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New York.

Miss S. L. Chapman's Boarding and Bay School for Young Ladies and Children (formerly Mrs. J. T. Benedicts.) Every facility is afforded at this school for a thorough and practical education in English and French from the Primary through the Collegiate departments. Address Miss S. L. Chapman, 7 East 42nd Street.

Cady, Willson <fc Walworth Business College, 36 East 14th Street. Carlisle Institute. 572 Madison Avenue.

Mesdemoiselles Charbonnier's French Boarding and Bay School for Young LadieB (formerly located at No. 42 Avenue du Koule, Neuilly, Paris). Most branches taught in the French language, which is constantly spoken in the school-rooms and in the family.

Uerman comprised in the course of studies. English language and literature also thoroughly taught by competent teachers.

For all desired information respecting terms, etc. address the Principals, Miles. Charbonnier, 36 East 35th Street.

Charlier Institute, on Central Park, New York City.—This school has been in existence for 23 years. It occupies a large, new building, designed expressly for a school, unsurpassed (or ventilation, comfort, and general arrangement, with the Central Park as a playground, and a large gymnasium.

The Charlier Institute receives boys and young men from seven to twenty years old. It prepares them for all colleges. Last June, a pupil was admitted to Harvard witli honor in Latin and Mathematics.

It prepares them for Scientific Schools. Some 20 pupils are now in the School of Mines of Columbia College. Two former pupils, after graduating from West Point, were made assistant professors. One is now professor at the Naval Academy.

French, German, and Spanish are taught by native teachers, and spoken by them with the pupils. Bookkeeping and commercial studies are attended to.

It receives boarding pupils, who have all the advantages of city and country combined. In 23 years only one pupilhas died in the establishment.

Terms for Day scholars, from $100.00 to $300.00 per school-year of 9 mouths; for Boarding pupils, from $5GO.O0 to $760.00.

Testimonials and full details contained in the prospectus of the school. The 24th year will begin on September 16th, 1878. Address Prof. Elie Charlier, Owner and Director, 108 West 59th Street.

Miss M. A. Clark's School for Young Ladies and Little

Girls. 107 E. 35th Street.

Classical School. J. Harris Patton, Principal. 1267

Broadway.

College of the City of New York. Alex. 8. Webb,

LL.D., President.

College of Pharmacy of the City of New York, 209

E. 23rd Street. Ewen Mcintyrk, President.

College of Physicians and Surgeons. 45 Instructors; 413 students. Tuition at this College is by Didactic Lectures with Demonstrations, Clinical Teaching, Recitations, and Personal Instruction in subjects involving physical manipulation. Aggregate fees for Winter Bession, $160.00. John G. Curtis, M.D., Secretary.

College of St. Francis Xavier. 49 West 15th Street. Collegiate School. Henby B. Chafin, Principal, 79 West 52nd Street.

Collegiate School for Boys. — "Short lessons tliororigldy mastered." Pupils prepared for entrance into College or Polytechnic Schools. D. S. Evebson, Principal, 729 Sixth Avenue.

Columbia College. — 100 Professors and Instructors, and 1300 students in the several Departments of the College, viz: The Academic Department; The School of Mines; The School of Law; The School of Medicine (College of Physicians and Surgeons). F. A. P. Baknard, S.T.D., LL.D., President.

New York.

Columbia College Law School. — The twenty-first annual term will commence on Wednesday, October 2nd, 1878, and continue until May 15th, 1879. The examination for admission is held on Saturday, September 28th, 1878, at 10 A. M. College graduates are admitted without examination. The course of study occupies two years. Tuition fees $100 per annum. For catalogues or information, address Theodobe W. Dwioht, Warden of Law School, 8 Great Jones St. Columbia Grammar School. 333 and 335 Fourth Avenue. 16 Instructors. Recitation and Study rooms large, well furnished and abundantly ventilated. Preparatory, Classical, Commercial, and Scientific Departments. 115th school year commences on Monday, September 16th. Dr. It. S. Bacon and B. H. Campbell, Principals. Miss Comstock's School. 32 West 40th Street. Convent of the School Sisters of Notre Dame. Cooper Union Free Schools of Science and Art. Dabney University School. 25 East 29th Street. Da Silva and Bradford's School. 17 West 38th Street. De La Salle Institute. 48 Second Street. Dolbear's Commercial College. 1193 Broadway. Miss Doremus'School. 47 East 21st Street.

