1899 copyrighted text. Hailmann is credited as Superintendent of Schools, Dayton, Ohio. Butler is credited as Professor of Philosophy and Education in Columbia University, New York. Title page states this Department of Education text is for the United States Commission to the Paris Exposition of 1900. Introduction describes history of white and Indian engagement as driven by both greed and Christian philanthropy (on the part of whites). The report goes on to cover the prior work in Indian education by Reverend John Eliot, Reverend John Sergeant, and Reverend Eleazer Wheelock. Other sections of the introduction cover persistence of spirit of work, shortcomings, period of inaction, resumption of work, decay of missionary effort, and present organization (which covers reservation and non-reservation boarding schools, industrial training schools, Haskell institue, Carlisle, contract schools, and supervision). It ends with a conclusion and outlook section that includes a section on schools of Indian territory. Finally, it features eight tables of statistics related to the attendance and cost of various Indian schools. The Schultz Archive copy is roughly the full report of thirty-six pages.
1899 copyrighted text. Title page states this Department of Education text is for the United States Commission to the Paris Exposition of 1900. The author is credited as President of Bryn Mawr College, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania. A study of higher education of women in the United States based on the past thirty years which finds that women's education is primarily to train mental faculties and only secondarily to provide professional or special education to equip women to be self-supporting. Includes sections on coeducation, independent colleges for women, professional education (including graduate instruction), occupations of college women, coeducation versus separate education, and curriculum. Graphs and tables are included to illustrate statistics. The Schultz Archive copy is roughly the complete 40 page text.
1904 printing of the 1904 and 1899 copyrighted text.The author is credited as President of the University of Illinois. The text covers the history of organized systems of education in the United States. It begins by discussing the role of English and Dutch settlers on the educational culture and values of the people of the United States and it precedes to look at the different levels of organization based on levels of government and administration from school districts to townships to counties to states and the national level. It includes private education and colleges and universities. It uses statistics from the United States bureau of education. The Schultz Archive's copy is roughly the complete text.