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cally, yet by no means in a dry and technical The following are the methods generally used: manner. On the contrary, technical terms are 1st. The twenty-six letters are presented to carefully avoided, till the child has become fa. the child in rapid succession three or four times miliar with the nature and use of the things de. a day. signated by them, and he is able to use them as 20. One letter only at a time: let it be written the names of ideas which have a definite exist. La
inite exist on the black-board, and when it is thoroughly ence in his mind, and not as awful sounds, dim.
learned, place another near it, proceed in the ly shadowing forth some mysteries of science
same way until all are mastered; care should be into which he has no power to penetrate.
taken that those already learned are not forgot" The first object is to illustrate the different ten as the child proceeds, &c. When one letter parts of speech, such as the noun, verb, adjec. has been learned, let the child have a small slate tive, adverb ; and this is done by engaging the and try to make the letter on that, or let a small pupil in conversation, and leading him to form black board be procured and let him chalk the sentences in which the particular part of speech letter on that, &c. to be learned shall be the most important word,
30. Divide the alphabet into lessons of a few and directing his attention to the nature and use of the word, in the place where he uses it, For
letters each, let these form the names of objects
familiar to the child, as follows: cat, dog, hen, example, let us suppose the nature and use of the adverb is to be taught; the teacher writes
bird, &c. The letters in each word, let it be upon the blackboard the words here, there, near,
borne in mind, form a lesson. When the child &c. He then says. "Children. we are all to: / is learning the letters in the word selected for the gether in this room, by which of the words on le
lesson, let the teacher tell him an anecdote about the blackboard can you express this?' Chil. / the object, something that will please him. dren, We are all here.' Teacher, -'Now
1 4th. Divide the alphabet into lessons, and look ont of the window and see the church : class together on a black-board or card the letwhat can you say of the church with the second
åters that have a similar form, thus: ij, lf, tr, hk, word on the blackboard ? Children. The num, oce, bd, pq, vxz, wy, sag, double letters, church is there,' Teacher - The distance beth, sh,ch, ph, terminations, Ing, lion, ple, ble. tween us and the church is not great; how will/
Each division is a distinct lesson; the teacher you express this by a word on the blackboard ? | should point out the similarity and differences in Children,-The church is near.' The fact
the shapes of the letters, &c. Lihu's in the first that these different words express the same sort
lesson, the dotted letter j'differs from the i in its of relations is then explained, and accordingly, I
greater length and curve at the bottom; the land that they belong to the same class, or are the
fare of equal length, the one has a square top, same part of speech. The variations of these the other a curved one, and so on to the others. words are next explained. Children, you say
In double letters and terminations, the teacher the church is near, but there is a shop between
should carefully give, and practice the child in us and the church ; what will you say of the
their proper sounds, as without it he would not shop ? Children, --The shop is nearer.'
be able to perceive them from the combinations Teacher,-' But there's a fence between us and of the letters. The child should not be permit. the shop. Now when you think of the distance
ted to pass on to a new class until he has fully between us, the shop, and the fence, what will mastered the one before him. yon say of the fence ? Children,- The fence 5th. Words and letters are taught at the same is nearest.' So of other adverbs. The lark time. Show the child the first letter in the Bi. sings well. Compare the singing of the lark ble, I, and let him find it then wherever it oc. with that of the canary bird. Compare the curs in the first verse. Having done this, show singing of the nightingale with that of the cana. him the second letter, n; let him find every n in ry bird.”
the first verse. He should then be informel I heard excellent lessons on the different what I.n spells. This enables him to read the meanings which roots, or primitive words as. first word in the Bible; let his second lesson be sume, when used with different affixes or suf. the next word in the Bible, the letters of which fixes. An analagous lesson in our language and their combinations should be learned as bewould consist in giving the meanings of the dif. fore. Proceed in the same manner through each ferent words which come from one root in the successive lesson, till he can read the first verse Latin, as, convene, intervene, prevent, event, ad. in Genesis. “In the beginning, God created the vent, &c.; or accede, recede, succeed, exceed, heaven and the earth." proceed, secede, precede, intercede, &c.
6th. Present the child with a picture of some
object, having the name on the card in capitals. THE ALPHABET,
It may be a dog, &c. The word is shown to the
child, and he is referred to the picture for the Extract from the report of H. Wilson, County Super. I meaning, after having pronounced it. The child intendent of Allegany)
may then be taught these three letters, and that To compile some of the various modes that
they perform the same office as the picture, &c. have been recommended for teaching the alpha
One word is sufficient for a lesson, and when the bet, and from these to suggest the best, is all!
