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143.

New-York-City Superintendent, report of, 6.

Randall, D. R., county superintendent of Chenango, Normal schools-letter of L. Stephens, Superintendent resolution on town superintendents, 82 ; holds an in

of schools of Pa., extract from, 43; act to incorporate stitute at Oxford, very successful, 139. the State normal school, 86; remarks on, 86; execu- Randall, H. S., county superintendent of Cortland--ac. tive committee of, 111; Aulburd's report on, 145, 180, count of school celebration, 38; circular to schools, 212; general outlines of, 194 ; order to County Super. 107. intendents to appoint pupils in certain cases, 273, 293 ; Randall, 0. W., county superintendent of Oswego--recircular to county superintendents in relation to, 193; marks on reading books, 46; method of teaching, re. address of Hon. S. Young on opening of, 273; regula. port on, 81; communication on writing, 286. tions of, 276, 293; opening of, 283 ; teachers of, 289; Reading-how taught, bow it should be taught, 206; Oneida counts normal school, 301 ; regulations of books, 46. State Normal school, 313 ; State Normal school, 322. Recitation-how conducted, 139.

Register-the school, importance of, 16.

Reynolds, E. R., county superintendent of Orleans0.

notice of town celebrations, 19; resolution on DisOfficial--form of order and receipt for public money 3; Rhode Island-school 'bili examined, 176; schools of,

trict School Journal, 74. notice to town superintendent 33, 129; letter on amusement. 97; certificates of qualification 97,130; certificate

309. | annulled 14; application of public money 129; blanks Rice, E. A, county superintendent of Cattaraugusfor county and town superintendents 129 ; notice to

potice of town celebrations, 18. school officers 161 ; outline of the Normal School 194; Rochester, H E., county superintendent of Monroequalifications of voters 225; orders in relation to ap chosen president of State convention, 67; remarks of, pointing pupils in the Normal School 273, 293.

86; report on female teachers, 6. officers of ihe State convention, 67.

Rochester, -State convention called at, 3; schools of Olmsted, Mr.-remarks on organizing the next conven

26. tion 76.

Rockasellow, J. J, county superintendent of part of, Olney, John, county superintendent of Green-letter on Allegany-letter from, on state of schools, 161. the schools under his charge, 37.

Rockland county Educational Society-proceedings of, Oneida county convention of town superintendents, 167; Ross; A.-his appeal in favor of the Journal.

Normal School, an account of, 304.
Onondaga county-Teachers' Institute of, 281.
Ontario county, convention of town superiotendents,

S. 107 ; O'Reilly, Henry-communication from, to county su: Sanders, Mr.--Spelling book and Readers referred to, 70. perintendents, 268.

Saratoga couniy-convention, 208; Teachers' Iosti. Orleaps county--common school celebration in, 169; tutes, 305.

teachers' association, an account ot, 261: county su- Sawyer, T., city superintendent, New-Orleans-first perintendent's reports, 294.

municipality, extract from report of, 246. Otsego county-convention of town superintendents, Saxony and Prussian schools-an account of, 41.

Schools-Scotch, account of, 39; winter, 243; disçi. Our common schools, 323.

pline, 239; schools, free, report on, 267; our rules for, Oatline Maps-method of uging, 60.

307; Brattleboro, 310; opinion of Frederick William, King of Prussia, on, 247; houses-utility of having

good, 282; system, plans for giving greatest efficiency P.

to, 16; organization, report on, 79; defects of, 88; Page, D. P.--teacher in Normal School, 289; deserved

drawing in, 89; system, defence of, 131 ; officers, no. compliment to, 289.

tice to, 164; public examinations of, 163'; house dedi. Palmer, Thomas H.-letter to the State convention, or.

cated, 167 ; indifference of parents to, 156; system, fering his services to lecture in any county where he

Orange resolutions against, 174; conventions, rewas specially invited, 70: letter from, stating when

marks on, 176; system, letter against, 177, 178; their he would resume his lectures, 225.

prospects, 208. Patchin, Ira, county, superintendent of Livingston-re. Seneca county Teachers' Institute, 307

Scotland-a contrast in, 117. port on vocal music, 6; resolve to quthors, 70; on Shumway, E. s., county superintendent of Essex Te: the inportance of the D. S. Journal, 77; report on ag. riculture, 63; letter from, giving an account of books

port op political science, 84; on vocal music, 4, 83 ; taken out of the library at Moscow, 167.

remarks on District School Journal, 77. Patrons--co-operation of, in school matters, 163.

