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Terms: $3.00 a year. Single numbers 25 cents. From the appreciative notices of the press, and letters received from eminent teachers and practical scientific men, as well as persons of general culture, the Editors feel assured that the publication of the AMERICAN NATURALIŠT, which covers a new field in this country, will prove a decided success. The circulation of the first number of the NATURALIST has already reached two thousand during the first month of its existence, and is rapidly increasing, showing the demand for a popular Natural History Journal adapted both for family reading, and as a medium of interchange between all lovers of Nature, who already can be counted by thousands in our country. For the small subscription price of $3.00 we give a handsomely printed yearly volume of over 8EX HUNDRED PAGES, with upwards of FIFTEEN FULL-PAGE ILLUSTRATIONS AND MANY WOOD-CUTS, mainly illustrating
the Aõimals, Plants and Geology of our Country. It thus affords a rich fund of facts about the Haunts and Habits of the Inhabitants of our Fields, Woodlands and Waters; with timely warnings of the attack of Animals injurious to crops, and prace tical hints regarding Fish culture and Bee keeping, thus embodying facts of interest to every Farmer, Physician and Teacher, and all others wishing to keep informed of the latest discove. ries in Natural History.
The Young Lady's Friend,
A FAVORITE MONTHLY. TERMS, 50 CENTS PER ANNUM. Splendid Premiums given to the Ladies for club lists. Send 10 cents for specimen copy and card of premiums. Address,
W. T. HORNER,
BUFFALO, N. Y.
State Normal Schools.
The normal Schools at Framingham and Salem are designed for the education of female teachers; those at Bridgewater and Westfield for the education of teachers of both sexes. The course extends over two years, of two terms of about twenty weeks each, for all except those who have been graduated at a college, - for whom the course covers only one term. Any per: son entering, either of the schools, with extraordinary preparation, may obtain a degreesin onehalf or three-fourths of the time usually required.
To those who intend to teach in the public schools in Massachusetts, wherever they may have previously resided, tuition is free ; and to pupils from this State, pecuniary aid is also given, when needed. Most of the text-books used are turnished from the libraries of the several schools.
The public examinations will take place as follows:
At each examination, in all the schools, reading will receive particular attention, and the Lee prizes for excellence in reading will be conferred upon the best readers. For circulars, or for further information, application may be made to the principals of the several schools,
The following are the conditions on which the Lee prizes may be received:
To deserve a prize, the candidate must possess naturally, or have gained by discipline, 1. A fulness of voice which shall enable him to fill, without apparent effort, the room occupied by the class. 2. Perfect distinctness of articulation, giving complete expression to every vocal element, and letting the sound of each word fall clearly upon the ear of the hearer, especially at the end of every sentence. 3. Correct pronunciation, with that roundness and fulness of enun. ciation, and sweetness and mellowness of tone, which only can satisfy and charm the ear and reach the heart; and 4. Just emphasis, clearly marked, but not overstrained. 5. He must read naturally, and with spirit, avoiding all affectation and mannerism, and keeping at the same time clear of the lifeless monotony common in schools, and of the excess of emphasis which so often characterizes poor declamation 6. In the readingof poetry, his tones must be those of unaffected emotion free from the tameness of prose, and from the too measured cadences of verse.
A COMPLETE NEW COURSE FOR ALL GRADES OF SCHOOLS.
Written Arithmetic made Intellectual!
A PRACTICAL PRESENTATION OF
RECKONING, - NEW METHODS.
The Soience and Art Simplified,
NOW READY, THE IMPROVED EDITION OF 1867
GREENLEAF'S NEW PRACTICAL ARITHMETIC,
A work which by force of intrinsic merit and in spite of unparalleled competition is meeting with extraordinary success in all
parts of the country.
The VERMONT STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION, in February 1867,
unanimously adopted, Greenleaf's New Primary, New Intellectual, and ew Practical Arithmetics ; and Greenleaf's New Elementary
Algebra, To be used in all the Public Schools of that State, for a term of FIVE
YEARS, as required by law.
