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Scott-J. W. Carr, N. C. Johnson.

Shelby-Lydia R. Blaich, Sanford Bell, J. H. Tomlin.

Switzerland-C. v. Goodell, Glenn Culbertson, H. L. Hall.

Tippecanoe-W. H. Glascock, D. W. Dennis.

Warrick-E. W. Kemp, A. J. Kinnaman. Washington-Chas. C. Rounds, R. S. Moon.

Johnson-A. J. Kinnaman, C. E. Goodell. Kosciusko-W.

M.

Giffin, Jennie R. Ormsby.

Posey-Ruric N. Roark, Emma Mont. McRae.

Pulaski-W. W. Parsons, D. W. Dennis. Putnam-Chas. M. Curry.

Steuben-Andrew Stephenson, J. C. Hartzler.

Tipton-W. H. Glascock, Mrs. E. E. Olcott. Vigo--E. W. Kemp, Chas. C. Rounds. Wabash-E. E. White, Wm. Radebaugh. Wayne-C. F. Hodge, E. H. Riggs.

AUGUST 27.

SEPTEMBER 10.

Madison-N. C. Schaeffer, A. E. Winship.

Martin–J. B. Wisely, J. A. Woodburn (Loogootee).

Pike-J. C. Hartzler, F. D. Churchill (Winslow).

SEPTEMBER 17.

Perry-Andrew Stephenson (Tell City).

OCTOBER 15.

Franklin-W. E. Henry, A. J. Kinnaman.

NOVEMBER 26. Spencer-U. G. Weatherly, F. D. Churchill.

Blackford-Mrs. E. E. Olcott, A. J. Kinnaman.

Brown-J. C. Dickerson, W. F. L. Sanders. Clinton-W. W. Black, Stanley Coulter.

Dearborn-Chas. M. Curry, G. W. Dunlavey.

Delaware--S. L. Davis, J. B. Faught.

Fayette-Emma Mont. McRae, Annie Kingensmith.

Fountain-Harriet Scott.
Gibson-W. M. Evans, H. R. Pattingill.
Hamilton-W. H. Glascock, W. H. Elson.
Hendricks-A. H. Yoder, J. Rigdon.
Henry-Lydia R. Blaich, J. R. Gordy.
Howard-E. H. Lindley, C. E. Hodge.
Jasper-E. W. Kemp, E. S. Ames.

Lagrange-Georgia Alexander, R. C. Hubbard, T. A. Whitney, J. T. Graves.

Marion-W. W. Parsons, R. J. Aley.
Marshall-F. M. Stalker, E. L. Payne.

Newton-(Morocco)-T. A. Mott, 0. L. Kelso.

Noble-W. N. Ferris, J. A. Miller.
Porter-J. H. Tomlin, W. M. Giffin.

Starke-J. W. Dunn, G. M. Wilson, Geo. Neupert.

St. Joseph-L. J. Rettger, Sanford Bell.
Sullivan-S. Y. Gillan, Anna E. Logan.

Vanderburgh-James A. Woodburn, Jessie L. Newlin.

Wells-Andrew Stephenson, J. B. Wisely, L. D. Eichorn.

White-D. W. Dennis, Sarah E. Griswold.
Whitley-J. W. Carr, Stanley Coulter.

JANUARY, 1901.

Elkhart-W. E. Henry.

PERSONAL.

Mr. D. N. Deeg goes from Stewartsville to the principalsnip of the Smith township graded school at Cynthiana.

Mr. L. P. Doerr, last year principal of the Mount Vernon high school, has accepted a similar position at Stewartsville.

Emma L. Butler, of West Superior, Wis., has been elected principal of the Crown Point (Indiana) high school. She comes highly recommended.

SEPTEMBER 3.

Allen-J. F. Brown, Anna E. Logan.
Boone-R. J. Aley, Georgia Alexander.
Fulton-Sanford Bell, D. Lange.
Grant-S. L. Davis, Harriet Scott.
Hancock-E. S. Ames, John L. Lowes.
Huntington-W. W. Black, J. R. Gordy.

Prof. Morris Elmer Dailey, who received the degree of master of arts in Indiana University in 1897, has been elected president of the San Jose (California) State Normal School.

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Superintendent Edwin S. Monroe's re-election in Mount Vernon was for a term of two years, and not one as announced in the Journal. The school board of this city has recently entered into a contract with a firm to renovate the walls and ceilings of two school buildings, with especial attention to artistic decoration. When completed the rooms will be the peers of any in the State from an artistic standpoint.

and incisive insight into his work and his quiet but effective manner of enforcing it wins him friends. He is always ably assisted by his wife, a successful teacher and a ripe scholar.

Mr. James E. Jones, who for a number of years has been principal of the Central Building, the largest ward school in Mount Vernon, has resigned his position and will become a candidate for trustee of his township. Mr. Jones is a very successful teacher and possesses all the qualifications necessary for a good township trustee. Mr. Ralph W. French, a graduate from the State University, has been appointed to succeed Mr. Jones.