Slade, Governor-extract from message, recommending Pennsylvania-extracts from Annual Report of State Slade, Israel--letter on geological exchanges: 81.

the New York system, 244. Superintendent of, 326. Perkins, Geo. R.- Arithmetic and Algebra spoken of, 70;

Smith, E , county superintendent of Schobarie-extract teacher in Normal School, 289.

from report of, 6. Philom-communication on free schools, 58.

Smith, Samuel A., county superintendent of Suffolk Physiology, 323.

his circular to town superintendents, 200; his ac. Pierce, 0. B.-advocates the superiority of his gram. Smith, E. A , town superintendent of Hempstead-ox.

mar in Slate convention, 70. Political science-report on, 84.

tract from report of, 136. Potter, Dr. A., of Union College-remarks on corporal Spencer, R. H county superintendent, Allegany--re. punishment, 73 ; substitutes a resolution for Mr. Ran.

solution on Physiology, 74; letter on the state of the · dall's, 74; moved a re-committal of resolution, on Sprague, F. B, county superintendent, Fulton-report

organization, 75 ; opinion of, on organizing the 'next convention, 76; on D. S. Journal, 77.

on studies to be pursued in district schools, 81, 82 ; Poughkeepsie-an account of the free school of, 58.

letter on neatness of school-room, 259 ; letter to, Prussia and Saxony schools-extract from Mr. Mann's Stetson, R. R., town superintendent, Brandon-letter

on report on, 41. Psychology, or the science of the mind, 290.

on celebration of schools, 200. Public money-form of order and receipt for, official, 3.

Stevens, A. S, county superintendent Wyoming-inter. Pulteney school celebration letter on, 137.

esting accounts of school celebrations, 202, 263. Punctuation-extract from Boyd's Rhetoric on, 288.

Stevens, D. H., county superintendent, Franklin-report Putnam Worthy-county snperintendent of Chautau. on corporal punishment, 34; account of celebration

que, aotice to teachers and town superintendents, 136. Sweet, Professor-his work on elocution referred to, annual report of, 278.

70; resolution of thanks for his services at Saratoga R.

institute, 306.

Subscribers-notice to, 85. Randall, S. S., General deputy--his resolution approv. Suffolk county-convention of town superintendents,

ing Normal School, 76; resolution on corporal pun. 267 ; notice to teachers and others, 2002 ishment, 72; remarks on, 73; views on the report on Superintendent, State-see Young, Samuel, Hon; and text-books, 90; reply to M. H. Cash in defence of Benton, Hon. N. S. school system, 131 ; on physical education, 299 ; on Superintendents, county-daties of, 196, 226, 256 ;"when mental and moral culture, isl ; duties of county su to grant certificate, who to inspect schools in certain perintendents, 196, 226, 267.

cases, 97, 98; blanks, how sent, 1:29 ; returns, bow

1

to be made, 129; in certain cases how to grant certi: Washington county-convention of the southera part ficates

of qualification, 130; to distribute Digest," of, 109. 161; circular to, in relation to Normal School 193; Wawarsing-district school association, 22. notice to, to communicate names of pupils, 257 ; or. Wayne county-convention of towa superinteadeats, der to, as to filling vacancies in Normal Sehool, 273;

236. regulations as to admission of pupils, board, &c., West Carlton--school celebration, 170. communicated to, 293; list of county superintendents, Westchester county-convention of town superintend300; reports, review of, 49.

ents, 237 ; superintendent's report, 262; school meetSuperintendents-county and town-their plans, labors ing in, 319. and results, 106, 135, 161, 227, 259, 277, 302.

Wetmore, W. S., county superintendent of Oneida-
Superintendents, 'town-annual meeting of, recom. views on union schools. 78.
mended, 19; convention of, 162 ; official order to, in Wheeler, A. C.-on D. S. Journal, 77.
relation to form of receipt, 3 ; on taking out and pre. Wickham, 0. 0.-presents his school ledger and Hole
serving Journal, 33; when to grant certificates, 97; brooks' apparatus at state convention, 70.
how to apply public money, 129; to return library Williamsburgh-school-house dedicated in, 167.
books, 130; when not to grant certificates of qualifi: Willson, H., county superintendent of Allegany--annu-
cation, 130 ; to distribute " Digest of school system,” al report of, 92, 109.
161; to retain library money in certain cases, 273 ; ; Wilsea, J. O., county superintendent of Orleans-aa.
to town superintendents, 322.

nual report of, 284.
Woodin, 'D. G., county superintendent of Columbia-

presented and read report on moral instruction, at
T.

state convention, 71, 77. Teachers-female, extract from the report of H. E. Wright, Albert, county superintendent of Washington Rochester on. 6; extract from the report of D. Mc