GREENLEAF'S NEW SERIES, in whole or part, has been adopted within a few months for many STATE NORMAL SCHOOLS, and for the Public Schools of more than
TWO HUNDRED CITIES AND TOWNS, including several entire COUNTIES in the MIDDLE and WESTERN STATES. GREENLEAF'S NEW ELEMENTARY ALGEBRA, GEOMETRY, and
TRIGONOMETRY are so generally used and favorably known as to be their own com.
mendation. GREENLEAF'S NEW HIGHER ALGEBRA is used in MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, BROWN UNIVERSITY, AMHERST COLLEGE, WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, Middletown, Conn., and other like Institutions. GREENLEAF'S SYSTEM, in whole or in part, is now used in upwards of
1000 CITIES AND TOWNS IN THE EASTERN STATES, and in he Public Schools of NEW YORK CITY, PHILADELPHIA, NEW ORLEANS,
and other cities. 19 GREENLEAF PRESENTS THE ONLY COMPLETE CONSECUTIVE SERIES BY ONE AUTHOR, standard and new, for the Times and up with the Times.
School officers and Teachers contemplating changes in Arithmetic, Algebra, or Geometry are invited to correspond freely with us. Liberal terms given on books furnished for examina. tion, or for introduction in place of other inferior books.
ROBERT S. DAVIS & CO., Publishers, Boston.
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE TEXT-BOOKS,
Comprising upwards of 300 Volumes of Standard Educational Works,
The attention of School Officers, and of Teachers in Public and Private Schools throughout New England, is respectfully invited to these publications. Covering nearly the whole ground of School and Collegiate Education, and noted everywhere for freshness, accuracy, adaptability to the wants of youth, and superior mechanical execution, they offer unusual attractions to all who are in want of reliable and durable Text-Books. This high reputation will be maintained with such vigilant care that the patrons of the National Series will be spared the expense and great inconvenience of change in the future.
The Leading Books of the Series are : Parker and Watson's Spellers and Readers. Peck's Mechanics, Clark's English Grammars.
Peck's Ganot's Natural Philosophy: Analysis of the English Language. Norton & Porter's First Book of Science, Monteith's & McNally's Geographies.
Porter's School Chemistry. Willard's United States and Universal Histo- Gregory's Chemistry. ries.
Wood's Botanical Text-Books. Davies' Revised Arithmetics (with Metric Page's and Emmons' Gcologies. Systen. incorporated.)
Jarvis' Primary Physiology. Davies Revised Algebras.
Physiology and Laws of Health. (The Davies' Keys for Teachers.
most practical and intelligible treatises Davies' Higher Mathematical Series.
on this important subject.] Bartlett's Mechanics — Astronomy-Acoustics Ledru's French Series. and Optics
Pujol & Van Norman's French Class Book. Church's Calculus-Analyt. Geom.- Descrip. Brooks'Annotated Greek and Latin Texts. Geom. - Shades, etc.
Boyd's Logic-Criticism - Composition. Also the well known “ Teachers' Library,” Comprising Root on School Amusements.
Stone's Teacher's Examiner, Bates' and Fowle's Teachers' Institutes.
Northend's Teacher's Assistant. Jewell on School Government.
Davies' Outlines of Math. Science. Mansfield on American Education.
Logic of Mathematics. Holbrook's Normal Methods.
Dwight's Modern Philology. Page's Theory and Practice of Teaching. Mayhew- Universal Education. Progress of Education, by Philobiblius.
And other kindred works of great value to Educators.
The undersigned will be happy to correspond with, or call upon, School Officers and Teachers desiring information in regard to any book of the Series. He will also send, post-paid, a DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE and a copy of the new quarterly “EDUCATIONAL BULLETIN” to any address, on application for the same.
A very liberal discount will be allowed on books ordered for Examination or First Introduction. Address
T. G. FORD, (AGENT FOR A. 8. BARNES & Co.) No. 70 Tremont Street
Opposite Tremont House. [June 1, 1 year.)
SCHOOL CHAIRS, DESKS, AND TEACHERS' DESKS AND TABLES,
CONSTANTLY ON HAND. SCHOLARS' DESKS AND CHAIRS MADE TO ORDER. All articles warranted. Catalogues furnished, with prices, on application by mail, by sending flve cents for return postage.
FRENCH R E A D ER,
Classic Models of Practical French Conversation, FROM THE PLAYS OF THE BEST FRENCH AUTHORS OF THE DAY; DESIGNED AS A TEXT-BOOK FOR SCHOOLS, COLLEGES,
AND ALL STUDENTS OF FRENCH, DESIROUS OF ACQUIRING FACILITY TO SPEAK IT, and a full mastery of the endless colloquial peculiarities inherent to this language as now spoken in France by all Classes, accord. ing to reputable and authorized usage; with Biographical Notices, and copious English FootNotes.
