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Warranted Superior to any others in use.
Cannot be Broken by Falling, and
PEIRCE'S PATENT SLATE SURFACE. The only PATENT STONE SURFACE, for Blackboards, now before the public. Warranted to give satisfaction.
O A UTION. Beware of Books and Pasteboard Slates, made to resemble in appearance our Slated Goods. The genuine are labelled, or Packages marked — “ Peirce' Patent, Feb. 10, 1863.”
ASK FOR PEIRCE’S SLATES. THEY ARE WARRANTED. Samples for examination given to Teachers and School Committees. For sale, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, by SNOW, BOYDEN & KNIGHT, Stationers, etc.,
No. 1 Cornhill, Boston.
IN TWO NUMBERS.
Drawing. This is the LIGHTEST, CHEAPEST and BEST Primary Slate before the public.
Liberal arrangements made with School Committees for introducing them into Schools. Call on or address, ’SNOW, BOYDEN & KNIGHT,
No. 1 Cornhill, Boston.
Boston, Jan. 31, 1867. We have used Peirce's Patent Slates for some time in our schools, and, from our experience, and their present improved character, we believe they are superior to any other slates we have ever seen and sball favor their more extended use.
JOSHUA BATES, Master of Brimmer School.
“GEOGRAPHY AND CHRONOLOGY ARE THE TWO EYES OF HISTORY.”
School Histories of the United States.
THREE BOOKS, PREPARED BY JOHN J. ANDERSON, A. M.,
Late Principal of Grammar School No. 31, New York, now Principal of the Walworth Acade
SANDERSON'S INTRODUCTORY HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES
18mo, 190 pages, price 60 cents.
ANDERSON'S COMMON SCHOOL HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES
16mo, 342 pages, price $1.
Fully illustrated with Engravings and Maps. 12mo, 400 pages, price $1.60.
best books upon the subject I have seen," – Hon. 8. 8. RANDALL, Superintendent of Schools, New York City.
BULKLEY, Superintendent of Schools, Brooklyn, N. Y. "I give them my unqualified recommondation." --J. W.
1. They embrace every important event in the history of the United States, to the exclusion of those not important. . 2. Every fact is stated in clear and concise language, so that the pupil may be able to comprehend it, and, at the same time, see its connection with the evente preceding.
3. Two entirely different sets of questions run through the books, one of a review or topical character, by which thoroughness on the part of the learner is secured, and the habit of memo- 5 rizing by rote the language of the text discouraged.
4. The books are copiously illustrated with maps, the maps being placed just where ti : needed; and the exact location of every place mentioned in the books is given.
5. The system of map questions in the books com pels the student to learn the locatior the places, without which the study of history can never be a success.
6. The correct pronunciation of the more difficult proper names is given just where they ! occur. ē 7. Dates are inserted with great frequency, and the books are not only provided with a gen- eral chronological table, but with special ones of battles, settlements and admissions of States, o successions of the Presidents, etc.
8. The publishers claim that the instructor, aided by these books, can teach more history, and do it better and in less time, than can be done by the aid of any other works on this subject.
Teachers, do you desire a book that will so enable you to fit your pupils in a knowledge of the history of our country, that when they are examined for promotion or with any other object, the g result will be creditable both to you and them? Anderson's Histories, prepared by a practical w teacher, are, then, just what you need. In the Grammar Schools of the City of New York, 8 where they are used, the annual examinations conducted by the Superintendent, though very thorough, uniformly prove successful in the department of history, to the candidates examined. > So also pupils from the Grammar Schools, presenting themselves for admission into the College of the City of New York, rarely fail in history.
These Books are used in New York City, Brooklyn, New Haven, Conn., San Francisco, Cal., Springfield, Mass., Taunton, Mass., Louisville, Ky., and numerous other cities and towns in va. Evo
rious parts of the country. i Oopies sent to Teachers for examination on receipt of half the price
CLARK & MAYNARD,
5 BAROLAY STREET, NEW YORK,
WARREN'S Common School Geography.
New England Edition.
During the past year this book has been thoroughly revised and an entirely NEW SERIES OF FINELY ENGRAVED COPPER PLATE MAPS inserted.
It now stands in MATTER, ARRANGEMENT and MECHANICAL EXECUTION ahead of any Geography yet published.
Those cities and towns, now using the old edition, can exchange them for the new in those classes which have several terms to remain in school, at the most reasonable rates, by applying to the Introducing Agent.
The old edition of 1866 will be furnished at reduced rates to those classes still continuing in that book.
WARREN'S PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY is in use in more High Schools in New England than all others, and is also in use in many first-class Grammar Schools.
WARREN'S GEOGRAPHICAL CHARTS should be in every Primary, Intermedi. ate and Grammar School-room in the United States. No other OUTLINE MAPs are needed. Price, $10.00 per set.
Greene's INTRODUCTION TO ENGLISH GRAMMAR.
GREENE'S ENGLISH GRAMMAR.
These two books form a complete series, sufficiently comprehensive for all our common schools, while his analysis of the English language is adapted to the highest classes in academies and seminaries. The principles of the language are treated in their natural order, and the most thorough and complete analysis is taught at every step.