-remarks on organizing the next convention, 76; letFarland and R. S. Hughston 8; extract from the

ter from, giving an account of school celebrations,

173. report of E. Comstock and S. Moulton, 8; drills Writing-how it should be taught, 2, 86. 17; department, 206, 238, 265, 286; examination of

264. Teaching-theory of, 264. Temple Marsena, county superintendent of Madison

Y. report in favor of county and town associations, 81. Text-book-plan for introducing, 17; report on, 79. Yates county-our rules, adopted, 307; association, reThomas, P. H., county superintendent of Rensselaerresolution on corporal punishment, offered at State Young, Samuel-state certificates granted by, 3, 200 ;

port of, 173. convention, 69; resolution on the Bible, offered by,

notice to town superintendents, 33, 129; letter on 74, 75; remarks on organizing the next State conven

amusement, 97; grants certificates of qualification, tion, 76.

97; directs 'when certificate should be annulled, 124; Tidd, Nathan, county superintendent of Chemung-re.

public money, application of, 129; blanks for town port on school organization, 79.

and county superintendents, 129; form of making Troy--public sehool celebration, 235.

out library report, 130 ; grants certificates of qual.

ification, 130; notice to school officers, 161; circular U.

to county superintendents in relation to the Normal

School, 194; qualification of voters, 226; order in Union schools-utility of, 76; discussion on, 78.

relation to appointing pupils in the Normal School Ulster county-convention of towa superintendents, 273, 293 ; duties of town superintendent in relation 106.

to the D. S. Journal, 273 ; address on opening the
Normal School, 273 ; apoual report, 293 ; grants state

certificate, 313 : annual report, distribution of, 313.
V.

Youth's Miscellany, 27, 29, 30; the Roman Forum, 118;

Spartan festival, 119; Athens, 120 ; South Africans, Van Ingen, Rev. Mr., of Rochester--remarks on corpo and the letter, 120; Tea, culture of, 121; Elephants, ral punishment, 69, 70; on organization, 75.

capture of, 1:22; Morse's Electro Magnetic Telegraph, Vermont-extract from the Governor's message, 244 ; 123; a literary curiosity, 124; lines on A, B, C, 1211 school, supervision in, 268.

Mahogany, 152; young, counsels for the, 154; archi-
tecture, Gothic, 155; home travelling, 185; cotton,
916; Leopard hunting, 349; affection of insects for

their young, 350; excess in the pursuit of knowledge, Wadsworth, Janes, Hon.-notice of his death, 118. 250 ; influence of domestic animals, 25

w.

PUBLISHED BY THOMAS COWPERTHWAIT & CO. PHILA.

And for sale by the Booksellers generally throaghout the United States.

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MOTCHELL'S AMERICAN SYSTEM OF STANDARD

BRIDGE'S ALGEDRA.
SCHOOL GEOGRAPHY,
In a series; adapted to the progressively developing

GUY'S ASTRONOMY and capacities of youth.

BROORS'S ROSS'S LATIN GRAMMAR,
MITCHELL'S PRIMARY GEOGRAPHY. RUDDIMAN'S RUDIMENTS of thc LATIN TONGVE.
Containing 120 Engravings, and 14 colored Maps, de-
signed as a first book of Geography for children.

CLARK'S CESAR.
MITCHELL'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHY.

HISTORIÆ SACRE.
Accompanied with an Atlas, containing 18 Maps, en-

(George Long's stereotype editi»;) graved from original drawings, and executed in a clear and distinct manner.

VIRI ROME, MITCHELL'S ANCIENT GEOGRAPHY. Consisting of a part of the High School Geography, GRÆCA MAJORA; 2 vols., 8 vo. and accompanied with an Atlas, containing 19 Maps, GPÆCA MAJORA PROŠE SELECTIONS. I vol. expressly designed for this work, and illustrated by 25 English Notes. Engravings representing some of the most interesting crents of Scriptural and Ancient History.

GUMMERE'S SURVEYING, MITCHELL'S ATLAS OF OUTLINE MAPS.

KEY TO GUMMERE'S SUYVEYING, (An Accompaniment to the School Atlas;)

BONNYCASTLE'S MENSURATION. Possessing all the advantages to be derived from map

KEY TO BONNYCASTLE'S MENSURATION. drawing, with a great saving of time.

COMLY'S GRAMMAR. MITCHELL'S GEOGRAPHICAL READER. Designed as a reading book for classes using ihe PARLEY'S COLUMBUS-Adapted to the nse of Schools School Geopraphy, or pupils farther advanced.