I letters in this are thoroughly learned, take an. of the nodersioned hos Simen to accomplish: other word and proceed as before. The teacher he presumes this is all the department expects at
should accompany each lesson with an intereslo his hands: nnd could be persuade himself thailing anecdole respecting the object, &c. Set the this expectation would not be wholly disappoint
| child to draw the letters designed for the lesson ed, he could then believe that, at least, some ser.
| or the picture of the object, upon the black board vice had been rendered to the cause of general
or slate. education.
(We sha) consinue the rubject in our next.)
CLASS BOOKS OF ESTABLISHED REPUTATION.
FOR COMMON SCHOOLS AND ACADEMIES.
JENKS & PALMER, No 131 Washington st., Boston, , stitutions where the modern improvements are adopt and for sale by the following houses : New York CityCollins, Brother & Co., Robinson, Pratt & Co., Hunt.
BAILEY'S ALGEBRA. ington & Savage, A. V. Blake, Mark H. Newman, Roel Bailey's First Lessons in Algebra, for Academies and Lockwood, Geo. F. Coolidge & Brother, Mahlon Day | Common Schools. Key to the above for Teachers. & Co., Daniel Appleton & Co. Albany-Oliver Steele,
The above Algebra is on the inductive plan, and is de. E. H. 'Pease. Troy-Stedham & Redfield. Utica-Ben
I signed for those not versed in the science, It is used nett, Backus & Hawley. Rochester--David Hoyt, Wm.
as a class book in the Public Schools of Boston, and in Alling. Buffalo-W. B. & C. E. Peck, and by Booksel.
various schools and academies of high character in all bers and Traders generally. The following works for
parts of the United States. Education are particularly recommended to the notice of those interested in the subjects, as containing the
GOODRICH'S UNITED STATES.
Goodrich's History of the United States, adapted to modern improvements, and calculated to lessen the la. bors of teaching and learning, and at the same time to
the capacity of youth. Revised and enlarged from the
one hundredth edition, and brought down to Tyler's ad. make thorough and practical scholars.
ministration. Goodrich's and Emerson's Questions to EMERSON'S SPELLING BOOKS.
the above. Emerson's National Spelling Book and Pronouncing The above History of the United States is among the Tutor, on an improved plan, with Reading Lessons.most popular works of the kind. It is in use in the Bos. 160th Edition.
tun Schools, and has a high and extensive popularity. Introduction to the above for younger scholars, by the
WORCESTER'S DICTIONARIES. same. These works are highly recommended by teach
Worcester's Elementary, adapted for use in Schools erg and others, are used in the Boston Public Schools, and Academies, containing nearly 9000 more words than and also extensively in the various schools in the Uni.
any other School Dictionary. ted States.
Do. Comprehensive, (Pronoucing and Explanatory,) WORCESTER'S READING BOOKS.
designed for the same, and for general reference. Worcester's Primer or First Book. Second Book for This Dictionary is recommended by persons of the reading and spelling. Introduction to the Third Book, highest literary merit, as " combining advantages as a Third Book, with rules and instructions, Fourth Book, ! Pronouncing Dictionary, superior to all others," and with rules.
as being a “a most comprehensive, correct, and useful This series is considered by Teachers and others to compendium." be the most valuable and popular now before the pub
RUSSELL'S ELOCUTIONARY SERIES. lic. The Rules and Instructions for avoiding common
1. Russell's Lessons in Enunciation. 2. Do. Rudi. errors were originally inserted in this series by the
ments of Gesture. 3. Do. Exercises in Elocution. autbor, and form their peculiar characteristics. Wher.
MUSIC BOOKS FOR SCHOOLS. ever used, and they are extensively introduced, the books have given entire satisfaction
The Little Songster, an Elementary Singing Book for
Primary Schools, by G. J. Webb, Pres. of Handel and PARLEY'S SCHOOL BOOKS.
Haydn Society, Editor of Mass. Coll. Ch. Music, &c. Parley's First Book of History. Parley's Second
The Common School Songster, for advanced learners; Book of History. Parley's Third Book of History. Par by the game. Published under the sanction of the Bosley', Arithmetic. Parley's Book of the United States, A demi The Histories contain maps and engravings, and be.
