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96 EDUCATION EDUCATION G E N E R A L See also P S Y C H O L O G Y ; C H I L D S T U D Y A M E R I C A N private schools. Boston. PPn A M E R I C A N teacher. (American federation of teachers) Chicago. PLp B A R N W E L L bulletin. (Central high school. Barnwell foundation) Phila. Ρ Contains the Barnwell addresses. C A L I F O R N I A . Department of education. Bulletin. Sacra- mento, Cal. P P n C A L I F O R N I A . University. . . . Publications in education. Berkeley, Cal. Β; PPn C A L I F O R N I A schools. (California. Department of edu- cation

366 T H E G O O D E D U C A T I O N O F Y O U T H Outdoor Education To millions of Americans in these days, the word, "outdoors," has taken on new meaning and interest. For many it spells adventure —going camping, hunting, fishing, boating, and a wide variety of other activities that offer realization and change from the workaday routines of modern living. Others seek the open spaces to see the first harbingers of spring, to view sunsets, to wander over trails, and in many other ways discover the beauties and mysteries of Mother Nature. Whatever the

Comparative Education R O B E R T H. M A T H E W S O N * AT A TIME when some of our citizens, and educators, are urging us to Z v c o p y European systems of education it is very interesting to note that at least two such systems are engaged in seeking alterations of their patterns in liberal directions, directions that may well move them, in some respects, closer to the structure, if not the content and method, of American education. During the past year, f rom June 1957 to July 1958,1 had the privilege of observing and studying the British and Dutch

EDUCATION 159 uncommon because of the general social onus which it bears. Demographic Pattern MORE than half of the people of Pakistan live in East Pakistan. West Pakistan is relatively sparsely populated, with a density (1961 census) of 138 persons per square mile, while crowded East Pakistan has 922 persons per square mile. The rate of growth of the country, 2.4 per cent a year, is higher than India's (2.2 per cent), and there is a similar structure of high birth and death rates and a young population. As of 1961, only 13.1 per cent of the people in

the towns and villages tea is consumed throughout the day. Chapter 6 Education by Richard D. Lambert Educational System INDIA'S educational system is a mixture of a number of different traditions. In earlier days there were in the vil- lages tols, schools for training caste Hindus, particularly Brahmans, in the traditional lore and sacred learning; parishads, assemblies of learned men for the instruction of the young; and päthsäläs, more formal primary schools open to all castes except untouchables, and taught usually by village priests. For Muslims

V i l i Education LEARNING TO LIVE ON TANGIER Meeting the Present Situation ANY person visiting Tangier will soon see that the life of . the Island requires the Tangiermen to be even better grounded in the ways of making a living than in the ele- mentary knowledge which is acquired from a few years of at- tendance at the Island school. Education of a practical sort thus includes the process of learning how to adapt talents to Island occupations and how to adjust oneself to its com- plex and changing social structure. A person who knows the techniques of