PARLEY'S WASHINGTON-Adapted to the use of MITCHELL'S KEY

Schools. TO THE STUDY OF THE MAPS; comprising his Allas, in PARLEY'S FRANKLIN-Adapted to the use of Schools a series of lessons for beginners in Geopraphy. MITCHELL'S HIGH SCHOOL GEOGRAPHY.

LIFE and CHARACTER OF PATRICK HENRY. JOHNSTON'S TURNER'S CHEMISTRY.

By Wm. Wirr; revised edition, with headings to each A Manual of Chemistry, on the basis of Dr. Turner's Chupter and Notes; rendering it suitable for a Class Elements of Chemistry, containing, in a condenser Book for Academies and Schools. form, all the most important facts and principles of the Science designed as a Text Book in Colleges and other Seminaries of learning. By John JOHNSTON, A. M., Pro CHARLES PICOT'S SERIES of FRENCH SCHOOL fessor of Natural Science in the Wesleyan University.

BOOKS. From Prof. Booth, of the High School, Phila. No. 1.-FIRST LESSONS IN FRENCH, consisting of

Phila., Nov. 30, 1812. Rules and Directio:18 for the attainment of a just Pro. I find, upon a careful examination of Johnston's Ma: punciation; select pieces, sentences, colloquial phrases nualof Chemistry, that it is extremeis well adapted to and words in general use; conveniently arranged for the object for which it is designed As a text book, I re.

double translation, from French into English, and from gard it as superior to Turner's Chemistry, on which it English into French. By Charles Picot. is based, being more condensed and practical, and yet sufficiently expanded, and equally presenting the late

No. 9.—THE FRENCH STUDENT'S ASSISTANT, berapid advancement of the science.

ing a recapitulation of the most important Grammati. Respectfully yours,

cal Examples and Facts of the French language; with

JAS. C. BOOTH. a key lo Pronunciation; by CHARLES Picor. We have FROST'S UNITED STATES.'

only room to insert the following recomanendations, History of the United States, for the ase of School taken from a large number received: and Academies, by John Frobt; illustrated with forty Engravings.

SWAN'S SERIES OF READERS. FROST'S HITORY OF THE 0. STATES, For the use of Common Schools, condensed from the signed for beginners. It contaios the Alphabet, a less

The Primary School Reader, Part I. This book is deauthor's larger History of the United States.

son upon each of the elementary sounds of our lanFROST'S AMERICAN SPEAKER,

guage, and a few simple, interesting stories for children. Embellished with engraved Portraits of dístinguish The Primary School Reader, Part II. This book coned American Orators, on steel

tains lessons upon the consonant sounds in CombinaDr. GOLDSMITH'S HISTORY OF ENGLAND,

tion, Exercises upon Inflections, and a selection of Easy (Pinno:k's improved edition ;)

Reading lessons From the invasion of Julius Cæsar to the year 1838; designed for the highest class in Primary Schools and

The Primary School Reader, Part III. This book is Hastrated with thirty Engravings.

the lowest class in Grammar Schools. It contains å DT, GOLDSMITH'S HISTORY OF GREECE.

selection of Easy Reading Lessons, and Exexcises upon (Pinnock's improved edition ;)

Articulation in connection with thcm. With Questions for examination at the end of each This series of books, whole or in part, has been introsection; thirty Engravings.

duced into the Public Schools of Boston, Charlestown. Dr. GOLDSMITH'S AISTORY OF ROME Cambridge, Roxbury, Springfield, Dorchester, Dedham(Pinnock's improved edition ;)

Quines, Milton, Marblehead, and many other places With Questions for examination at the end of each Numerous testimonials in favor of them have been resection; thirty Engravings

ceived from Teachers and committees in these and othGOLDSMITH'S NATURAL HISTORY,

er places. Teachers and commitees are requested to Abridged for the use of Schools, by Mrs. POLKING TON ;

order copies gratis for examination.; revised and corrected by a Teacher of Philaldelphia This book is designed to follow the Primary School

Also, just published, ihe Grammar School Reader with Questions, and upwards of 100 Engravings. Reader, Part II, and is intended for the use of the mig. TAC CHÍCT'S HISTORY of the CITED STATES, dle classes of Grammar Schoola. It has already been By CHARLES A. GOODRICH; designed as a firsa book of introduced into several of the places above named. History for Sehools; illustrated witb numerous Engray The concluding volume of that series wlll soon be ings and anecdotes.

published

AN ELEMENTARY ARITHMETIC,
Designed for Academies and Schools; also serving as an Introduction to the Higher Arithmetic.