Bonai Institute. — German-American School for Young Ladies and Gentlemen, with a Kindergarten for Young Children. The instruction in this school is based on the pedagogic principles and methods of Pestalozzi, Dicsterweg, Froebel, and others. English, (ierman, and French are taught by nafive teachers. Pupils of 14 years of age, and over, are fully prepared for the leading colleges. A limited number of young ladies received as boarders. Best city references. Address Mrs. E. Schmidt-doiai, Directress, 1509 Broadway.

Mrs. Charlotte DuVernefs School. 102 E. 30th Street. Eclectic Medical College of the City of New York. —For information, address Robebt S. Newton, M.D., President, 1 Livingstone Place, cor. East 15th Street. Miss Edmond's Boarding and Day School for Girls. — Judicious teaching and motherly care; young children a specialty. 37 East 29th St.

Electro-Medical College, chartered by enactment of the New York State Legislature in 1H75. Regular class of students (Ladies and Gentlemen). Fall term commences November 1st, 1878. For circulars, information, etc.. call on or address Albebt J. Steele, C. M. D., President, 36 St. Mark's Place. English and French Day School for Young Ladies and Little Girls. Mrs. Roberts, Principal, 991 Sixth Ave. English and French School for Young Ladies and Children. Miss Ballow, Principal, 24 E. 22nd Street. English, French, and German Boarding and Day School. Mrs. Jonson, Principal. 13 E. 31st Street. English, French, and German Day School for Young Ladies and Children. Mrs. M. R. Gritkitts, Principal, 23 West 48th Street.

Fifth Avenue School for Boys. Gibbens and Beach,
Principals. 543 Fifth Avenue.
Mrs. Amelia FMguera's School. 351 East 83d Street.
Fort Washington Institute for Young Gentlemen. M.
V. Provost, PrincipaL West 171st Street.

Franco-American Institute, 1521 Broadway. A first-class, select, and limited Boarding and Day school for boys and young men. Combines a thorough English and Classical education with a practical use of the French language. Prof. J. Roussel, A.M., Director. Friends' Seminary. Corner Rutherford Place and 16th Street.

Mrs. Froehlich's English, German, and French Boarding and Bay School, with Kindergarten Department, situated in East 50th Street, between Fifth and Madison Avenues, and near the Central Park.

Among the special characteristics of this school are a completely organized English and German Kindergarten; an unlimited subdivision of classes according to the capacity of pupils — which amounts in New York.

many instances to private instruction; needle-work in all its branches; German and French — the languages of the school and family; instruction in Calisthenics and Light Gymnastics in a hall 63X22; the nnmber of resident pupils limited; etc., etc.

School year in two terms, the first beginning about September 19th, the second about February 1st. For further information, address Mis. B. Frujhuch, Principal, 28 East 6 Oth Street. Gardner Institute. 4 West 47th Street General Theological Seminary of the Protestant Episcopal Church. Rev. Geo. F. Seymour, D.D., LL.I)., Dean.

German-American Institute, 179 Second Avenue. Dr. T. E. Heidexfei.d, Principal.

Miss Gibbon's English and French School for Girls. Ill West 44th Street.

Misses Graham's School. 1 Fifth Avenue. German-American School of the 19th Ward, 244 East -52nd Street. P. Stahl, Principal.

Grand Conservatory of Music of the City of New York (late 76 & 112 Fifth Avenue).

Thorough instruction in all branches of vocal and instrumental music, composition and theory, elocution and foreign languages by the most eminent artists and professors of the land.

