Thifl now scienco seems to be going ahead nt n very rapid rate. We ÃÃnd noticcs of t in papers in various partsofthe country, but we hare not had an opportunity of seoing it practically tested - We are happy to sy, however, that a gentleman who has been (eaching it in Cincinnati intends to commence a class Ãn Ann Arbor in a few weeks. The following statement from the correspondence of the New York Evening Post will show its reception in Albany. "Abouf two months since, Phonography was brought underlhc nolico of the Board of School Commissioners, andafier proper consideration by that body, it was voted unanimously,that it be experirnentally introduced into all the public schools in the city. Boyle, one of the leaders of the reform in this country, was appointed lo conduct the experiment, and two months were allowed him to show what could be done towards giving tho scliolars a knowledge of Phonegraphy, and the teachers sucb a farther insightito ts principies as would enable them continue il ir. their schools, teaching it Ã¯emselves as a regular branch of study. 1he liberal independent, yet cautious ourse pursucd by the School Commissjnefs in this reformatory step, certainly cserves grcal praise. AltliÃ¶ugh, aÃ¡above stÃ¡ted, Mr. Boyle vas allowed lvo months to test ihe rnerts of Phonography, at the end of one nontb the scholars had made such profi:iency thrtt the principale, who, in the ncan tiin, had boen studying the principes and practical application of the nrt, ihoroughiy convinced of its adaplation to llie juvenilo mind, petitioned lo the coniniissioners for its permanent odoption in tlieir schools, and recomtnended at the saine time a handsomc remuneralio to be mado to Mr. Boyle for his ser vices. The wholo of this tho Boart have done, and Phonography is now reg ularly taught in the schools as a branc of coinmon school education - eachschoo by iis own teachers. Therc arenow no less than a thousand scholars who ai able to read quite rcadily in the new cha acters, and who thoroughlv understaiK the nature and number of the elementary sounds of the language. A visit to any of these schools, will satisfy the most incredulous that Ibis new branch ofcatiÃ³n, works as nell practically as , orctically, and that its adoption in all of our schools would not fuil to bring nbout Ã¼ko beneficial effects, elsowhcre as here. The introduction of Phonogrsphy into ihe Normal School may also bo considered as another step which will materhilly nid inthe propagation, not of the art alone, but of thosc grcat phonctic truths upon which it is bascd. Mr. Pago, the oble Principal oftho Institution; and perhops one of the best practical elocutionists in the state, thinks it a highly important branch of education, if for no othcr purpose that to cultÃvate tho voices of children, and made them familiar vilh the elementary sounds of the language."