The Young Lady's Vocal Class Book, designed for ne in general use in the schools and academies in our families and the higher schools: by the same. Publishcountry, may be considered as standard books for the ed un ler the sanction of the Boston Academy of Music. instruction of youth in History.
The above form a progressive series for the use of EMERSON'S ARITHMETIC, (in Three Parts.)
families and schools. Part 1, contains easy lessons for beginners. "Part 2,
MISCELLANEOUS. contains lessons for all scholars. Part 3, contains the School Committees, Teachers, &c. desirous of exam. higher operations. Key to Paris 2 and 3. Questions ining any of the above will be supplied without chargeto Part 3
In addition to the above, always for sale, at satisfacThis series of Arithmetics is in use in the schools of tory prices, a complete assortment of School, Musio New-York, Philadelphia, and Boston, and in other in. and Miscellaneous Books, Stationery, &c.
PUBLISHED BY A. S. BARNES & Co.
The works of Mrs. Willard, late of the Troy Female | minaries, and will be found to be a valuable Library Seminary, are receiving the stamp of approbation book, for every District School. The small work, be wherever they are made known. School Teachers, jing an abridgement of the same is desigued as a Text Trustees, Town and County Superintendents, are invi-Book for Common Schools. ted to examine these works, with reference to their The same publishers have in press, and will publisha adaptation to Common and Select Schools of the coun-on the 15th of June, a new and splendid Edition of Wil try. Published by A. S. Barnes & Co., Philadelphia, Ilard's Universal History, illustrated with numerous and Pratt, Woodford & Co, New York.
í maps and engravings, designed as a Text Book for Willard's History of the United States, a Republic of Academies and Schools. Teachers foi ming new clay. America, illustrated wich maps and engravings. Two i ses in Universal History are invited to examine this Editions. The Academical or Library Edition, & vols. work before deciding upon the Text Book they will Abridged or School Edition, 18 mo. The large work is | adopt. desigued as a Text Book for Academies and Female Se !
VALUABLE . SCHOOL BOOKS,
PUBLISHED BY HUNTINGTON & SAVAGE, 216 PEARL-STREET, NEW-YORK. The Geography of the Heavens, and Class Book ofi A Dictionary for Primary Schools. By Noah Web. Astronomy, 1 vol. 18mo., accompanied by a Celestial ster. I vol. 16mo., 330 pp. Atlas, imperial 4to, neatly colored.
The Child's Picture Defining and Reading Book, by Contents of the Allas.
the Rev. Thomas H. Gallaudet. 1. Plan exhibiting the relative magnitudes, distances, The Malte Brun School Geography and Atlas, 289 and positions of the different bodies which compose the pages royal 18mo. and 32 engravings from original deSolar System. 2. The Visible Heavens in January, signs. By S. Griswold Goodrich. February, and March. 3. The Visible Heavens in Oc. A practical Grammar of the English language, or an tober, November, and December. 4. The Visible Hea- introduction to Composition; in which the construc vens in July, August, and September. 5. The Visible tions of the language are classified into Predications Heavens in April, May, and June. 6. The Visible Hea- and Phrases, by Edward Hazen, author of The Symveps in the south polar regions for each month in the bolicae Spelling Book," "The Speller and Definer," year. 7. The Visible Heavens in the north polar regions and Popular Technology, or Professions and Trades." for each month in the year. 8. The Planisphere of the Peter Parley's Geography for Children; illustrated whole Heavens, on Mercator's Projection. By E. A. with 9 maps and 75 engravings. Burritt, A. M., with an Introduction by Thomas Dick, Peter Parley's History of the World, 75 engravings. LL. D., autbor of the Christian Philosopher. Written A New Introduction to the Science of Algebra; deexpressly for this work.
signed for Students in Colleges and the higher Schools Astronomy for Beginners, with a Map and twenty. and Academies. By Silas Totten, M. A., President of seven Engravings. By Francis Fellowes, A. M. Washington College, Connecticut.
Familiar Lectures on Botany; practical, elementary, The Ecclesiastical Class Book, or History of the and physiological; with an appendix containing descrip: Church, from the birth of Christ, to ibe present time; tions of the Plants of the United States, the Exotics, adapted to the use of Academies and Schools. By &c.; also a Dictionary of the Symbolical language of Charles A. Goodrich. I vol. 18mo. Flowers.-- vol. imperial 12mo., by Mrs. Almira H. Elements of Criticism by Henry Home, Lord Kaimes, Lincoln.
