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s, nected with habits of neatness and onder me, ida, ' ted above, the following directions for delarning har set to share , a book.
The Manual is soon to be enlarged, and well design APPR in i teacher's library, although it has special mentioner for the disi ir bets and system of instruction adopted in the schools of
• From a return recently made out respecting the anani # 4044 Pos ". Phe shit ferent schools of the Public School Society, it and her the
*** like No. 17, (plans and description of wh ch may be in Pill I DAL
" forte cartage, sawing, carrying in and piling, is $1679**
**8'44 A l bert BiH in a Primary house, (like that described on page 111111* Vis **T he Al 4 ** *, the highest being $40, and the lowest $38 Thrott
i main the dirt to the difference in the care and oversight of the file or the Primer With a view of correcting the evil, the committee In
* * *
* pared a table which exhibits at one view the quantitat ve tout nix Pit
Ab to enable every teacher to compare himself with other in the 1941 14 The cost of heating a Primary building of the same name i n top
AMI Ward school building, of the same size asla 11,
h a ve a ne pas rita
The pupil should stand erect,-his heels near together,-toes turne eil out, and his eyes directed to the face of the person speaking to him.
FIGURE ONE represents the Book Monitor with a pile of books across his left arm, with the backs from him, and with the top of the page to the right hand.
FIGURE two represents the Book Monitor, with the right hand hands the book to the Pupil, who receives it in his right hand, with
Le back of the book to the left; and then passes it into the left hand, where it is held with the back upwards, and with the thumb ex tended at an angle of forty-five degrees with the edge of the book (as in figure 2,) until a further order is given.
Figure THREE-When the page is given out, the book is turned by the thumb on the side ; and, while held with both hands, is turned with the back downwards, with the thumbs meeting across the leaves, at a point judged to be nearest the place to be found. On opening the book, the left hand slides down to the bottom, and thence to the middle, where the thumb and little finger are made to press on the two opposite pages. If the Pupil should have thus lit upon the page sought for, he lets fall the right hand by the side, and his position is that of Fig. 3.
FIGURE FOUR-But, if he has opened short of the page required, the thumb of the right hand is to be placed near the upper corner of the page, as seen in Fig. 4; while the forefinger lists the leaves to bring into view the number of the page. If he finds that he has not raised enough, the forefinger and thumb hold those already raised, while the second finger lifts the leaves, and brings them within the grasp of the thumb and finger. When the page required is found, all the fingers are to be passed under the leaves, and the whole turned at once. Should the Pupil, on the contrary, have opened too far, and be obliged to turn back, he places the right thumb, in like manner, on the left-hand page, and the leaves are listed as before described.
FIGURE FIVE-Should the book be old, or so large as to be weari. some to hold, the right hand may sustain the left, as seen in Fig. 5.
FIGURE six and SEVEN-While reading, as the eye rises to the top of the right-hand page, the right hand is brought to the position seen in Fig. 4; and, with the forefinger under the leas, the hand is slid down to the lower corner, and retained there during the reading of this page, as seen in Fig. 6. This also is the position in which the book is to be held when about to be closed ; in doing which, the left hand, being carried up to the side, supports the book firmly and unmoved, while the right hand turns the part it supports over on the left thumb, as seen in Fig. 7. The thumb will then be drawn out from between the leaves, and placed on the cover; when the right hand will fall by the side, as seen in Fig. 2.
FIGURE EIGHT-But, if the reading has ended, the right hand retains the book, and the left hand falls by the side, as seen in Fig. 8. The book will now be in a position to be handed to the Book Monitor ; who receives it in his right hand, and places it on his left arm, with the back towards his body. The books are now in the most suitable situation for being passed to the shelves or drawers, where, without being crowded, they should be placed with uniformity and care.
In conclusion, it may be proper to remark, that however trivial these minute directions may appear to some minds, it will be found on experience, that books thus treated, may be made to last double the time that they will do, under the usual management in schools. Nor is the attainment of a correct and graceful mode of handling a book, the only benefit received by the pupil. The use of this manual is calculated to beget a love of order and propriety, and disposes him more readily to adopt the habit generally, of doing things in a methodical and systematic manner.
AN ACCOUNT OP INSTITUTIONS FOR MILITARY EDUCATION IN FRANCE, PRUSSIA, AUSTRIA, RUSSIA, SARDINIA, SWEDEN, SWITZERLAND, ENGLAND, AND
THE UNITED STATES.
IN A SERIES OF PAPERS PREPARED FOR
EDITED BY HENRY BARNARD, LL.D.
CONTENTS. INTRODUCTION, ...
The Military Element in Education:.............
