« ΠροηγούμενηΣυνέχεια »
30. Saint Pancras,
Infants 8 Mar. 105 180 129 129
The books are much too dimriculare is wasted, pube.children do not ne Into di for the upper part of the school initieates energy and skin in the Loncher. And is an able tencher.
bears in excellent charactor,
The 1. The desks are agninst the wall; two groups of parallel desks would me
mprove the room. 2. A mir
ing children. She has obtained a good certificate.
in four divisions, with two pupil-teachers and one monitor; the system is good, and thoroughly well worked
addition to the stock of books, pictures, and apparatus is needed.
ducted in four divisions by mistress and two pupil-teachers. 4. Good; but capable of improvement. There
in the Holy Scriptures.
children are very neat, and behave well. 5. Not at all satisfactory; the reading is very bad, and the progress
very pleasing ; but she evidently does not understand the management and teaching of infants.
3. The school is conducted in six divisions by master and four pupil-teachers. 4. Good. 5. Not peculiar.
are well advanced in all ordinary subjects.
three groups of parallel desks might be placed on the side nearest the windows. 2. Good supply. 3. The
subjects is satisfactory. 6. She is an industrious and conscientious teacher.
3. The school is conducted in four divisions, by master, two pupil-teachers, and two candidates. 4. Good. 5. A
Tabulated Reports of Schools inspected by Rev. F. C. Cook-continued.
1. Not sufficient accommodation at the desks. 2. Good supply. 3. The school is organized with seven pupil.
teachers, nearly on the same plan as formerly with monitors; five pupil-teachers leave this year. 1. ke-
deterred by the expense of a training school.
too low for the boys to write at their ease. 3. Same as last year. 4. Fair. 6. He is a respectablo man, and
takes great pains with his school. 7. The school is in a satisfactory condition. 1. Excellent arrangements; several groups of parallel desks separated by curtains. 2. Fair supply. 3. The
school is efficiently conducted by mistress, four pupil-teachers, and one paid monitor. 4. Very good. 5. The
able; the discipline and instruction are now equally satisfactory.
every respect be more convenient, with four groups of parallel desks. 2. Good supply. 3. The school is con-
much improved in all respocts.
3. Master four pupil-teachers, two paid monitors. 4. Modernte, but improving. 6. The present mastor luns been only two weeks in the school, he bears an excellent character. 7. At present the school is not in a satisfactory condition: the last master left under
circumstances of a peculiarly distressing character: much allowance must be made for the pupil-teachers, who lost inuch time in consequence of his misconduct; they
17 Mar. 157 120 212 184
and instruction or their several olmgrew.
ought all to lo admonished of the necensity of Inorum exertions, and especially of attention to the discipline
very respectable woman, and a conscientious as well as successful teacher.
two paid monitor, 4. Very fir. 6. No change the progress in elementary subjects is satisfactory. 6. A
conducted this school during eleven years with great skill and success.
satisfactory in most subjects; the parallel desks are not used sufficiently. 6. She has conducted the school
with skill and success during many years. 1. The arrangement of the room may be much improved. 2. Fair supply. 3. Monitorial; the master employs
many boys of the first class in teaching. 4. Imperfect; there is too much noise; the boys copy from cach other, and they are by no means so clean as ought to be considered necessary, especially in a clothed school. 5. Not satisfactory; there is a general want of accuracy. 6. He appears to be a well-disposed young man of
good attainments and abilities. 7. It will be advisable to postpone the appointment of pupil-teachers. 1. The arrangements are very good; the room, however, is too noisy, and would be improved by curtains.
2. Moderate supply; more easy books are much wanted. 3. The room is well arranged preparatory to the appointment of pupil-teachers. 4. Fair, and likely to be very good. 5. Quite satisfactory. 6. She is a
thoroughly well-trained and able teacher. 1. Convenient for an infant school. 2. A few casy reading books wanted ; good supply of other apparatus.
3. The mistress has two young assistants, one a candidate for apprenticeship. 4. Goodl. 5. Usual." 6. She
is an energetic teacher, of good attainments, and with a decided vocation for teaching young children. 1. Same as last year. 2. Good supply. 3. Master and two pupil-teachers; three classes subdivided for most
lessons. 4. Very fair. 5. Quite satisfactory. 6. He is a well-informed and able teacher. 7. Two pupil.
teachers have left; one a Queen's scholar. I should recommend two candidates in their place. 1. Fair; same as last year. 2. Excellent supply. 3. Mistress ; lately three pupil-teachers; now three candidates.
