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From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.


THIS SEMINARY is located on the banks of the Little Chiquesalunga, about half a mile south of the village of Mt. Joy, in view of the Philadelphia and Harrisburg rail road, about seven hours ride from the former, and two hours from the later place; with both of which and with Lancaster, there is daily communication.

The Principal and proprietor of this institution has, for about fifteen years, conducted a Female High School in the city of Philadelphia; with what success, it may be seen by the subjoined testimonials. He has, at least, no expectation of lowering the standard of

Female Education in the new establishment, or of remitting any efforts, on his part, to place it on an equal standing with the best Female Seminaries in our country.

It is his object to educate, thoroughly and practically, the persons, the minds, and the hearts of the youth entrusted to his care,--as physical, intellectual, social, and moral beings. And whenever time and capacity admit, to render them competent to exercise moral discipline, and to impart instruction with effect to others.

The experiment of one year has clearly proved that the new arrangement, in a healthful, pleasant, and even delightful district of the country, removed from adverse and often controlling influences, will afford him far better means for affecting these desirable objects, than could be enjoyed in the sphere of his former labours.


1. The school year will be divided into two sessions, of five calendar months each, the first commencing on the first of May, and the second on the 1st of November. No admission for a shorter term than one session.

2. The charge for board, washing, lights, fuel, and tuition in the English and classical studies, will be, per session, payable in advance, $80

3. The extra charge per session will be for Music, 20

For drawing and painting, French and Italian each 15

Charge for bed and bedding, 5

In the discipline of the Seminary, the members are contemplated as physical, moral and intelligent beings. Hence the rules are comparatively few all concerns of minor importance being matters of mutual understanding rather than of law and penalty.

It scarcely needs be added, that moral suasion, in some of its various modes, furnishes the chief, and almost the only means of discipline employed in the Seminary; the salutary influences of which greatly contributes to the mental improvement, kind feelings, content and comfort of its members.

4. Besides the usual object of making thorough and practical proficients in the useful and liberal studies, one feature of this Seminary is its adaptation to educate Young Ladies for teachers. For this purpose, lectures are given on the nature and objects of education, and the modes of instruction,--also on the principles and methods of moral discipline, with practical exercises. Young Ladies desirous of possessing this truly liberal and

interesting accomplishment, may here avail themselves of it, by spending a session or two in the institution after completing the usual course.

N. DODGE, A. M. Principal.


From a personal acquaintance with the Rev. N. Dodge, A. M., as well as from his well-known successful devotion to Female Education, we take great pleasure in expressing our entire confidence in his ability, and in his fidelity in the discharge of his professional duties. His plan of instruction is that which best secures the certain and permanent

improvement of his pupils, based as it is on strictly philosophical and Christian principles.

While we regret to lose from the profession, in this city, so valuable a coadjutor as Mr. Dodge, we would congratulate him in his going to a community which will doubtless appreciate his worth, and where with the Divine blessing, success will continue to attend him in his enlarged sphere of operations.


Phil. High school for Young Ladies,

6 Portico square.

JAMES P. ESPY, Prof. Lan.

J. H. BROWN, Principal Columbia Academy, Philadelphia.

W. CURRAN, A. M. Classical Teacher.

Rev. JAMES WILTBANK, A. M., late Principal of the Gram. School U. P.


N. R. Smith, M. D., Prof. Surg.

Rev. Jno. Johns, and Jno. Easter, Esqr. Balt.

Rev. Wm. Brobston, Bladen co., N. C.

Rev. W. Preston, Savannah, Geo.

Rev. H. Johns, Cincinnati.

H. Y. Slaymaker, Esq., York co., Pa.

Hon. Jno. Roberts, Montgomery co., Pa.

Jno. Gordon, M. D., Bucks co., Pa.

N. B. A Seminary for the youth of the other sex, to be conducted on the same general principles, will be opened on the 1st of May next, about a mile distant from the institute.

March 8.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

The Sub-treasury bill was defeated in the House of Representatives, on Tuesday the 26th ult.