The whole carefully selected, revised, corrected and expurgated, under the special direction
Boston : CROSBY & AINSWORTH, 117 Washington Street.
NEW YORK : GEO. R. LOCKWOOD, 411 Broadway. Any information concerning this Reader, can be promptly obtained by mail, by addressing direct, and only as follows: "0. LADREYT, Boston, Mass.”
“A novelty is here offered to the public in the shape of a French Reader, which will prove of the greatest benefit to students." - Boston Post.
“The series is well worthy the attention of instructors and learners in French.” — Boston Advertiser.
“Not only of students and teachers, but also of all persons thoroughly conversant with the language." -- Boston Transcript.
“This publication is the best calculated to promote the acquisition of the brilliant language of France, a language most rich in intellectual treasures." - Boston Traveller.
* We have already commended this unique and excellent publication to our readers. The series well deserves the favor with which it has been everywhere received." -- Massachusetts Teacher, May 1864.
" It supplies a want not met by most, if by any, of the French readers now in use.” — Wm. L. Montague, Prof. Mod. Lang. Amherst College.
“I think so well of it that we shall introduce it into our advanced French classes." - J. P. Wickersham, State Supt. Public Instruct. Pa., late Prin. of the Pa. State Normal Sch.
“ The author has rendered the acquisition of the idioms of the language, usually so hard to master, easy and delightful.” - The (N.Y.) American Educational Monthly.
“L'étudiant de notre langue trouvera réunis, dans ces charmantes comédies, l'utile et l'agréable. Je pense en toute franchise que vous rendez un grand service à tous ceux qui désirent parler français." - V. Séméladis, Prof. de Français, 608 Locust Street, Philadelphia.
“Un livre de conversation véritablement pratique me semblait faire défaut. Ce sera donc avec bonheur, et même avec reconnaissance que j'emploierai et propagerai vos livres." - B. Mercadier, F. Teacher, St. Louis, Mo.
"Mes élèves ont accueilli l'ouvrage avec enthousiasme comme un ami précieux. Ce Livre de Lecture forme le complément du système d'enseignement actuel de notre langue." - Ch. Durand. F. Teacher, Albany, N. Y.
"Votre publication ne peut qu'être fort agréable à tous les profs., et en même temps utile à leurs élèves." -L. Rabillon, 79 Park St., Baltimore
"C'est une excellente acquisition pour nos classes. L'accueil favorable que reçoit ce genre de lecture me portera à le propager."- Mme. Gibert, F. Teacher, St. Louis, Mo.
"I find the work very interesting, and admirably adapted to instruction in French conversation, having already used it in my school with quite satisfactory success."— T. Sherwin, Prin. Boston H. Sch.
" These French Plays, lively, sparkling and spicy, are truly what the editor calls them, Models of French conversation. We can confidently assert that the editor has fully redeemed his pledge. The work is far superior to the artificial dialogues, so stiff and unnatural, that have been hitherto used for that purpose." - The Ohio Educational Monthly.
"I approve so highly of it that I shall unquestionably introduce it in my classes." - Geo. Quackenbos, Chicago.
"It is novel in its plan, and thoroughly adapted to impart the idiomatic phraseology of the language." - The Washington (D. C.) Union.
"We have no hesitation in commending it to the public, to teachers and sch. committees.” The Portsmouth (N. H.) Journal.
“ J'admire un travail qui doit inspirer aux élèves le désir de se perfectionner en leur facilitant les moyens de réussite." - Mme. A. T. Bujac, F. Teacher, Baltimore.
“Je crois l'ouvrage excellent sous tous les rapports, et j'ai décidé d'en faire l'essai dans mes classes." - Prof. V. Alvergnat, Hartford, Ct.
“C'est le genre de lecture qui convient aux étudiants américains. J'ai introduit vos ouvrages dans mes classes et le résultat a été satisfaisant. - Prof. E. H. Viau, Boston.
“Vos Modèles me paraissent convenir à tous les âges et à tous les degrés d'instruction, deux choses si difficiles à concilier et si rares dans un livre d'éducation. Je les ai fait admettre à l'Acad. de Demoiselles dirigée par le Dr. Le Vengeur D'Orsan, 208 5th Av.” – L. Languellier, licencié en droit, prof. de liti. 763 Broadway, N. Y.
“Cet ouvrage est supérieur à tout ce qui a été précédemment publié pour initier les élèves à la conversation familière de notre pays." – 1.. Malezieux, F. Teacher, 81 E. 14th St., N. Y.