Terms: To classes, from $10.00 to $20.00 per term; private lessons, $25.00 to $100.00.

For further particulars, address E. Eberhard, Director, 21 East 14th Street (near Union Square).

Miss Haines' and Mademoiselles de Janon's Boarding and Say School for Young Ladies and Children. The object of this school will be to combine a useful and accomplished English education with a practical knowledge of the more important modern languages.

The school-year commences on the last Thursday of September and will close in the middle of June.

The school will continue its experiment of a Kindergarten, and also a class for Boys for thorough elementary instruction, which will commence on the first day of October and close on the first day of June. For all desired information, address the Principals, Miss Haines and Mile. Dejanon, 10 Grammercy Park. Jas. B. Hammond's School.

Harlom Collegiate Institute for Young Ladies and Children, 45 West 127th Street. The course of study embraces all the ordinary branches of an English education with Ancient and Modern Languages, Music, and Art. D. F. Dimon, A.M., Principal. Heidenfeld Institute. 822 Lexington Avenue. Holladay Collegiate Institute. 1323 Broadway. Joseph D. Hull Collegiate School. 109 W. 34th Street. John L. N. Hunt Collegiate School. 182 Fifth Ave.

Dr. L. Husen'» College of Languages.— Classes for Ladies and Gentlemen. Instruction in the different languages is given by native teachers selected for their professional merits, pure pronunciation, and elegancy of language. Latin and Greek classes are conducted by Dr. Husen personally.

Private lessons may be arranged for, to be given either at Dr. Husen's parlors, or at the student's residence. Separate parlors for ladies, if desired. Terms payable in advance. All desired information will be given upon application to Dr. L. Husen, Principal, 48 East 20th Street (between Broadway and 4th Av.). Institution for the Improved Condition of Deaf-Mutes. Institution for the Instruction of the Deaf and Dumb. Isaac L. Peet, L.L.D., Superintendent.

Jackson Seminary, 306 East 123d Street. — An English and French Boarding and Day School for young ladies and children. Miss S. F.R Jackson, Principal.

Miss Jaudon's Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies and Little Girls, 32 East 31st Street, will reopen Thursday. Sept. 26th. Young ladies prepared for the Harvard Examinations. Separate class for little girls from 5 to 7 years of age.

New York.

T. D. Kellogg's School for Girls and Boys. 709 Sixth

Avenue.

Kleinfeld Institute. 1608 Third Avenue.

W. H. Leggett's School. 1214 Broadway.

Mile. Lens's French and English School. 167 Madison

Avenue.

Lespinasse Fort Washington Institute. (Washington

Heights.)

Locust Hill School for Young Ladies. 283 Fourth

Avenue.

Lynker's Commercial College. 415 East 68th Street.

F. L. Lynkek, Principal.

M. W. Lyon's Collegiate Institute. 5 East 22nd Street. Government the minimum of authority, the maximum of kindness and confidence. Best assistants obtainable employe!. French and German taught. Rooms—light and well ventilaicd; teaching—earnest and thorough. M. W. Lyon. Principal. John MacMullen'8 School. 1214 Broadway. Manhattan Academy. 213 West 32nd Street.

Manhattan College.—The object of this Institution is to afford students the means of acquiring the highest grade of university education, by combining the advantages of the college and of the polytechnic Bchool. The plan of studies embraces a thorough course of humanities, and both the higher mathematics and the natural sciences receive more attention than is usually bestowed on them in literary institutions.

Care is taken that every branch prescribed be thorougly studied, and that nothing be learned merely by rote. With this view the students discuss the subject-matter of each lesson in class, independently of the language of the text-book, criticise one another's performances, and give free expressions to their opinions on all points open to debate. They thus accumulate ideas instead of mere words, they digest what they learn, and acquire thoughtfulness, self-reliance, and facility of expression.

A commercial department has been formed for the benefit of young men who cannot command the necessary time to pursue the whole course, either in the Classic or the Scientific Department. To those attaining such proficiency in this course as will enable tin-in to undergo a thorough examination, certificates of competency are given as a guarantee of their fitness to engage in mercantile pursuits.