We subjoin a correct list of the yeas and nays on the final vote:

YEAS--Messrs. Anderson, Andrews, Atherton, Banks, Beaty, Beirne, Bicknell, Birdsall, Boon, Bouldin, Brodhead, Bronson, Buchanan, Bynum, Cambreleng, Chaney, Chapman, Cleaveland, Clowney, Coles, Cannar, Craig, Crary, Cushman, Davee, De Graff, Dromgoole, Duncan, Elmore, Farrington, Fairfield, Fletcher, Fry, Gallup, Glascock, Grant, Gray, Griffin, Haley, Hammond, Hamer, Harrison, Hawkins, Haynes, Holsey, Holt, Howard, Hubley, Hunter, Ingham, Thomas B. Jackson, Jos. Johnson, Nothaniel Jones, John W. Jones, Keim, Kemble, Klingensmith, Leadbetter, Lewis, Logan, Loomis, Martin, McKay, Robert McClellan, Abraham McClellan, McClure, Hiller, Montgomery, Moor, Morgan,

S. W. Morris, Murray, Noble, Owens, Palmer, Parker, Parmenter, Parris, Payner, Phelps, Pennypacker, Petriken, Pickens, Plumer, Potter, Pratt, J. H. Prentiss, Rhett. Richardson, Reily, Rieves, Sawyer, Sheffer, Sheplor, Snyder, Spencer, Taylor, Thomas, Titus, Toucey, Towns, Turney, Vail, Wagner, Webster, Weeks, T. T. Whittlesey, Jared W. Williams, Worthington, Yell--111.

NAYS--Messrs. Adams, Alexander, Heman Allen, J. W. Allen, Aycrigg, Bell, Biddle, Bond, Borden, Briggs, W.

B. Calhoun, John Calhoun, W. B. Campbell, J. Campbell, Carter, Casey, Chambers, Cheatem, Childs, Clark, Coffin, Corwin, Cranston, Crosket, Curtis, Cushing, Darlington, Dawson, Davies, Deberly, Denniss, Dunn, Edwards, Evans, Everett, Ewing, R. Fletcher, Fillmore, Foster, James Garland, Rice Garland, Good, J. Graham, William Graham, Grantland, Wmm. Graves, Grennell, Hall, Halstead, Harlan, Harker, Hastings, Hawds, Henry, Herrod, Hoffman, Hopkins, Jenkins, Jenifer, H. Johnson, W. C. Johnson, Kennedy, Kilgrove, Legare, Lincoln, Laon, Mallory, Marvin, J. M. Mason, S. Mason, Maury, May, Maxwell, M'Kennan, Manifee, Mercer, Milligan, Mitchell, M. Morris, C. Morris, Naylor, Noyes, Ogle, Patterson, Pearce, Peck, Phillips, Pope, Potts, S. S. Prentiss, Rariden, Randolph, Reed, Rencher, Ridgway, J. Robertson, E. Robinson, Rumsey, Russell, Sergeant, A. H. Shepherd, C. Sheppard, Shields, Sibley, Slade, Southgate, Stanley, Steuart, Stone, Stratton, Talliaferro, Thompson, Tillinghast, Toland, Underwood, Vanderveer, A. S. White, J. White, E. Whittlesey, L. Williams, S. Williams, Joseph L. Williams, C. H. Williams, Wise, Word, Yorke--125.

Absent--F. O. J. Smith, Bruyn, Jabez Jackson, Ripley.

Deceased--Joab Lawler.

The Speaker did not vote.

The democrats who voted against the bill were Messrs. Clark, Edwards, Foster, Vanderveer, Casey, May, Garland, Grantland, Stewart, Hopkins, Kilgrove, Mason, Legare.


Against the bill. For the bill. Absent

Maine 3 4 1

Newhamshire 0 5 0

Massachesetts 11 1 0

Rhode Island 2 0 0

Connecticut 0 6 0

Vermont 4 1 0

New York 14 25 1

New Jersey 6 0 0

Pennsylvania 11 17 0

Delaware 1 0 0

Maryland 5 3 0

Virginia 9 12 0

North Carolina 7 6 0

South Carolina 3 6 0

Georgia 2 6 1

Kentucky 12 1 0

Tennessee 10 2 1*

Ohio 12 7 0

Louisiana 2 0 1

Indiana 6 1 0

Mississippi 2 0 0

Illinois 2 1 0

Alabama 1 3 1

Missouri 0 2 0

Arkansas 0 1 0

Michigan 0 1 0

125 111 6

*Mr. Polk did not vote.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.


