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PROCEEDINGS OF THE AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
SARATOGA PAPERS OF 1898.
PAPERS READ IN THE DEPARTMENTS OF EDUCATION,
WITH STENOGRAPHIC NOTES OF DEBATES.
PUBLISHED FOR THE
AMERICAN SOCIAL SCIENCE ASSOCIATION.
DAMRELL & UPHAM AND THE BOSTON BOOK COMPANY, BOSTON, AND
REV. FREDERICK STANLEY ROOT, M.A.
GENERAL SECRETARY OF THE ASSOCIATION, 129 EAST 15TH STREET
TET VND ZIVILOKD THIOK TINIAERRILA
GEO. H. ELLIS, PRINTER, 272 CONGRESS ST., BOSTON.
CONTENTS OF JOURNAL NO. XXXVI.
BUSINESS OF 1898.
MEMBERS OF THE ASSOCIATION
CONSTITUTION AND LIST OF OFFICERS AND MEMBERS
LIST OF PUBLICATIONS
GENERAL MEETING OF 1898.
IN MEMORY OF REV. HEMAN LINCOLN WAYLAND, D.D.
1. HISTORY OF AMERICAN MORALS.
2. REPORT OF THE GENERAL SECRETARY, FREDERICK STANLEY Root
HON. S. E. BALDWIN, LL.D.
I. PAPERS OF THE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND ART.
2. THE SHORT DURATION OF SCHOOL ATTENDANCE: ITS
CAUSES AND REMEDIES. MRS. DANIEL FOLKMAR.
3. THE EDUCATIONAL VALUE of the POPULAR LECTURE.
4. USES OF HIGHER EDUCATION. HON. WILLIAM T.
5. THE INFLUENCE OF ART UPON EDUCATION. PROF.
II. PAPERS OF THE DEPARTMENTS OF FINANCE AND SOCIAL
2. THE GEORGE JUNIOR REPUBLIC. MR. THOMAS M.
3. PLAYGROUNDS, BATHS, AND GYMNASIA. HON. JOSIAH
5. WAR FINANCIERING. HON. FRANK A. Vanderlip. 164-177 DISCUSSION OF THE ABOVE. OPENED BY PROF. CHARLES
2. CAN INTERNATIONAL DISPUTES BE JUDICIALLY DETER-
3. AMERICAN MARRIAGES AND DIVORCES BEFORE CANA-
4. OBLIGATIONS OF THE STATE TO PUBLIC EDUCATION.
DISCUSSION OF PRECEDING PAPERS.
5. MEDICAL AND OTHER EXPERTS. ST. CLAIR MCKEL-
IV. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH
2. FILTRATION OF MUNICIPAL WATER SUPPLIES. CHAN-
1. CARE OF Deaf-mutes in DENMARK. HOLGER MYGIND,
The papers included in this number of the Journal of Social Science comprise nearly all of the Saratoga addresses of 1898. The debates, which followed the reading of papers, are stenographically reported; but, owing to the large amount of matter thus supplied to the editor, a considerable reduction in quantity was necessitated by the space limitations of the present volume. The reports of discussions as they came from the stenographer were continuous, as if belonging to a single session. This involved a re-arrangement of the whole and a distribution of parts to follow individual essays,- an undertaking attended by much perplexity. However, in view of the fact that each stenographic record of importance, where exact phraseology is vital to the correct interpretation of the writer's meaning, was submitted to the author for revision, the essential integrity of his utterance is assured.
It may be well in this place to remind essayists once more of the invariable rule of the Association, that all papers engaged for the General Meeting are so secured with the understanding that they may be published in the Journal if deemed advisable. The members of the Council, however, are not pledged in advance to the publication of any particular paper. If writers choose to publish elsewhere, it must be with the stipulation that their papers may also be printed in the Journal, at the option of the Council as to date of publication. Heads of Departments are not solicitous to secure essays which, in general form and substance, have been read elsewhere before presentation at Saratoga.
A list of all addresses and papers will be found in the Table of Contents on page iii.