Prof. Edward G. Bauman has accepted the principalship of the Mount Vernon high school for the ensuing year. He had been re-elected to the position he held last year, principal of the Trinidad (Colorado) high school, but on account of the health of his family, which was not good because of the high altitude or that part of Colorado in which he was located, decided to return to Indiana. Prior to going west Professor Bauman had for five years been principal of the Mount Vernon high school, and his return to his old position at an increased salary indicates the esteem in which he is held in his old home. He is one of Indiana's best high school men.

C. E. Shimp, of Andrews, has been elected superintendent of schools at Bowling Green, Ohio, and has accepted. His work a' Indrews has been vigorous, especially in strengthening the high school course and in bringing into it many new students. It is universally conceded that the work in these schools for the past few years has been of the best, and Mr. Shimp goes to his new field of labor with the best wishes of a large circle of the good people at Andrews.

W. H. Hershman is the new president of Vincennes University. His selection was made after a careful and complete inquiry into his fitness for the place and was unanimous. This journal feels that he will prove a valuable man in this new phase of educational work. His daughter, Ara, who taught in the schools of Indianapolis last year, will be one of his teachers in the university. The university will find Mr. Hershman all that he has been represented to be.

Wm. F. M. Goss, for a number of years a senior member of the faculty of Purdue University, was recently made dean of the school of engireering. As such he will have full supervision of the departments of mechanical, civil and electrical engineering. Professor Goss is extremely popular at the university and is recognized as an authority in all parts of the United States. His promotion came as a surprise to him. He was born in Barnstable, Mass., in 1859, and is now professor of experimental engineering and director of laboratories. His appoint. ment as instructor in mechanical arts dates back to 1879, when he came to Purdue from a two-year's course at the Boston institute of technology, where he completed the me. chanical arts course. During the first ten years at Purdue he was identified with the development of the shops. The last ten years were spent in the development of advanced work along mechanical lines. When te went to Purdue he found the mechanical depart. ment in the basement of one of the buildings, and he had no tools with which to work. To-day the big mechanical laboratory stands to show for the progress he has made. 1889 he was granted a year's leave of absence, spending that time in Europe, perfecting himself.

E. L. Hendricks will continue at Mitchell, his work having been exceptionally well planned and executed. As a county superintendent Mr. Hendricks easily ranked among the foremost and it is equally so with the city superintendents. He has a clear

BUSINESS NOTICES. WANTED—Persons of energy to sell at teachers' institutes Houghton's Exercises for Opening Schools; 228 character-building lessons, interesting to all grades. Cloth, 60 cents. Liberal terms. Fayette Publishing Co., Connersville, Ind.

WANTED-Agents to work for the new Journal of Adolescence, Chicago.

A. H. YODER.

NORTHERN MICHIGAN EXCURSIONS TO TRAVERSE CITY, PETOSKEY AND MACKINAC ISLAND

VIA PENNSYLVANIA LINES. The dates for the low rate excursion to Northern Michigan via Pennsylvania Lines are August 30th, September 6th and 8th. On those dates excursion tickets to Traverse City, Petoskey and Mackinac Island may be obtained. The return limit will include thirty days from date on which tickets are sold.

This will be an excellent opportunity for an outing in Northern Michigan. Fishing will be at its best; the hunting season will be open, and the pure air will be invigorating and healthful, while the lakes and woodland will be especially attractive.

Round trip rate from Indianapolis will be $10 to Traverse City or Petoskey, and $11 to Mackinac Island. Corresponding low rates will be in effect from other ticket stations on the Pennsylvania Lines. For details apply to W. W. Richardson, District Passenger Agent, Indianapolis.

INDIANA CENTENNIAL BOOK OF PORTRAITS. The Indiana Printing and Manufacturing Company, of Indianapolis, is preparing a book of portraits of Indiana people, which will be interesting and of great value to everyone who is so fortunate as to secure a place therein. It will contain a majority of the school officers of the State and a great many teachers. An effort will be made to place a copy in every school library in the State. It will help everyone to know and be known and will thus increase one's acquaintance a thousand fold. This is the State's centennial year, and this will give the book an historical value, which will guarantee its preservation for many years to come. It is certainly one of the books which should outlive the coming century. The Company designs that it will be a monument to their art of fine printing and of the printing of the period.

The price for engraving portrait and for a copy of the book complete has been fixed at five dollars, which is about one-half the price which it has been necessary to charge heretofore. This greatly reduced cost comes from improvements recently made in the production of half-tones. As the teacher has few methods of bringing himself or herself before the public, this will be a great opportunity.

Write the Company at 33 S. Meridian Street.

EXCURSIONS TO BETHANY PARK, IND., VIA

PENNSYLVANIA LINES. July 17th to August 13th, inclusive, Excursion tickets will be sold account "Bethany Assembly" at Bethany Park, Ind., via Pennsylvania Lines; good returning until August 15th. Every day during the Assembly a special program of exercises is offered, in which talented men and women are specialists.