OLD Madeira and Pale Sherry Wines of a superior quality bottled, and for sale by


Harrisburg, June 27, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.


THE partnership hitherto existing between Wm. Wright and Son in the manufacture of Morocco Leather is this day dissolved, by mutual consent. The business in future will be conducted by his son Joseph Wright, at their old stand on Front street, a few doors below the bridge, who returns thinks to a generous public for their liberal patronage, and hopes by unremitting attention to business and a desire to please, to merit a share of their custom as usual.



Harrisburg, May 1, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

WASHINGTON HOTEL, corner of Market and Second streets HARRISBURG.

The subscriber having leased the above named establishment, for a term of years, and the buildings having undergone a thorough repair, is now enabled to accommodate the traveling community in a style that will not fail to please those who may favor him with a call. The BAR and CELLARS have received the proprietor's special attention.--These have been

provided with the best LIQUORS and the choicest WINES of every discription.

The LARDER will at all times be supplied with all the delicacies which the season and market can afford, and no exertions will be omitted which can contribute to please the palate of the most fastidious.

The STABLES are commodious and secure, and will always be attended by trusty ostlers.

Members of the Legislature and others visiting the seat of government will be accommodated with BOARDING at reasonable rates.


Harrisburg, April 18, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

VALUABLE STOCK OF GOODS FOR SALE. The subscriber, desirous of relinquishing the mercantile business, offers to dispose of his ENTIRE STOCK, consisting of a well selected assortment of dry goods, groceries, &c.

The situation is pleasant, well established and a first rate stand for business. The room is commodious and a store-house convenient, which he will rent or lease to the purchaser. Persons desirous of commencing the business will do well to call and examine the stock and situation.

Terms will be made easy.


Opposite Buehler's Hotel, Market street.

Harrisburg, March 17, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

TWO JOURNEYMEN wanted at the Cabinet Making business, immediately.


Harrisburg, Feb. 10, 1838


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.



Via Cumberland Valley Rail Road and Pennsylvania Canals and Rail Roads.

THE RELIANCE TRANSPORTATION COMPANY, having completed their arrangements, are prepared to forward

produce to any point on the Pennsylvania Canals and rail roads, or on the Cumberland Valley rail road, at the lowest rate of freights.

Freight will be received at the following points and forwarded with care and despatch.

At the warehouses of E. D. REED,


Commission Merchants, Chambersburg.

J. SWORER, Newville.

H. RHOADS, Carlisle.

WEAVER & MILLER, Harrisburg.

JOHN DOUGHERTY, Philadelphia.

Harrisburg, April 4, 1838--113tf.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

To Woollen Manufacturers.

THE subscribers would hereby give notice that they are now giving more attention to the building of the Improved Eclipse Shearing Machines than formerly, and will endeavor to supply manufacturers through their agents, at short notice, with Machines for Shearing Broad or Narrow Cloth, lengthwise or from list to list, crosswise. Reuben Daniels has obtained letters Patent on the above named Machines to continue in force 14 years from May 13th, 1834, for shearing lengthwise, and 14 years from October 7th, 1837, for shearing from list to list.

Our selling Agent P. Thurlo, 203 Market street, Philadelphia.


Woodstock, Vt., May 10th, 1838.

P. THURLO would inform the public that he keeps at 203 Market street, the usual supply of Cotton and Woollen Machine Cards, Hand Cards, and in general every article used by Cotton, Woolen, Silk, or Linen Manufacturers.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

From the Buffalo Daily Star.


On beholding a morning beam on my prison wall.


Now a prisoner at the Garrison, Toronto U. C.

Why thus obtrude thy glittering ray,

Within my barred and dreary cell;

But to the free proclaim "to day"

My darkness thou canst not dispel--

I, here, no day nor night would know!