Judge of the Court of Sessions in Scotland, &c. &c., Botany for Beginners; an Introduction to Mrs. Lin. with Analyses and Translations of the Illustrations. coln's Lectures on Botany, for the use of Common Lives of the Signers of the Declaration of Independ. Schools and the Younger Pupils of Higher Schools and ence, with an Introduction, giving a short sketch of the Academies. By Mrs. Lincoln Phelps, 1 vol. royal 18mo. causes which led to the Declaration of Independence,
Familiar Lectures on Natural Philosophy, for the use containing seven beautiful engravings on sicel, among of Schools and Academies, 1 vol. 12 mo.
which is one taken from Col. Trumbull's celebrated Natural Philosophy for Beginners; designed for Compicture of the " Signing of the Declaration of Indemon Schools and Families. By Mrs. Phelps, author of pendence.” I vol. imperial 12mo. pp. 479. • Familiar Lectures on Botany," &c. I vol. 18mo.
Townrow's Stenography; prepared expressiy for Familiar Lectures on Chemistry, for the use of Schools Is.
is Schools and private instruction. and Academies. By Mrs. Phelps (formerly Mrs. Lin. coln,) I vol. 12mo.
PA number of recommendations from the highest Chemistry for Beginners: designed for Com. Schools sources, could be appended to each of the above menand the Younger Pupils of Higher Schools and Acade. tioned works; but, from their extended and very genemies, with Engravings. By Mrs. Phelps, 1 vol. 18mo. ral use, the publishers deem this unnecessary.
A Dictionary of the English Language : Abridged H. & S in addition to their own publications, keep an from the American Dictionary, for the use of Primary assortment of School, Miscellaneous, and Classical Schools and the Counting House. By Noah Webster, Books, and Stationery, which will be sold on the most LL. D. I vol. duodecimo, 550 pp.
VALUABLE SCHOOL BOOKS,
And for sale by booksellers generally. SMITH'S SCHOOL GEOGRAPHY, illustrated by enlarged and greatly improved, the price remains the numerous cuts.
same as beretofore. The questions and answers are adapted to the object SMITH'S PRACTICAL AND MENTAL ARITHME. In view, and calculated to impari instruction in a pleas TIC, 19mo, in which mental arithmetic is combi ing and interesting manner. It is accompanied by a with the use of the slate, being a complete system for large and valuable Atlas. Many of the maps have been all practical purposes. recently redrawn and newly engraved, and all arranged KEY to the above, designed for teachers only. from tbe latest and best authorities. A system of em. SMITH'S NEW ARITHMETIC, 12mo, in three parts blems and abbreviations is adopted throughout the whole ) Part first, a mental course for every class of lear xbowing ibc Government, Religion, State of Society, I Part second, consisting both in theory and prac Population, Navigation, &c., of the more important I Part third treats of the more advanced studies !! countries at a single glance. "Though ibe Atlus is much thematics. Illustrated by diagrams and cubical blo
Koy to the same, designed for teachers oply.
POR DISTRICT SCHOOLS.
FOR ACADEMIES, SEMINARIES AND SELECT
SCHOOLS. 1. The School Ledger, which will last as a Register 1. The School Register, sufficient for the account of for a School in the proportion of 36 scholars, six years. more than 1000 Attendances, Recitations and Deport. eight months to the year, substantially bound: price for ment-price 50 cts, single copies, $1.25, and when 5 or more copies are or
The same, sufficient for 44 scholars 12 months, 31 cte. dered, si each.
2. Academical and Select School Diary, designed for
The Records of one pupil 12 weeks, on a new and apThe same, which will serve as a Register for a School
proved plan, 6) cts. of 22 scholars, 4 years, 8 months to the year, cloth 3. Academical and High School Diploma, illustrated backs; 50 cents single, or 13 copies for $5.
by a beautiful lithograph engraving of the " Hill of 2. The Trustees' and Clerks' District Record for the Science;' plain, 8 cls. Common Schools of the State of New York, containing The same, colored, 12} cts. ibe School Act, and instructions of the State Superin 4. The Pupil's Album of Chirography, a comparative tendent, and ruled for the Clerks and Treasurers' Ac Record of Penmanship, prepared for 500 specimens, on counts, substantially bound, in sizes of it, 2, 3 and 4 good paper; 37 cts. quires of foolscap paper, at the rate of 33 cents per
The same, for 300 specimens, 25 cts. quire.