TEACHERS LOOK AHEAD. And this shows wisdom and enterprise. This is what successful men do from the first to the last. By a careful look forward and a zealous preparation each got his start and won his victories.

The wide-awake teacher, intending to succeed, is planning for something more profitable and satisfactory. This is wise. It is necessary, and the sooner he decides, the greater and

more certain his ultimate achievements in life.

The greatest financial prospects opened in such admirable business preparation as can be had at the Indianapolis Business University. Its half century of thorough work, its honorable history, wide influence and patronage give it prestige and enable its management to help its students to the best paying positions. It pays, and a

are

THREE EXCURSIONS TO NORTHERN MICHIGAN Will be run via Pennsylvania Lines. The dates are August 30th, September 6th and 8th. For particulars about rates, etc., apply to W. W. Richardson, D. P. Agent, Indianapolis.

thousand fold, to take a course at an institu.

GRAMMAR. tion for wlose graduates the calls exceed

His spear to equal which the tallest pine the supply. An institution giving such a Hewn on Norwegian bills, to be the mast thorough, efficient training, and doing so Of some great ammiral, were but a wand, much for young people as the Indianapolis

He walked with to support uneasy steps

Over the burning marl; not like those steps Business University, is an honor to the

On heaven's azure; and the torrid clime State and the cause of education.

Smote on him sore besides, vaulted with fire.

- Milton. All persons who are delinquent for sub

1. (a) Kind of sentence with reference to use and scription to the Inland Educator will please

form. (6) Name the first member. (c) Name send payment at once to The Inland Pub

the second member. (d) Give subject and pred

icate of leading member. lishing Co., Terre Haute, Ind., and all per

2. State what each of the following phrases modifies: sons who are delinquent for subscription to

(a) Of ummiral; (6) on hills; (c) orer marl; the Indiana School Journal for 1899-1900

(d) like steps; (e) on azure. will please send payment to D. M. Geeting, 3. Select three infinitives and give the syntax of each.

4. Name (a) the modifiers of pine; (b) the modifiers of Indianapolis, Ind.

smote. 5. Give the syntax of (a) mast: (6) which; (c) what

part of speech is heren and what does it modify? ANSWERS TO STATE QUESTIONS.

(d) state the use of but; (e) not modifies what?

6. Between what words does with (line 4) show relaARITHMETIC.

tion? Like shows relation between what words? 1. When should a child be taught the multiplication

Tell the use of vaulted and name the word that table? What devices would you use in teach

is modified by it. ing it?

7. Classify all the verbs (a) as transitive or intransi2. Add 444565; 763337; 716734; 876616; 436683;

tive; (6) all transitive verbs as to voice. 636766; 413570; 435535; 244536; 776774; 8. Some teach the analysis of sentences before the 321167; 909808; 456738; 615574; 551437.

parts of speech; others reverse this order; some 3. What is the area of an equilateral triangle whose

teach the two together. Which in your judgside is 7 feet?

ment is the best method? Esplain. 4. If to a certain number its 42.2 and be added, the 9. What is the educational value of Grammar, first, sum will be 122 ; required, the number.

as an information study; second, as a disciplin5. The driving wheels of a locomotive are i7y2 feet in

ary study? circumference, and the trucks 10%. What dis- 10. In the instruction of pupils in composition writtance must the train move to bring wheel

ing, which should be taught first, narration or and truck into same relative positions as at

description? Why? starting? 6. Divide the sum of the fracions, and its by the pro

1. (a) Declarative: compound. duct of it and I#, and reduce the result to its

(6) His spear lowest terms. 7. Algebra-After paying the seventh part and the

(c) The torrid clime fire. fifth part of a bill, 892 were still due; what was

(d) he; walked. the amount of the bill?

2. (a) mast; (b) hewn; (c) walked; (d) steps 1. Teach multiplication when teaching other (line 4); (e) steps (line 5). combinations of numbers. The formal tables 3. Equal, adjective, modifier of wand; be, may be taught as an exercise in memory after adverb, modifier of hewn; support, adverb, simple combinations are learned.

modifier of walked. 2. 8662900.

4. (a) The, tallest, hewn

wand to equal 3. 172 —3!2=6.06+.

which; (b) on him fire. 1 (7X 6.06+)=21.21+.

5. (a) Subject of were; (b) object of equal; 4. Once the number, plus its , } and } gives

(c) participle, modifying pine; (d) adverb, modift of the number, S.=122, 30=2, 38=60.

fier of were; like steps. 5. L. C. M. of " and is the L. C. M. of 85

6. Walked and spear; steps and steps ; adand 35 divided by the G. C. D. of 8 and 2. This

jective, modifying clime. gives 297.

7. Equal, transitive and active; hewn, transi3 4 67 9 13 117 67 117 1474

itive and passive; be, intransitive; were, in6. 7+ 13 -91 11X14-157 91154-1521* transitive; walked, intransitive; support, transi

tive and active; smote, intransitive. 7. Let x = the bill.

Then X

=92, 8. Analysis and synthesis belong together. whence x = 140.

To omit the former violates a natural tendency

azure.

X

X

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