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HALLET, DAVIS & CO.,
A GOLD MEDAL was awarded these Pianos at the last exhibition of the Massachusetts Charitable Mechanic Association, Boston; also a Silver Medal, FIRST PREMIUM, for PARLOR-GRAND PIANO-FORTE ; also a Silver Medal for a VERY EXCELLENT SQUARE PIANO-FORTE, and a Silver Medal, highest premium, for superior workmanship. The following are extracts from the Report :
“The Grand Piano-Fortes of Messrs. Hallet, Davis & Co. have many very admirable fea. tures. They have a great body of tone, and are specially commended for their fine touch and their beautiful singing quality.
“The Bquare Piano of the same makers, No. 12790, was very much admired. It has great fulness, depth and mellowness of tone, and, in certain grave styles of music, would probably be unexcelled by any similar instrument on exhibition."
Besides the above, THIRTY-TWO FIRST PREMIUMS have been awarded our
Second-band Pianos taken in exchange for new.
WAREROOMS, 272 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON,
GREENLEAF'S NEW ARITHMETICS, AN ENTIRELY NEW COURSE. ANALYTICAL AND PRACTICAL, PROGRESSIVE AND COMPREHENSIVE, IN THREE
BOOKS, EACH COMPLETE IN ITSELF.
GREENLEAF'S NEW PRIMARY ARITHMETIC, With Pictorial Illustrations; on the Object-Method Plan; a work of great popularity. Used in the Public Schools of New York City, New Orleans, etc.
GREENLEAF'S NEW ELEMENTARY ARITHMETIC, Combining Mental and Written Ecercises, especially adapted to learners of limited opportunities, and to intermediate classes. Adopted for the Public Schools of Philadelphia, and other cities.
GREENLEAF'S NEW PRACTICAL ARITHMETIC, A complete course for Schools and Seminaries, and surpassing all others, in the enunciation of principles, inductive processes and analysis; and in the treatment of new topics, as the Metric System, Annual Interest, Internal Revenue, etc. The unprecedented demand, immediate on its publication, (Augus t1866,) is auspicious of its destined progress
“ On Victory's Path."
GREENLEAF'S NEW ALGEBRAS.
GREENLEAF'S NEW ELEMENTARY ALGEBRA, A work of rare merit, for High Schools and Seminaries, and very popular. Used in Rutgers Institute, New York City; Pemberton Square School, Boston ; Phillips Academy, Exeter; Dr. Dio Lewis's School, Lexington; in most of the State Normal Schools; City University, St. Louis, etc.
GREENLEAF'S NEW HIGHER ALGEBRA, A thorough Analytical Treatise, neither too brief nor too extended for advanced classes. Used in BROWN UNIVERSITY, AMAERST COLLEGE, MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY, PENNSYLVANIA STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, etc.
STANDING PRE-EMINENT IN MERIT, GREENLEAF'S NEW COMPREHENSIVE SERIES
Challenges the thoughtful attention of PROGRESSIVE EDUCATORS.
GREENLEAF'S UNIFORMITY SERIES, as heretofore, includes Greenleaf's Nero Primary, Nero Intellectual, Common School, and National Arithmetics, Greenleaf's New Algebras, and Greenleaf's Geometry and Trigonometry, which continue to be published, as standard works of their kind.
ROBERT S. DAVIS & CO., Publishers, Correspondence solicited. Washington Street, Boston.
“ Fighting against Wrong, and for the Good, the True, and the Beautiful.
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
THE LITTLE CORPORAL
Is acknowledged by the leading Papers to be the
PUBLISHED MONTHLY, BY
Sample Copy, Ten Cents.
Subscriptions can be sent all through the year, and will be supplied with back numbers, either from July or January, as all must begin with one of these two months.
Every person who shall send six subscribers and six dollars, will receive as a premium one extra copy for one year. Other inducements for larger clubs,
Circulars sent free. All pages are electrotyped, and back numbers can always be furnished.
READ WHAT THE PAPERS SAY: It already excels every child's paper that we know of in this country.- Chicago Even. Journ,
THE LITTLE CORPORAL.-The Pittsburgh Christian Advocate says: “The best paper for children, published in this great country of ours, is The Little Corporal. It is a gem in the cata. logue of monthlies."
Forney's Philadelphia Daily Press says of it: “ The Little Corporal is destined to become the great children's paper of America."
" It is, without doubt, the best and cheapest children's gazette published anywhere."— Mar. shall (Mich.) Statesman.
The Littlé Corporal.—Though modestly calling itself by a subordinate title, it is really a very Major General among the children's magazines.-Chenango Telegraph. (Norwich, N.Y.)
The most interesting and instructive monthly in the Union. Louisville Democrat. Universally admitted to be the best juvenile paper now in existence.-Dubuque Daily Times.
It strikes the right key, and is admirable-neither heavy nor silly, but simple, fresh, buoyant, and earnest.- Adams' (N. Y.) Visitor.
Its influence for good can never be estimated.-Grand Haven News.
Indeed, there is no paper of the kind published that approaches it as a juvenile journal, - Poughkeepsie Daily Press.