5. Geometrical Diagrams in sheets, 8 cts. 3. The Teachers' Certificates, on which are entered! The same in sheels, varbished, 12 cts. at given periods, the Attendances, Recitations and De.
The same on cards, varnished, 187 cis. portment of the pupils, being filled up from the regis.
6. School Rewards, beautifully engraved on steel; ter, with a list of studies upon the back, printed either
plain per doz., 4 cts, with colored inks or on colored paper; price 8 cts. per
The same colored, per doz., 6 cts.
0. O. W., is also agent for the sale of Blake's Dig. doz.; 50 ets. per hundred.
trict Library, 252 pages each. Nine volumes are al. 4. Regulations of District Libraries, comformable to ready published, and others will be added at short inhaw, approved of by the State Superintendent, and suit. tervals-they are printed on fine paper and handsomely ed to the size of ordinary books; 26 cts. per hundred, bound, and will be sold at the low price of 46 cts. per (but put in with libraries ordered, gratis.)
M. A. ROOT'S PHILOSOPHICAL TIIEORY & PRACTICE OF PENMANSHIP.
A System of Twelve Books, in Three Parts.
THE PRIMARY PART District school teachers, the means of accomplishing Is for beginners, and is peculiarly adapted to their all with their pupils in the art that the best writing youthful capacities. The lessons are so arranged that masters can.
short, !ong, and capital Ictrers are classed and prac This it is believed will be fully realized on trial, and tised 'fi:st, according to similarity of formation; ihen, at a less cost for books, than for the use of blank writ. I alphabetically in single letters and words, so as to ing books. It has been ascertained by careful analyfix the form of cach letter in the pupil's mind. Each sis, that Root's Writing Books, average four times as lesson is alterpated with exercises, to give facility of much writing for the pupil, as the same number of action to the muscles, and establish the correct man. blank books; and as the cost for each number is but a ner of holding the hand and pen. trifle more than for blank books, they must be much the
THE INTERMEDIATE PART, cheapest, at least by more than one hall. Besides there. Though a proper successor to the primary, may bo is a great saving of time to the teacher, the copies be used as a commencement by pupils somewhat advancing all set in a fac-simile of the beautiful hand of the ed, or self instructors. It will produce a practical author.
business style. It comprises as exercises, single small PLAN AVD USE OF THE SYSTEM.
letters, entire words, cipital letters, alphabetical sen. The arrangement is such, as to enable teachers who tences, and a series of bold exercises for acquiring use them, to superintend, and rapidly advance very great freedom and command of hand. large classes with comparatively little labor. Erery
THE FINAL PART. exercise to be practised, and letter to be imitate), is Contains oft-hand or whole arm exercises, capital fully and clearly explained in bold type upon the same letters, select sentences of one and two lines each, and page with the lesson. This, and the ready set copies, business transactions, such as Notes, Orders, Dralls, with cuts illustrating and exhibiting both the correct Receipts, &e, and the orparnental branches of the and false positions of the hand and pen, enables any art, comprising Round Hand, German Text, Old Eng. one of common capacity, who will read, think, and ex. lish, &c. Each part alıbough gradually progressive, ercise his own judgmeat, not only to teach himself, but and designed to be used in regular succession; is so become with the aid of these books, a thorough and suc. planued as to make a complete series of itself, and may Oessful teacher of practical writing. The whole plan be used independently of the others The whole form. is pleasing, interesting, and effectual; catirely new ing the most complete, philosophical, practical, and and origil with the authorities
Teconomical system ever before publisbed.
IN THREE PARTS.
SOLD BY JENKS & PALMER, AND BY BOOKSELLERS GENERALLY.
Parr First, is a small book, designed for the use of From the Masters nf the Public Shools of Boston, in the young classes, from five to eight years of age.
Department of Arithmetic. PART SECOND, contains within itself, a complete sys.
Emerson's System of Arithmetic, (First, Second and tem of Mental and Written Arithmetic, united; and this book, having been lately enlarged, is sufficiently I of Boston for several years, and it affords us pleasure
Third Part,) has been in use in the Public Schools exteasive for common schools.
to say, that our opinion of its value has been confirm. Part THIRD, for advanced scholars, comprises a brief
ed by observing its effect in tbe business of instruction review of the elementary principles, and a full devel.
