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T. P. ALLEN, WEST NEWTON. I Miss ELLEN HYDE, FRAM'GIAM. | B. G. NORTHROP, SAXONVILLE, A G. BOYDEN, BRIDGEWATER. JONATHAN KIMBALL, SALEM. Miss M. L. SHEFFIELD, Boston. CHAS. HAMMOND, Moxson. Miss M. KYLE, SOUTH BOSTON. M. C. STEBBINS, SPRINGFIELD. E. A. HUBBARD, SPRINGFIELD. J. M. MERRICK, JR., N. BEDF'D. Miss F. H. TURNER, E. Boston.
Address editorial communications to W. P. ATKINSON, Cambridge; letters relating to advertising to JOHN P. PAYSON, Chelsea ; those relating
to subscriptions or publishing to D. W. JONES, Roxbury.
A Book for every Teacher and Pupil in Geography. Questions in Geography. Combining Mathematical, Descriptive, Political and Physical, carefully compiled to embrace an outline of study, for Common and Grammar Schools, for Daily Recitations and General Reviews. ADAPTED TO ANY TEXT BOOK, 64 pp. Price, 18 cents.
“A proper mastery of these Questions will enable the scholar to build up a complete Text Book of his own, rather than allow him, in a blind, unthinking manner, to follow the track of another."
Questions on the Principles of Arithmetic. Uniform with the above. By James S. Eaton, A. M., 48 pp. Price, 15 cents.
* WORCESTER’S ELEMENTS OF HISTORY, Ancient and Modern. By J. E. Worcester, LL. D. A NEW EDITION, REVISED AND ENLARGED, BEING BROUGHT DOWN TO APRIL, 1866. Price, $2.00.
The new chapter on the Great Rebellion and the administration of Abraham Lincoln is a most accurate and discriminating viow of the rem;ırkable series of events covering this period. The addition to English History, comprising the chief events of the last twenty years, is of great value.
PHIL BRICK’S SPEAKERS.
* The American Union Speaker Containing Standard and recent selections in Prose, Poetry, and Dialogue, for Recitation and Declamation. By Hon. John D. Philbrick, Superintendent of the Boston Public Schools. $2.50. “In every feature the work seems to be of the highest excellence
Principal of the Portland, Maine, High School.
"A work of unqualified excellence. Just the book necded by every student of declamation." Prof. Lewis B. MONROE, Director of Vocal and physical Culture in the Boston Public Schools.
* The Priinary Union Speaker. Containing Standard and Recent Selections in Prose and Poetry, for Recitation and Declamation in Primary and Secondary Schools. By Hon. John D. Philbrick, Superintendent of the Boston Public Schools. Beautifully Illustrated. Price, 65 cents.
"It is admirable in its plan and its selections.”-MOSES T. BROWN, Prof. Elocution, Tufts College.
* EATON'S ARITHMETICS. I. PRIMARY, 100 pp. - - - 28 cts. | III. COMMON SCHOOL,312 pp. $1.00
II. INTELLECTUAL, 172 pp. - 45 cts. | IV. High School, 356 pp. $1.30 When one Written Arithmetic only is needed, GRAMMAR SCHOOL, 336 pp. $1.15.
This series of Arithmetics contains the latest and most improved method of teaching this important branch. They have very recently been adopted for
THE CITY OF PHILADELPHIA,
(re-adopted for four years,)
THE STATE OF NEVADA. * Specimen copies mailed to Teachers, for examination with reference to introduction, on receipt of half price. Address
TAGGARD & THOMPSON,
29 CORNHILL, BOSTON.
For nineteen years the “ Massachusetts Teacher” has made monthly visits to its friends, and with this number it commences its twentieth year under more favorable circumstances than ever before.
We believe an educational periodical is an advantage to the educational interests of any community. We believe there is no teacher either too wise to need, or too poor to pay for, a journal devoted to the promoting of his own success, and of the great work of education.
We are under special obligations to teachers and other friends who have interested themselves in extending the circulation of the “ Teacher.” It is well supported; and, its circulation to say the least, is not inferior to that of any Educational Journal in the country. But we wish to see it take a still wider range in the educational field. Every dollar of the receipts above the necessary expenses will be applied to increasing its usefulness. Therefore, fellow teachers and friends of education, we ask you to co-operate with us by your own subscription, and by procuring the subscriptions of others, in advancing the prosperity of the “ Massachusetts Teacher," and thereby increasing the usefulness, respectability, and emoluments of the profession to which you belong.
In accordance with the urgent request of several of the leading teachers of Vermont, and by a special agreement with the publisher of the “ Vermont School Journal,” D. L. Milliken, Esq., we have agreed to receive the subscription list of that Journal. We hope the arrangement will meet the approval of the teachers of that State; and, as they have thought it expedient to give up their journal for the present, that they will feel friendly to the “ Teacher.” A copy of the January number will be sent to each subscriber to the School Journal.” Should any of these prefer not to become subscribers, they are requested to signify this at once by returning the number to the publisher.
There are several subscribers who have not paid for 1866. Bills are sent with this oomber; and they are invited to remit the amount as early as convenient.
ritorial communications should be addressed to
Prof. Wm. P. Atkinson, Cambridge.
Letters, pertaining to advertising, to
J. P. Payson, Chelsea.
Remittances, and letters relating to publishing or subscriptions, to
D. W. Jones, Roxbury,
BY SOUTHEY. “Cursed,” say the Rabbies," be he who keepeth a pig, or who teacheth his son Greek!” If Latin had been included in the anathema, many a poor boy in Christian countries might have wished himself a Jew, so that he might have come under the benefit of the saving malediction. The cruelty by which barbarous times are characterized, and which reaches far into more civilized ages, is not more strongly marked in the laws of every European people than in the history of scholastic education. It began in cloisters, and this alone might explain wherefore it was originally conducted upon a principle of severity. The children who were thus brought up were devoted to a religious life; and, whether this were to be secular or monastic, the first thing which the preceptors deemed necessary was to subdue the will, and break the spirit to the yoke of a rigorous discipline. We continually read in our hagiologists of children running to the shrines of the saints, in the hope of there obtaining protection against the cruelty of their masters. A boy in that hope clung to the tomb of St. Adrian, at Canterbury; and the master, disregarding in his anger the sanctity of the spot, chastised him as he clung there: the first