No dazzling sun beam--quickly go!

Go, shed thy light o'er half the earth,

And gild the lofty mountain's top.

Awake the grove to music's mirth,

And let the hind the herbage crop--

Call forth the ploughman to the field,

And bid the soil its plenty yield.

To shed thy light on Ocean's wave,

Where loud terrific waters roar;

There thou some shattered bark mayst save,

By showing forth the wished for shore;

And let the shipwrecked seaman gain,

The port long strove for but in vain!

Go bid awaken to the drum,

The soldier armed for fields or strife;

Arouse the citie's busy hum,

And call the living mass to life--

Where gilded crime is need of praise,

And what is hid by wealth's proud blaze.

Go wake the slumbers of the maid,

And break the lover's dream of bliss--

Merchants recall to schemes of trade

And let industry sleep dismiss--

Go bring the miser to behold,

And count again, his mass of gold.

But shed for me no beam so fair,

Nor pierce with light my casements gate;

From every ray my dungeon spare,

Nor make me conscious of my fate,--

Whilst bolts and bars prescribe my lot,

Let night and darkness shroud my cot.

April 5th 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

To the Public.

In the latter end of September last, the undersigned arrived in the city of New York from Ireland at the instance of her unmarried brother, Charles Henry Sodan, a saddler by trade, and about 22 years of age. On her arrival in New York, he had left that place for Pittsburg, where she arrived in February of the present year, and learned to her sorrow that he left there in the month of January preceeding. She has not heard from or of him since; and hereby requests a benevolent American public to aid her in the discovery of his present place of residence.

If the said Charles Henry Sodan is living, and this notice should meet his eye, he is requested to write immediately to her, and direct to care of John C. Case, Washington Pa.

>>>Editors of news papers are requested to give the above a gratuitous insertion, and oblige a female stranger in distress.


Washington Pa.,

June 23, 1838


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.


A COMFORTABLE two story dwelling house, situated on state street and occupied for some years, part by the

Rev. Mr. Stem. Possession can be had immediately—for futher information apply to Mr. James Peacock at the

post office.

Harrisburg, June 27th, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

The Housekeeper's Book.

THE Housekeeper's Book, comprising advice on the conduct of Household affairs in general, and particular directions for the preservation of furniture, bedding, etc., for the laying in and preserving of provisions; with a complete collection of Receipts for Economical Domestic Cookery. The whole carefully prepared for the use of American Housekeepers. By a Lady, second edition. The following is one of the many notices which the work has received:


The first edition of this very popular works was exhausted very soon after its publication, and so much time was consumed in making the additions for the new

emission, that the housekeepers were getting impatient; we trust that an edition of five thousand copies will furnish a sufficient supply for some months to come.

This book has brought "golden opinions; of all sorts of people. Those who pride themselves on the neatness of their domestic arrangements, find much that is useful to them under the head of "General Observations, on commencing Housekeeping." "Household Duties and Operations," "the Kitchen," "Preservation of Plate," and "Preservation of Beds, Carpets, &c." The economist, as well as the epicure, prizes the book for the immense number of excellent and economical receipts for Cookery which it contains. The victualler studies, the part relating to cutting up animals according to rule.--Those whose education has been neglected in respect to the general accomplishment of carving, make the Housekeeper's Book their text book, and pore over the ingenious diagrams which it contains like a sophomore over a proposition in Euclid. Young ladies procure copies of it in order to perfect themselves in the culinary art, and in the management of flowers and plants in a room; hotel keepers present a copy to each servant at the time of engaging him, just as our grandmother used to give us a copy of the "Whole Duty of Man," to each of the children on setting out in the world; and an oyster shop keeper, might make a little fortune out of the receipts for scalloped oysters, on page 104, like the man Salim, in the oriental story, who made his fortune out of a receipt for compounding sherbet. No wonder the book sells. It is truly a cash article--Weekly


Published and for sale by


271 Market Street, corner 7th.

May 18, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.


