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The Course of Study in Civics, Grades One to Six for the Public Schools of Philadelphia

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The Course of Study in Civics, Grades One to Six for the Public Schools of Philadelphia

3.2 (1930)

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    Available in PDF Format | The Course of Study in Civics, Grades One to Six for the Public Schools of Philadelphia.pdf | Unknown
    Philadelphia . Board of Education
Subtitle: John P.garber, Superintendent of Public Schools. Authorized by the Board of Public Education July 11, 1916 General Books publication date: 2009 Original publication date: 1918 Original Publisher: Walther Printing House Notes: This is a black and white OCR reprint of the original. It has no illustrations and there may be typos or missing text. When you buy the General Books edition of this book you get free trial access to Million-Books.com where you can select from more than a million books for free. Excerpt: SECOND GRADE Introduction The teacher of the second grade is to make herself familiar with the work which has been done in the first grade. While the work throughout the entire course is intended to be cumulative, it is not the intention that the work of each grade should begin with a review of the work of the previous grade. This cumulation of the work means first, that the teacher shall see to it that the habits of right action formed in the first grade are continued: and second, that each new topic shall be treated in the light of the work already taught and shall show constantly any interrelationships which may exist. This does not mean, however, that if the teacher finds the children lacking in the exercise of any of the civic virtues of the first grade she shall not endeavor to teach these virtues. The teacher must ever keep in mind that the chief criterion of her work is to be found in the conduct of the children. 2A I. Punctuality 1. At school: Arrival: impress on the children the necessity for being in their classrooms on time: obedience to commands and signals -- require the children to be prompt in forming lines in the school yard and in other mass movements: the necessity for bringing in exercises, reports, etc., promptly. 2. At home: Show the children the need of so regulating their affairs at home, such as rising when called, running errands, etc., as not to interfere with their prompt arrival at school. NOTES: The teacher...   show more
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