, Term ezpiret in James M. Y Term expires in Lorenzo D. Ind C George H. Mass C Bettie A. A Charles M. O C L. Russell, New York, N.
Y C Oliver S. Ill A Charles R. Y A Ella F. Y A H. Brown, Berkeley, Cal C W. Alexander Graham Bell, Washington, D. Brackett, New York, N. Edward Brooks, Philadelphia, Pa. Buchanan, New York, N. Camp, New Britain, Cotm. Canfield, New York, N. Charles DeGarmo, Ithaca, N. John Eaton, Washington, D. Foshay, Los Angeles, Cal. Gilbert, New York, N. Stanley Hall, Worcester, Mass. Hervey, New York, N. George Hodgins, Toronto, Can. Thomas Hunter, New York, N. Ellen Hyde, Farmington, Mass. Thomas Kirkland, Toronto, Can. Leipziger, New York, N.
James MacAlister, Philadelphia, Pa. Marble, New York, N. Lemuel Moss, Minneapolis, Minn. Mowry, Hyde Park, Mass. Ordway, New Orleans, La. Parker, River Falls, Wis. Payne, Ann Arbor, Mich. Pierce, Los Angdes, Cal. Frank Rigler, Portland, Ore. Seerley, Cedar Falls, la. Plasma Donation Offers News Iowastatedaily. What is the average Phlebotomist salary for Wisconsin? How much does a Phlebotomist make in Wisconsin?
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