G. L. Shuler & J. M. Chayn,

RESPECTFULLY inform the citizens of Harrisburg and its vicinity, that they have commenced in the above business in Market street, two doors east of the Harrisburg bridge, and directly opposite J. C. Bucher's store, where by punctual attention to business, and a desire to give general satisfaction to their customers, they hope to receive a share of the public patronage.

From their acquaintance with the trade, they hesitate not to say that their work will be made up as well, and in as good style, as at any establishment in the Borough.

Harrisburg, April 4, 1838--113 tf.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

From the Lycoming Gazette and Chronicle.


A CHILD—it seems but yesterday,

And yet whole years have passed

Since I was but a tiney thing,

Old time speeds on so fast;

The moss grows o’er our cottage roof,

The ivy clusters wild

The same, yet not as loved by me

As when I was a child!

A child—how much this heart hath felt

The bitterness of change,

Grasping at something new and dear

Yet finding all things strange;

Since by the hedge row’s fragrant side

My steps were wild and free

And the sweet flowers of evening time

Had each a tale for me.

I gather flowers at evening now,

They have a fragrant breath,

Yet ‘neath their tender petals hid

I find the seeds of death;

I could not mark the cankering blight

So carelessly they smiled

Along my path at matin hour

When I was but a child!

A child—how many happy thoughts

Come rushing back with power,

How many faces that I loved

In young life’s morning hour;

Yet deeply have I had since then

The bitter truth revealed,

That they who wear the sunniest smile

Have blackest thoughts concealed,

A child—it seems but yesterday,

And yet whole years have past

Since I was but a tiney thing.

Old time speeds on so fast;

And now I bear the weight of age

And feel time’s festering dart,

Who leaves his furrows on my cheek,

His frosts within my heart.

M. E. J.

Wellsboro’, May, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.


JAMES GALLOHER has just received the Spring Fashions and is ready to execute all work in the manufacture of clothing with promptness, and in the best and most fachionable style. He has on hand a very large assortment of


suitable for the season, consisting of coats, pantaloons, Silk, Silk Velvet, (Plain and Figured) Maseiles and other VESTINGS, at prices varying from $1 25 cents upwards--shirts, collars, bosoms, handkerchiefs, &c., made of the best materials, and will be sold at 25 per cent lower than at any other clothing store in this place.

Merchants in the country will be furnished with Cloths and Ready Made Clothing as cheap as they CAN BE HAD IN PHILADELPHIA.

Harrisburg, April 7, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

Spring and Summer Fashions.


RESPECTFULLY informs his friends and the public, that he has just received the present fashions for the season, and is now prepared to execute all orders in the best and most workmanlike manner, and on the shortest notice.

W. H. Parsons

Takes this opportunity to inform the craft that he still ____ agent for Chappell's Spherical System. Any of the craft wishing the above can have the same by dropping a line accompanied with the money or reference.

Harrisburg, May 2, 1837.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.


BY virtue of sundry writs of venditioni exponas, issued out of the court of common pleas of Perry county, and to me directed, will be exposed to sale by public outery, at the court house in the borough of Bloomfield, on Monday the 6th day of August, A. D. 1838, at 10 o'clock; A. M. the following described real estate, to wit:

A tract of land (called the "Fio Forge" tract) situated in Wheatfield township, containing 25 acres, having thereon erected, a four-fired forge, with two pair of patent bellows, seven dwelling houses, one large team stable, one smith shop, one carpenter shop, and two coal sheds.

ALSO--Adjoining the same, One hundred and six acres, on which is the Mansion House, part stone and part frame, two stories high, with four rooms on the first floor, seven on the second, with five other dwelling houses, and a barn, with stone stabling, with frame on it also, a range of stabling for cattle, the whole capable of containing 40 head of horses or cattle.

ALSO--Adjoining the same, eighty acres of land with one dwelling house and barn thereon. (The above described tracts constitute the Forge Farm.)

ALSO--The "Shermandale" farm, containing 326 acres, with four dwelling houses thereon, two log barns and one smith shop.

ALSO--The "Avon" farm, containing 450 acres, with one dwelling house, a good barn and small stable thereon.

ALSO--The undivided fourth part of a tract of land, (called the "Shade" farm,) said to contain 290 acres, with a log dwelling house, and log barn thereon.