As the college is conducted by the Christian Brothers, it is presumed that they need hardly assure the public that the utmost attention is bestowed on the moral and religious training of all committed to their care. Course Op Studies. Collegiate Department.

History, Elocution, Rhetoric, Literature, Logic, Philosophy; French, German, Latin, Greek, Roman and Grecian Antiquities; Natural and Constitutional Law; Algebra—higher, Geometry—Solid and Spherical, Trigonometry, Surveying, Navigation, Analytical Geometry, Calculus, Astronomy; Natural Philosophy, Physiology, Chemistry, Zoology, Botany, Mineralogy, Geology; Religious Instruction.

Elective Studies. — Spanish, German, Drawing, Music.

Scientific.

For studies in this department, see College catalogue. Commercial.

Book-keeping, Penmanship, Phonography, Commercial Arithmetic, Telegraphy, Lectures on Commercial Law; Grammar, Epistolary Correspondence, Composition; Geometry, Algebra, Mensuration, History, Geography.

Students of this department may attend lessons in the Collegiate or the Scientific Department. Preparatory.

Spelling, Reading, Writing; Geography and History, Grammar, Arithmetic — Intellectual and Practical ; Composition, Elocution ; Algebra—Elementary, Geometry—Elementary; Latin—Grammar, Epitome, Historian'Sacra, Caesar, Sallust; Greek—Grammar, New York.

Testament, Anabasis; French—Fasquelle ; German—
Ahn; Spanish, Music, Religious Instruction.

Tkkms:
Board, washing and tuition, per session or ten

months $300.00

Entrance Fee 10.00

Physician's Fee 10.00

Vacation at College 40.00

Music, German, Spanish, Drawing, and nse of apparatus in the study of chemistry and natural philosophy, charged extra. School - books at current prices.

No students received for a shorter period than one term of five months; no deduction made, when withdrawn during the term. The pocket-money of the students is deposited with the treasurer.

Payment of Half Session of Five Months, in Advance.

The session commences on the first Monday in September and ends about the first of July.

Address Brother Anthony, Director, Manhattan College, New York City.

Misses Marshall's School for Young Ladies. 250 West 38th Street.

Mme. C. Hears' English, French, and German Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies. — Founded 1840. Tne next session will commence Wednesday, September 25th, 1878. Address Madame A. C. Mkars, Principal, 222 Madison Avenue.

Moeller Institute Founded 18G3. German-American Day School, Kindergarten, Boarding School for Boys, and Conservatory of Music. Prepares for college and business. German a specialty. The locality is extra fine. Address P. W. Moeller, Principal, 336 West 29th Street

Model Kindergarten, Intermediate Class, Advanced Class, and Seminary for the Training of Kindergartners. Prof. John Kraus, Mi's. Maria Kraus-borltb, Principals.

The Model Kindergarten, and the Intermediate and Advanced Classes, will re-open October 1st, 1878, and close on the 2nd of June, 1879. The Seminary for the Training of Kindergartners will re-open November 1st, 1878, and close at the end of June, 1879.

A Mothers Glass for Nursery Management will be held during the winter as usuat.

The Kindergarten proper comprises three Divisions and the Elementary Department three Classes. These Divisions and Classes are arranged, according to the ages of the children, as follows:

Kindergarten. Third Division, for children from 3 to 4 years old. Second Division, for children from 4 to 5 years old. First Division, for children from 6 to 6 years old.

Elementary Department. Intermediate Class, for children from 6 to 7 years old. Advanced Class, for children from 7 to 8 years old. Elementary Class, for children from 8 to 10 years old.

Elementary instruction in German and French will be given; Singing, Drawing, and Gymnastics will also be taught. Arrangements can likewise be made, if desired, for class-instruction on the Piano.

