Education: In Atlanta

Public-school-teaching members of the National Education Association, 6,000 strong, opened last week in Atlanta's municipal auditorium what they proudly called "the most important educational conference in our history."

Propaganda. For many a month N. E. A. members have waited for their association's formal statement about propaganda in the schools. Chief alleged propagandizers: public utility corporations, which have been accused of bribing teachers, changing text books to make private ownership of such utilities seem desirable to students, future voters. Last November, the N. E. A. appointed a committee to investigate. Last week...

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