The above-named books will be furnished, in exchange for others now in use, at SUCH REDUCED PRICES as will make it an OBJECT FOR ANY TOWN OR CITY TO INTRO. DUCE THEM, instead of continuing to use inferior works. Samples sent to Committees and Teachers on receipt of one-half the retail price. For Descriptive Circular, Price List, and Samples, apply to
COWPERTHWAITE & CO. ... Philadelphia
OR, IF MORE CONVENIENT, TO
J. L. HAMMETT, BOSTON, MASS., Introducing Agent at Woodman & Hammett's Bookstore, 37 and 39 Brattle St.
AIDS TO SCHOOL DISCIPLINE. 500 Certificates, Checks, Cards, etc ........ $1 52
(They save time of Record-Keeping, and reduce “Rewards” to perfect System.) BLACK-BOARDS, with perfect slate surface, neatly framed: No. 1. Size 2 feet by 3 feet.......: $3 50 No. 4. Size 3% feet by 4% feet. ... 9 " 2, " 2%feet by 3% feet..... 6 25 " 6. " 4 feet by 5 feet...... 12 00 “ 3. “ 3 foet by 4 feet ........ 700 Any size to order, per square foot . .
Same sizes in black-Walnut frames, each board extra .......
regular size,“ . 3 00 5. CHAMOIS-SKIN, patented, very
superior .......... 6
Large size, sufficient for containing largest school
atlas ................ CALL-BELLS, for Teachers' Desks, varied styles, silvered ............ $1 25 to 3 50
.. CLOCKS, for School-rooms, Duplex movement, black walnut, very superior. ...... 15 00
Drop octagon, oak .............................. 9
Chalk from Waltham, per gross, 40 cte. Colored, per gross......
“ Cheaper style .............. CUBE-ROOT BLOCK. In neat paper box ..:::::::::::::::: : DESKS, NEW AMERICAN School DESK AND SETTEE" on Physiological Principles.”
:: (See Illustrated Circular.) GYMNASTIC APPARATUS-Dumb-bells, Rings, Clubs, Wands, ete.: DUMB-Bells. - Nos. 1 and 2. For boys and girls, per pair .............
No.3. For ladies and youth, per pair, 75 cts. No. 4. For men, per pair, HAND-RINGS.-No.1. For boys and girls, per pair, 75 cts. No. 2. For men and women, per pair ..................................
75 INDIAN CLUBS,-Four sizes short clubs, and four of long. Per pair ..... 81 75 to 6 00
WANDS. - Eight plain equal faces, each, 30 cts. Same, with metallic balls, each ...
Britannia, lined with glass, per dozen ............
Japanned iron covers, for same, per dozen ...
1 50 MEDALS - for rewards, silvered, new and appropriate designs, each ........... MICROSCOPES - Students' No. 1. Simple, brass mounted, adjustable magnifier, for
1 50 No. 2. Compound, for minute or mounted objects, in box, pliers and glasses . .. .....................
.. 5 00 MOTTOES (20) for School-room Walls, on fine card-boards, in packet. ..... MULTIPLICATION WALL-CARDS, 20 inches by 26 inches . ..........
• 75 NUMERAL FRAMES, superior style, 100 balls . ...............
“OBJECT-TEACHING BLOCKS” -62 Forms and Solids, in box. ..........
. 3 25 BLATE-PENCIL SHARPENER. self,sharpening, very simple. ............ SLATING, “EUREKA LIQUID” (Munger's), for making an enduring and unrivalled
SLATE SURFACE, on oid or new boards and wall, per quart (one quart covers about
100 square feet) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 SLATED LEAVES, convenient and economical, per 100. ...
. . . . 3 SLATE RUBBERS, to erase without water.- No. 1. Per 100, $3, No. 2. Larger .... 5 SPELLING-STICKS, or “Word-making” Sticks for Primarians, each ....
15 Fonts of letters and figures, on card-board, for same ............... SENTENCE-STICKS, for Primariang “to build up sent
Sets of small words, on card-board, for same .................. 50
430 Broome Street, New York. WOODMAN & HAMMETT,
37 & 39 Brattle Street, Boston, Are regular Agents for New England, and fill all Orders at New York prices.
FROM 15 BEACON STREET, OPPOSITE THE ATHENÆUM,
PROF. BÔCher will resume his Classes on SATURDAY, Oct. 5th, and his Readings, Noon Course, on Friday, Nov. Ist; Evening Course on WEDNESDAY, Oct. 30th.
This Course will be commenced on Friday, Nov. Ist, to be continued every Friday at 125, P. M., till March 20, 1868.
Each Reading will be preceded by a short lecture ; Subject, Molière and
" 8. Molière. Les Précieuses ridicules.
: : : :
ec. 6. Paul de Musset. Le Déjeuner de Molière.
" 20. " " " "
“ L'Impromptu de Versailles.
14. “ La Comtesse d'Escarbagnas.
“ 28. Molière. L'Avare.
“ 13. Sainte-Beuve. Molière.
: : :
This Course will be commenced on WEDNESDAY, Oct. 30, to be continued every Wednesday, at 7 1-2 P. M., till March 25, 1868.
Each Reading will be preceded by remarks comparing the idiomatic
“ 13. Corneille. Cinna.
“ 27. Molière. Le Bourgeois gentilhomme.
11. Scribe et Legouvé. Les doigts de fée.
5. Dumas (fils). Oftland.