It is, strangely enough, a very general Impression that the Kindergarten is a school. This idea is, however, entirely erroneous; for the Kindergarten and the School nave different objects in view, and are conducted according to different methods. It cannot be too often repeated that the most essential part of the whole Kindergarten system is the methodical arrangement of the exercises and the games, and the explanations given by Froebel to those who are to conduct them. To become acquainted with them all is a study; to apply them well, an art; to understand their significance, their effect, and the order and manner in which they should be given to the children, is a science. Nothing but a long and careful study of the system and its actual workings can give such a knowledge of it, as will

New York.

enable a person to practice its peculiar mode of instruction or to fully understand its many important points.

While the Kindergarten will afford the child, previous to its entering the school, the right occupation and requisite training for a course of regular instruction, the Intermediate and Advanced Classes will be taught according to Froebel's method, his ideas being more fully developed and more completely realized. "First the blade, then the ear, then the corn in the ear."

Prof. John Kraus is a disciple of the PestalozziDiesterwcg-Froebel School, and one of the first propagators of the Kindergarten in this country. For many years he was connected with the Bureau of Education in Washington, where his efforts were unceasingly devoted to the kindergarten cause. Says the U. 8Commissioner of Education: "Prof. John Kraus, whose devotion and enthusiasm on the subject of Kindergartens is well known among all educators interested in that topic, will also in New York do his utmost in the same direction."

Mrs. Maria Kkauk-boelte is a pupil and a coworker of Froebel's widow. She is aided by an experience of twenty years in Germany, England, and America. "Mrs. Kraus-boelte has been pointed out to me by Mrs. Louise Froebel (Froebel's Widow) inHamburg, as the best Kindergartner in Germany," says Dr. Nathan Allen in the New England Journal of Education.

As to her work in America, The Galaxy, in an article on "Kindergartens," says: "Mrs. Kraus-boeltk, of all American Kindergartners, holds the hiehest place. She comes to ns most directly from the founder of the system. It is to the labors of this lady, more than to any other perhaps, that the increasing snecess of Kindergartening in America is due, and her pupils have accomplished more than all the rest The reason is simple, they are the most thorough; the reason of that again equally simple, their teacher was the most thorough."

Says Miss E. P. Peapody: "Mrs. Kraus is the first authority upon the subject, unsurpassed certainly by any one in her knowledge of Froebel's principles (according to the testimony of his widow with whom she has studied for three years); she has twenty years of great success in practice. Without referring to her previous eminent success in England and Germany, the Kindergarten in New York is sufficient recommendation of whatever Mrs. Kraus writes, especially upon the training of Kindergartncrs."

Speaking of Mrs. KRArs' work in America the Northern Christian Advocate Bays: "Here, as elsewhere, her mission is to plant and nonrish the Kindergarten in its purity, in the profound simplicity and consummate art of nature. The perfectly plain and unpretending establishment of Mr. and Mrs. Kraus impressed us as a commentary at once on their intolerance of show and on their exalted repute, emphasizing the genuineness of both. Such a repute entirely unassisted by the expensive style and exclusive location, which satisfy the demands of society, must of necessity by wholly made up of sterling substance." Says The World: "There may perhaps seldom an institute be found where the beneficial influence upon children by female and male co-operation is more felt than by Mr. and Mrs. Kraus; their congeniality, their perfect sympathy and harmony can be seen and felt everywhere. They both are born Kindergartners and that is also what gives the preference to their 'Kindergarten Guide,' everything is not only seen through female but also through male lenses in an educational point of view." "The Authors," says the New England Journal of Education, "are the most experienced Kindergartners in America and are recognized as the best authority iu this country on Kindergarten education." Says Mrs. Horace Mann: "I am indeed delighted with the minutenessl thoroughness, and clearness of direction it is certainly by far in advance of any Guide I have yet Been." Nevr York.

"The excellent Kindergarten (iuide of Mr. and Mrs. Kbaus is the best that has yet been published," says the Baroness Makknhoi.z-bmi.ow.

The Kindergarten of Mr. and Mrs. Kraus is situated in Twenty-Eighth Street, between Fifth Avenue and Broadway.

