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TAE PROSPECTS OF THE ANNALS. 3 ERRORS in DiscipLINE; OR REMINISCEN-

How SHALL AN AMERICAN PERIODICAL ON CES OF A SCHOOL MASTER.

EDUCATION BE SUSTAINED ?

Dangerous Punishments. Discipline of

Importance of a Periodical on Education. Force and of Kindness.

27

Testimony of its Importance. How is it | DEVOURING Books.

to be sustained ? Who can be appealed Evils of Intellectual Gluttony.

30

to? Who will sustain it!

7 POPULAR PERIODICALS.

REPORT OF THE Bucks County SOCIETY Compressed Works. Family Works. 32

FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF EDUCATION. REYN) LDS ON THE USE OF THE EYES.

Influence on Public Sentiinent. Plan, and The Reading Age, and Diseases of the

Motives to Action.

13

Eye. Danger of Sirong or Reflected

COMPLAINT OF A SUNDAY SCHOOL AT THE Light. Quantity and Direction of the

WEST.

Light.

35

Errors in regard to Sunday Schools. Di- | PRACTICAL LESSON ON THE EXISTENCE

vision of Schools. Mistakes in organizing AND PROVIDENCE OF GOD.

Schools.

16 An Army and its Commander. The Or-

REPUBLICATIONS.

der of this World and its Cause. 39

Deceptive Titles of Books. Proper Mode MISCELLANY

of Republishing.

20

Juvenile Music. Legacy to Yale College.

School Funds. Messages of Gorernors in

ADDISON ON THE IMPORTANCE OF GESTURE

Reference to Education. Measures of the

IN PURLIC SPEAKING.

Virginia Institute. Prize Essay in France.

Effects of Action in an Orator.

23

Addresses on Education. New Measures.

ON THE CHARACTER OF TEACHERS OF Galena. Female University. Spain. 42

COMMON SCHOOLS.

NOTICES OF Books.

46

Should Teachers be properly trained ? 25 | InvitATION TO THE SINGING SCHOOL. 48

This number contains two sheets. Postage under 100 miles, S cells over lu miles, 6 cents.

TO CORRESPONDENTS. Our pages have been unexpectedly filled up, so as to exclude son articles which were ready, and to give less variely to the number than we intended. We are indebted to our correspondents for several articles, which we are compelled to defer, some on account of their lale arrival. . On the intercourse of officers and students in our colleges ?- Rewards and Puuishments ?- What many teachers can do'-A Dialogue,' &c.—Differential or individual Education,' and · Derecis of American Schools,' not yet sufficiently examined. We hope those who have given promises will not forget to send soon; and we shall be gratified to receive simple accounts of recitations and experiments, discipline and methods of instruction, from all practical teachers who receive our work.,

A reply to Miss S. W. has been for some time at our publisher's.

DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.

The copartnership in the Bookselling and Publishing business heretofore existing between the subscribers is, by mutual consent, this day dissolved,

JOHN ALLEN. Boston, Nov. 1, 1834.

WM. D. TICKNOR.

NOTICE. The subscriber having purchased of Mr. John Allen his interest in the business heretofore conducted under the firm of ALLEN AND TICKNOR, will continue the same business, in all its branches, at the old stand, corner of Washington and School Streets. November 1, 1834.

WM. D. TICKNOR.

IPSWICH FEMALE SEMINARY. The ensuing Winter Term will commence on Wednesday, the 29th day of October, and continue twenty-five weeks, including a recess of one week. None are received under the age ot fourteen years.

It is desired that the pupils, at entrance, should possess a thorough knowledge of mental and written arithmetic, geography, and the history of the United States. Miss Grant will be absent from Ipswich till a short time before the commencement of the term. It being important that all the applications be made before the middle of October, they may be ada dressed to Miss MARY LYON, though she will not be connected with the institution during the winter. In connection with the application, the name, age, attainments and moral character of the candidate for adınission should be stated. As the number will be limited, it is important, in case of a failure after an engagement has been made, that information be coinmunicated without delay. It will be expected, except in extraordinary cases, that the pupils will enter at the commencement of the term, and remain till the close, unless prevented by sickness.

Board, including washing and lights, $1,75 a week. Tuition for the term, $15. The tuition and $25 of the bill for board and fuel, to be paid at entrance, the remainder at the close of the term. IPSWICH, SEPTEMBER, 1834.

CHARLES KIMBALL, Secretary.

WILLIAM D. TICKNOR

PUBLISHES

THE MEDICAL MAGAZINE. It has already arrived at the close of its second year of publication. But as it is about to appear under new auspices, we take the liberty to present its claims again for your patronage. The conduct of ihe Magazine is under the control of thirty physicians of Boston and vicinity, under the name of prorprietors, who choose its Editors, and feel themselves pledged to contribute for its support. It is now under the editorial care of Dr. J. B. Flint, of Boston, Dr. E. BARTLETT, of Lowell, and Drs. A. A. Gould and E. G. Davis, ot Boston. To ensure valuable communications, the publishers offer one dollar a page for all original matter approved by the Editors. With such prospects of an interesting and well conducted Journal, we confidently solicit the patronage of the Public.

TERMS:-Públished on the 1st and 15th of every mooth, at $4,00 per annum, payable on delivery of the third nuinber.

DISSECTOR'S GUIDE, OR STUDENT'S COMPANION ; illustrated by wood cut., clearly exhibiting and explaining the dissection of every part of the human body; by EDWARD WILLIAM Tusox, F. L: S., member of the Royal College of Sur

geons in London, &c. &c. First American edition, with additions ; hy Winslow LEWI6, Jr., M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy to the Medical School at flarvard Universiiy.

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