ALSO--The Henderson tract containing 340 acres unseated.

ALSO--The John Rodgers Tract, 326 acres, unseated.

ALSO--The Glenville Mill Tract, called 900 acres, with a good merchant mill thereon, with husks for four pairs of mill stones; they are of good quality in operation, and plaister mill attached with four dwelling houses thereon, and frame barn.

ALSO--A tract of land, called the Harding tract, (bought from A. C. Harding,) on the state road at Dick's hill, containing 50 acres, with a dwelling house thereon.

ALSO--The "Erie" farm, containing 75 acres.

ALSO--A lot of ground, on pine hill, containing 50 acres, situated in Rye township--as the property of Jacob Lindley, Elizabeth Downing and Hannah Downing--all seized and taken in execution, and to be sold by

M. STAMBAUGH, Sheriff.

Sheriff's Office, Bloomfield,

June 28, 1838.

The above property will be sold either together or separate, to suit purchasers.

July 4, 1838.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.

Notice to Creditors.

TAKE NOTICE that I have applied to the court of common pleas of Mifflin county, for the benefit of the Insolvent laws of this commonwealth, and the court have appointed the first Monday of August next for the hearing of me and my creditors at the court house in Lewistown, when and where you are requested to attend if you think proper.

June 27, 1838.--p. S. W. STUART.


From "The Keystone", Harrisburg, Wednesday, July 4, 1838.


ANGELL'S Union Series of Common School Classics, being a complete series Spelling and Reading Books in six numbers. By Oliver Angell, A. M.

The Union No. 1, or Child's First Book. Being the first of a series of spelling and reading books in six numbers.

The Union No. 2, or Child's Second Book.--Being the second of a series of spelling and reading books, in six numbers.

The Union No. 3, or Child's Third Book. Being the third of a series of spelling and reading books, in six numbers.

The Union No. 4, Containing lessons for reading and spelling; Arithmetical tables and exercises; mental Arithmetic, Orthography, &c. Being the fourth of a series of spelling and reading books in six numbers.

The Union No. 5, Containing lessons for reading and spelling, with exercises in mental Arithmetic, Abbreviations, Definations, &c. Being the fifth of a series of spelling and reading books in six numbers.

The Union No. 6. Designed for the higher classes in academies and schools. Containing a key, questions appended to the sections; exercises in syntax and

style, definitions, verbal distinctions, with illustrations, &c; Being the sixth of a series of

common school classics.

Cleavland's Adams' Latin Grammar. Adams' Latin Grammar, numerous additions and improvements, designed to aid the more advanced student by further elucidations of the Roman Classics.--By C. D. Cleavland, A. M.

Comly's Spelling Book, revised and improved (by the author) adapted to different classes of pupils; and compiled with a view to an easy gradation in attaining the arts of spelling and reading.

Smith's Introductory Arithmetic. The Little Federal Calculator; consisting of questions and tables to employ the mind and fingers only: designed particularly to go before the slate and prepare for it. By Roswell C. Smith.

Smith's New Grammar. English Grammar on the productive system: a method of instruction recently adopted in Germany and Switzerland. Designed for schools and academies. By Roswell C. Smith.

Smith's Geography and Atlas. Geography on the productive system; for schools, academies and families. Accompanied with an atlas containing 12 maps, all finely engraved on steel. By Roswell C. Smith

Smith's Practical and mental Arithmetic, on a new plan, in which mental arithmetic is combined with the use of the slate; containing a complete system for all practical purposes, being in dollars and cents. To which is added a practical system of book keeping. By Roswell C. Smith.

Davenport's History of the United States. History of the United States containing all the events necessary to be committed to memory; with the Declaration of Independence, the Constitution of the United States, and a table of Chronology, for the use of schools. A new edition corrected and improved, by Bishop Davenport.

The above have been recommended by more than one hundred teachers in Philadelphia and are extensively introduced in the Northern and Middle States. Copies furnished teachers for examination, gratis. Published and for sale by


271 Market street, corner of 7th.

Phila. June 20, 1838.




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