BY GEORGE R. PERKINS, A. M.
From the numerous commendations which this book The work bears the indubitable mark of having been
has received, we select the following extract :

scientifically arranged by a practical and yet deeply "Numerous as are the School Aritbmeties of the day, mathematical mind. From his familiarity with the and simple as the branch is, this work nevertheless abstruse branches of the science of quantity, and from possesses merits which are peculiarly its own. Among his adeptness in the art of instruction, Mr. Perkins was ihese merits we would enumerate his logical method of admirably fitted for the present task. He has silently treating Decimal Fractions, before introducing the sub- lopped off extraneous and useless matter, corrected ject of Federal Money; and also, the adoption of Mr. the expression of rules, and adapted his examples to. Horner's excellent rule for the extraction of the Cube ihe rule in such a form that the pupil comprehends Root. In addition, however, to these obvious improve with clearness, and retains with great facility all the monts, there is another excellence which is unique.- mysteries of this complicated science."

HIGHER ARITHMETIC, Designed for Common and High Schools, Academies and Colleges, in which some entirely new principles are developed, and many concise and easy rules given which have never before ap.

peared in any arithmetic. By George R. PERKINS, A. M. This work has been before the public for three years, of October, which will be especially adapted to the and received the unqualified approbation of nearly ) wants of the higher classes in common schools, and in every mathematical ieacher or professor, editor or ( style of execution second to no school-book ever pub superintendent, in whose bands it has been placed. Alished. new and improved edition will be issued adout the Ist

COMMON SCHOOL ALGEBRA. We have in course of preparation, and shall publish the same author. designed expressly for the use of comourly next spring, an elomentary work on Algebra, by mon schools, or for beginners.

A TREATISE ON ALGEBRA. Embracing besides the elementary principles, all the higher parts usually taught in Colleges; containing,

moreover, the new method of Cubic and Higher Equations, as well as the development and application of the more recently discovered Theorem of Starm. By Geo. R. PERKINS, A. M. This book is well known and highly approved, being to have an opportunity of presenting oopies of the above used in Union and Geneva Colleges, as well as in most to teachers or superintendents who may wish to examother leading schools. The Publishers are always happy line them with reference to their introduction. Utica, August, 1844.

BENNET, BACKUS & HAWLEY, Publishers.

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PHILOSOPHICAL THEORY AND PRACTICE OF PENMANSHIP.
A System of Twelve Books, in Three Parts.

PUBLISHED BY
APOLLOS W. HARRISON,

81 South-Seventh-St., Philadelphia. The object of this system is to furnish to Common

THE PRIMARY PART or District school teachers, the means of accomplish Is for beginners, and is peculiarly adapted to their ing all with their pupils in the art that the best writ- youthful capacities. The lessons are so arranged that ing masters can.

short, long, and capital letters are classed and pracThis it is believed will be fully realized on trial, tised first, according to similarity of formation ; then, and at a less cost for books, than for the use of blank alphabetically in single letters and words, so as to fix writing books. It has been ascertained by careful the form of each letter in the pupil's mind. Each analysis, that Root's Writing Books, average four lesson is alternated with exercises, to give facility of times as much writing for the pupil, as the same action to the muscles, and establish the correct man. number of blank books; and as the cost for each ner of holding the hand and pen. number is but a trifle more than for blank books, THE INTERMEDIATE PART, they must be much the cheapest, at least by more Though a proper successor to the primary, may be than one-half. Besides there is a great saving of time used as a commencement by pupils somewhat advanc. to the teacher, the copies being all set in a fac-simile ed, or for self-instruction. It will produce a practical of the beautiful hand of the author.

business style. It comprises as exercises, single small PLAN AND USE OF THE SYSTEM. letters, entire words, capital letters, alphabetical senThe arrangement is such, as to enable teachers tences, and a series of bold exercises for acquiring who use them, to superintend, and rapidly advance great freedom and command of hand. very large classes with comparatively little labor.

THE FINAL PART Every exercise to be practised, and letter to be imi. Contains off-hand or whole arm exercises, capital tated, is fully and clearly explained in bold type upon letters, select sentences of one and two lines each, and the same page with the lesson. This, and the ready business transactions such as Notes, Orders, Drafts, set copies, with cuts illustrating and exhibiting both Receipts, &c., and the ornamental branches of the the correct and false positions of the hand and pen, art, comprising Round Hand, German Text, Old enables any one of common capacity, who will read, English, &c. Each part although gradually progress. think, and exercise bis own judgment, not only to ive, and designed to be used in regular successgn, is teach himself, but become with the aid of these so planned as to make a complete series of itself, and books, a thorough, and successful teacher of practical may be used independently of the others. The whole writing. The whole plan is pleasing, interesting, and forming the most complete, philosophical, practical, fotoal ; entirely new and original with the author. I and economical system over before published.

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