It is written in a perspicuous style, its illustrations are opment of the higher operations, with extensive com
lucid, its arrangement is judicious, and the gradation mercial information.
of its exercises is exact. We consider the work to be This System of Arithmetic has been adopted by the liustly entitled to the bigh reputation it has aconired. Boston School Board, to take the place of Colburn's
and we sincerely recommend it to the attention of First Lessons and Sequel-by the Providence Board,
teachers, who have not had opportunity to becoma ao to take the place of Smith's Arithmetic, and by the
quainted with its merits. Philadelphia Board, to take the place of Pike's. The recommendations of the work are from gentlemen who
P. Macintosh, jr., Hancock School. do not lend their names to give countenance to indir
James Robinson, Boudoin School. ferent publications. They are such as the following:
Levi Conant, Eliot School.
Aaron D. Capen, Mayhew School. To Mr. Frederick Emerson.
Josiab Fairbank, Adams School. Sir, I have received the First and Second Parts of
John A. Harris, Hawes School, your North American Arithmetic, and am highly pleas.
Reuben Swan, jr., Wells School ed with the plan of the work, and the manner of its
Nathan Merrill, Franklin School. execution thus far. It unites simplicity with fulness,
Loring Lothrop, Endicott School.
Charles Kimball, Boylston School. and will thus be sure to interest the beginner, while it furnishes, at the same time, an ample guide to the
Joseph Hale, Johnson School. more advanced pupil. Respectfully and truly yours,
Samuel L. Gould, Winthrop School.
Boston, Jan. 23, 1842.
Emerson's Arithmetic, Part Third, has for xeral Late Profcssor of Mathematics and Natural Philoso
years been a text book in the Boston English High phy in Williamstown College.
School. I think that it is a highly useful book for those
scholars who have faithfully learned the Second Part, To the Publishers of Emerson's Arithmetic.
which, in my opinion is an excellent work. Gentlemen,-I have examined the Third Part of Mr.
THOMAS SHERWIN, Emerson's Arithmetic with great pleasure. The per
Principal of the Boston English High School. spicuity of its arrangement, and the clearness and bre. vity of its explanations, combined with its happy adap
Having for several years, used Emerson's North tation to the purposes of practical business, are iis American Arithmetic, and having had a fair opportuni. great recommendations. I hope it will soon be intro-1!y lo compare it with other works upon the same subduced into all our schools, and take the place of ill. jecl, I cheerfully certisy, that I consider it decidedly digested treatises, to which our instructors have hith- the best Arithmetic which has fallen under my notice, erto been compelled to resort. Respectfully,
II confidently recomiend it as a work of rare meril, BENJAMIN PIERCE, and well deserving the extensive use and great popu.
larity which it has hitherto enjoyed. Professor of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy,
LUTHER ROBINSON, Harvard University.
Sub-Master of the Boston English High School
ERASTUS H. PEASE,
Is constantly supplied with a large assortment of l Particular attention given to supplying Public, pa School Books.' Merchants and Teachers supplied on vate and School Libraries. the most favorable terms.
N. B. The Scbool books recommended by the Supar. Globes in pairs, or sold seperately, to accommodate I intendent of this County, always on band, wholes. purchasers, $1.50, 810, 812.50, 913 each. The larger
ne larger | retai). Also, the School Ledger, a Register ol what globes are furnished with a quadrant.
er is required by law to be recorded in District Schools. Agent for the sale of Mitchell's Outline Maps for Theological, Medical, Scientific, Classical and Schools, Academies, &c., at the publisher's prices.
mies, &c., at the publisher's prices. I ard Works. Bibles, Commentaries, &c. &c. .. These maps have been lately improved, and a new map! The Sabbath School Bible and Tract Depos of Europe, of large size added, the whole secured in a braces the whole range of this class ol po strong case, without agy increase in the price. The above maps have received the most gratisyir
and Tract Depository, emage of this class of publications.
Orders supplied at the very lowest prices. testimonials wherever they have been introduced, and
Blank Account Books of all descriptions,
kinds of office and Schnol Stationery. are specially recommended by the Secretary of State JK
etAk and Superintendent of Common Schools of the State of
Please address Erastus H. Poase, X New York,
cr iplions, and all