4. Very good. 5. Perfectly satisfactory. 6. She has conducted this school with remarkable success during more than ten years. 7. This is altogether one of the best schools in my district; the three pupil-teachers
who have hitherto assisted the mistress are now all Queen's scholars. 1. The arrangements will be altogether changed when the new schools are completed. ? Good supply.
3. Same as last year. The master is assisted by two pupil-teachers. 4. The boys are very intelligent, and have a great dcal of general information ; they are deficient in neatness and accuracy; discipline fair. 5. Satisfactory. 6. He is an able teacher. 7. The religious instruction is remarkably good, and the school is
altogether in a satisfactory condition. 1. Same as last year. 2. Good supply. 3. Mistress, two pupil-teachers, and one or two monitors. 4. Very
good. 5. Very satisfactory. 6. Miss Griffin is an experienced and able mistress. 7. This is an excellent
girls school; the instruction is sufficiently comprehensive and conducted with great care. 1. 'The new school will be conveniently arranged. 2. The supply is not sufficient, and should bo increased;
reading books, pictures, casels, and black-boards, and a box for object lessons are required. 3. The usual organization of an infant school under a well-trained teacher. 4. Excellent. 5. Efficient. 6. The mistress has been thoroughly trained, and is an excellent teacher. 7. The infant school will be transferred to the new, very handsome, and complete buildings; it will then be under the same management with the boys and girls schools.
Tabulated Reports of Schools inspected by Rev. F. C. Cook-continued.
43. Saint Giles-in-the- 1852. Fields,
26 Apr. 44. Fulham, All Saints',
Boys • 29 Apr. 81
13 | 12
1. Three groups of desks, well arranged and perfectly commodious. 2. Good supply. The school is conducted in
three divisions by master and two monitors, who are candidates for apprenticeship. 4. Instruction, the boys
evidently worked steadily and skilfully.
easily improved ; the infant schoolroom is rather small and inconvenient. 2. A'large supply of easy reading
increased. 3. Hitherto the school has been conducted by master and two pupil-teachers. 4. Apparently
boys to read is efficient. 7. The school has been conducted with care, and is in a satisfactory condition.
manage the school. 4. Good. 5. Not peculiar. 6. She appears to be intelligent and well trained.
1. Fair arrangement. _2. A fresh grant is needed. 3. The school is conducted by master, one pupil-teacher,
this school receive a very useful education : they have a good deal of general information.
are not attentive. Better for collective than individual tenching : the progress in arithmetic is unsatisfactory, and the readink and writine or both imparfoot
67. Hampstead, John's, Paroohial,
8 May 124 86 189 1. Same as last year2. Good supply. 3. The school is conducted in six divisions by master, assistant,
and four pupil-teachers. 4. Satisfactory: there is spirit in the instruction, and the boys are fairly advanced
and there is no yard.
by mistress, two pupil-teachers, and one candidate. 4. Improving, but not perfect; there is too much whispering, and time is lost owing to the inattention of the girls. 5. Satisfactory progress in most subjects.
6. A very intelligent and conscientious teacher.
a great improvement to have two groups of parallel desks along the room. 2. Supply of books ought to
6. He is a painstaking teacher, and well informed.
books. Three classes, taught by the master and the pupil-teacher. 4. Apparently very good. 5. The
for the better use of this important adjunct to a school.
monitors. 4. Good. 5. Not peculiar; the progress in elementary subjects is generally satisfactory; the
reading is not good. 6. A very respectable man; a conscientious and industrious teacher. 100 18 52 116 1. The arrangements same as last year; the new school will be thoroughly well arranged. 2. A grant has been
made. 3. The mistress and one pupil-teacher have hitherto conducted the school in five classes. 4. Very
good. 5. Satisfactory. 6. She is a good teacher and school manager.
of separate and collective teaching. 6. She is a good teacher, and manages children remarkably well. 7.
; 80 45 42 96 1. Same as last year, the classroom is conveniently arranged. 2. Good supply. 3. The school is conducted by
master and two pupil-teachers in two rooms and five classes. 4. Apparently good. 5. The instruction indicates considerable ability in the teacher; the boys are well grounded, and have learned many subjects not usually introduced into good schools. 6. A skilful and successful teacher. 7. Attendance is nearly 100.