It is the cleverest thing of its kind yet realized in America.- Roxbury (Mass.) Journal.
The Little Corporal.-Certainly we have seen nothi ng in the shape of a child's paper which could compare with this which comes to us from over the prairies.- Portland (Me.) Daily Press. The Little Corporal is conducted with a great deal of tact, taste, and care.
Either this paper or Our Young Folks—and it wo be hard to choose between them-would prove a welcome present for the children.-The Nation.
It should be in every household.-N. Y. Teacher.
The Little Corporal' is at hand. There never was a better paper printed for children. We should desire no better monument to leave behind us in the world than the gratitude of the little folks who read this paper, all the way from Maine to Oregon - Bloomington (Ill.) Pantagraph.
It is a gem. Chaste, elegant and excellent in its every department.- Lancaster (Pa.) Repub.
After a careful examination, we can cheerfully say of The Little Corporal that it deserves all the praise that has been lavished upon it by the press everywhere.-Philadel. Episcopal Recorder.
The above are only a tithe of the many beautiful notices our young soldier bas received. Address ALFRED L. SEWELL, Care of Dunlop, Sewell & Spalding,
SCHOOL CHAIRS, DESKS, AND TEACHERS' DESKS AND TABLES,
CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
ESTABLISHED, 1844. ENLARGED, 1866.
Magazine published every Saturday in Boston, containing the best Re views, Criticisms, Tales, Fugitive Poetry, Scientific, Biographical,
1 and Political Information, gathered from the entire body of English Periodical Literature, and forming Four Large Volumes a year, of immediate in
terest, and solid permanent value.
TERMS:-EIGHT DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
be remitted to the Publishers, for which the work will be sent regularly, free of Postage
. Address LITTELL, SON, & COMPANY, 30 Bromfield St., Boston.
From Judge Story.
range of matter the best articles in every department, I have read the prospectus of “The Living Age” and by bringing them together in a new work, to give th great pleasure, and entirely approve the plan. to the people, at a very moderate sum, the cream of a will
enable us to possess in a moderate compass a hundred different inaccessible and expensive mas Lect library of the best productions of the age. I zines and papers. This Mr. Littell has done, and door sh it every success. I shall be glad to be a sub- so well as to have deserved and earned for himself ciber.
the thanks and esteem of all grateful readers. Out of From the Historian, Jared Sparks.
80 wide a field to select with taste and good judgment I fully concur with Mr. Justice Story in his estimate requires a talent in its way quite as rare as that wbies -aluable contribution to our literature, not merely of it universally popular and useful. the utility and importance of “The Living Age” as produces a brilliant article. Of "The Living Age
complete set upon our shelves, and we lird mporary interest, but of permanent value. From Chancellor Kent.
From N. P. Willis, in the Home Journal. I approve very much of the plan of your work, “ Tenderloin," " foie gras," are phrases, we believe, The Living Age," one of the most instructive and pop- which express the one most exquisite morsel. By the ar periodicals of the day. I wish that my name may selection of these from the foreign reviews, the most added to the list of subscribers.
exquisite morsel from each, - our friend Littell makes From the Historian Prescott.
up his dish of Living Age.' And it tastes so. We
commend it to all epicures of reading. I have little doubt that Mr. Litte!l will furnish a althy and most agreeable banquet to the reader; and
From the Nero York Times. seems to me that a selection from the highest foreign urnals will have a very favorable influence on our
The taste, judgment, and wise tact displayed in toe ading community.
selection of articles are above all praise, because they
have never been equalled. From George Bancroft.
From a Gentleman in Knoxville, Tennessee, writing From the specimens that the public has seen,
under date of May 14, 1864. -t be doubted that Mr. Littell is able to make, from • mass of contemporary literature, instructive and You can scarcely be more gratified to hear from me teresting selections. I wish you success with all my than I am to renew my acquaintance with you through art.
the “Living Age.” Among all the deprivations of the From George Ticknor.
last three years (nearly), that of your journal has not, I have never seen any similar publication of equal I assure yon, been of the minor class. As, however, i erit. I heartily wish for it the wide success it de- had a complete set of it from the beginning, I turned rves as a most agreeable and useful selection from to the bound volumes, and gave them quite a thorough e vast mass of the current periodical literature of our reading. Indeed, these same volumes proved a real mes. Be pleased to consider me a regular subscriber solace and refreshment intellectually to the family, “The Living Age.”
the midst of the protracted literary dearth that we
have suffered. We therefore hail the return of you om the late President of the United States, John familiar face, as a journalist, with sincere pleasure, as Quincy Adams.
we welcome the spring after a long and severe winter, Of all the periodical journals devoted to literature and wish you long life, and an uninterrupted career of d science which abound in Europe and in this coun
usefulness. y," The Living Age" has appeared to me the most From a Clergyman in Massar husetts of much Literary Eeful.
Celebrity. rom an article in the Independent, written by Rev. Henry Ward Beecher.
In the formation of my mind and character I owe a
much to "The Living Age" as to all other means or It was a happy thought to select from this widel education put together.