System of Military Instruction, .....::::::::::
2. School of Application for Artillery and Engineers at Metz, .
8. School of Musketry, ... . . . . . . . . . . . . Remarks on French Military Education,
Iistorical view of the system of Military Education, : :
1. Examinations; General and Professional, for a Commission, ..
1. The Cadet Houses, · · · · · · · · · . .
3. The United Artillery and Engincers' School, ..... III. The War or Staff School at Berlin, . ........... IV. Supplementary Schools, .. .. ...
1. Orphan Houses at Ånnaburg, Potsdam, and Preizch, : : : :
3. Noble-School at Liegnitz, .............. Remarks on Prussian Military Education, ............
3. The Engineers' Academy at Znaim, ... II. Higher Course for the Artillery and Engineers
1. Senior Department for Officers both of Artillery and Engi
neers at Znaim, ..
2. The War or Statt school at Vienna, :::::::::
1. Artillery School Companies, . . . . . . . . . .
The following works, issued separately, and under the general title of PAPERS FOR TEACHERS AND PARENTS, and devoted to a practical exposition of Methods of Teaching and School Management in different countries, are compiled, from " The American Journal of Education," edited by HENRY BARNARD, LL. D. I. AMERICAN CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE PHILOSOPHY AND PRACTICE OF EDU.
CATION. By Professor William Russell, Rev. Dr. Hill, Rev. Dr. Huntington, Gideon F. Thayer, Rt. Rev. Bishop Burgess, and others. One
Volume, 404 pages, Octavo, bound in cloth, $2.00.
MON THINGS, WITH VARIOUS ILLUSTRATIONS OF THE PRINCIPLES AND
Octavo, bound in cloth, $2.00; in goat, $2.50.
PLINE OF PUBLIO OR COMMON SCHOOLS; WITH TREATISES ON PEDA-
One Volume, 482 pages, Octavo, bound in cloth, $2.50.
AN INDEX. One Volume, 200 pages, Octavo, bound in cloth, $1.50. V. ENGLISH PEDAGOGY; or Treatises and Thoughts on Education, the School,
and the Teacher.' By Roger Ascham, Lord Bacon, Sir Henry Wotton, Job Milton, Samuel Hartlib. Sir William Petty, Jolin Locke, Thomas Fuller, William Shenstone, Thomas Gray, William Cowper, George
Crabbe, Herbert Spencer, and others. One Volume, 480 pages, $2.50. VI. PESTALOZZI AND PESTALOZZIANISM, with Sketches of the Educational
Views of other Swiss Educators. One Volume, 480 pages, Octavc,
bound in cloth, $2.50; (in goat, with Portrait, $3.00.) VII. GERMAN EDUCATIONAL REFORMERS-Sturm, Luther, Melancthon, Ratich,
Comenius, Basedow, Francke, Herder, and others. One Volume, 586
pages, Octavo, $3.00. VIII. FRENCH SCHOOLS AND PEDAGOGY ; the Organization and Instruction of
Public Schools, both for General and Special Education; and the Pedagogical Views of Abbe de Lasalle, Fenelon, Montaigne, Rousseau, Cousin, Guizot, Wilm, Marcel, and others. One Volume, 576 pages,
Octavo, bound in cloth, $3.00. IX. SCHOOLS AND EDUCATION IN NORTHERN EUROPE, viz., Holland, Belgium,
Hanover, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, and Russia. One Volume, 416
pages, Octavo, bound in cloth, $2.00. X. SCHOOLS AND EDUCATION IN GREECE AND ITALY; both Ancient and
Modern. One Volume, 416 pages, Octavo, bound in cloth, $2.00. XI. SECONDARY EDUCATION; or Subjects and Methods of Instruction in Gym
nasia, Lycees, Grammar Schools, Academies, and High Schools for Boys, with Account, &c., of the Home and School Training of Girls, in dif
ferent countries. One Volume, 540 pages, Octavo, $3.00. XII. SUPERIOR EDUCATION-AN HISTORICAL DEVELOPMENT OF THE UNIVER
SITY, WITH AN ACCOUNT OF THE PRINCIPAL COLLEGES AND UNIVERSI
TIES IN DIFFERENT COUNTRIES. One Volume, 520 pages, $3.00.
THE PROFESSIONAL TRAINING AND IMPROVEMENT OF TEACHERS IN
man and English Languages. One Volume, 608 pages, $3.00. TERMS.—Any one of the Volumes will be sold separately at the price affixed. Orders will be received for the series, bound in cloth, as far as published, viz., I. II., III., IV., V., VI., VII., at $1.75 per volume, payable on delivery.
JUNE 1, 1863.