Terms:

Kindergarten, including all expenses, yearly, in

advance $100

Intermediate Class, including all expenses, yearly, in advance $100

Advanced Class, including all expenses, yearly,

in advance $100

Elementary Class, including all expenses, yearly,

in advance $100

Seminary for Kindergartncrs $200

For all desired information, address the Principals,

Prof. John Kraus and Mrs. Makia Kbals-bobltb,

9 West 28th Street.

J. H. Morse's School for Boys. 1267 Broadway.

Monnt Washington Collegiate Institute.
Murray Hill Institute. A Preparatory School for

college or for business. Primary, English, and Classical Departments. Joseph D. Hull, Principal, 109

West 34th Street.

National Academy of Design. 23rd St., and 4th Ave.

Hew York College of Dentistry Thirteenth Annual Session, 1878-79.

Faculty: Faneuil D. Weisse, M.D., Professor of Regional Anatomy and Oral Surgery; Fkank Abbott, M.D., Professor of Operative Dentistry and Dental Therapeutics; Alex. W. Stein, M.D., Professor of Histology, Visceral Anatomy, and Physiology; F. Lb Roy Sattbrlek, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry, Materia Medica, and Therapeutics; J. Bond Littig, D.D.S., Professor of Mechanical Dentistry; W». H. Allen, Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry; John Allen, D.D.S.. Clinical Professor of Mechanical Dentistry; John D. Metcalk,D.D.S., Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry; Wm. T. Larocue, D.D.S., Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry; K. M. Odell, M.D., D.D.S., Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry; Bertrand J. Perry, D.D.S., Clinical Professor of Operative Dentistry; D. W. Williamson, D.D.S., Demonstrator of, and Lecturer on Operative Dentistry; A. Rust Cuylkr, D.D.S., Demonstrator of, and Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry; C. F. W. Bodecker, D.D.S., Lecturer on Dental Histology; Eben M. Fi.aoo, D.D.S., Lecturer on Mechanical Dentistry; John SeyMour Clark, M.D., Assistant to the Professor of Chemistry, Materia Medica, and Therapeutics; S. Frank Johnson, D.D.S., and Geokoe M. Eddy, D.D.S., Demonstrators; John C. Miller, D.D.S., Geo. J. Hartcno, D.D.S., and Julius W. Stebbins, D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrators.

Students may matriculate at any time, as the Infirmary is open, for regular students of the College to practice in, the entire year.

The regular course of Lectures will commence on Tuesday, October 1st, and continue until the latter part of February. Three hours of each day of the week (except Saturday) will be devoted to Lectures, and four hours to Clinics and practice at the Chair and in the Laboratory, under the direction of the Demonstrators.

The Infirmary is furnished with twenty-four good chairs and all the appliances. The I/ectufe-room will seat, and the Laboratory accommodate two hundred students; all on one floor and up one flight of stairs only. There is seldom any lack of patients for students to operate upon.

Fees:

Matriculation $5.00

Course of Lectures—Winter 100.00

Practical Course—Spring and Summer (Optional) 45.00

firaduation 30.00

New York.

Board may be obtained for from $6.00 to $8.00 per week.

For further information, address Frank Abbott, M.D., Dean, 22 West 40th Street.

New York Conservatory of Music. — Incorporated 1865. This renowned Music School and School of Elocution, Oratory, Dramatic Action, -Modern Languages, Drawing and Painting, offers unequalled advantages to pupils, from the first beginner to the finished artist. A Special Course for Teachers.

Terms: Classes of three pupils, $10.00 per quarter. ""two " $15.00 •'" Private Lessons $30.00""

The Conservatory remains open the entire year. Pupils may begin at any time. Terms commence from date of entrance. Subscription Books open Day and Evening. New York Offices only at No. 5 East 14th Street (2 doors east of Fifth Avenue).

New York Homoeopathic Medical College The

clinical advantages, both medical and surgical, in this institution are unsurpassed by those of any medical college in the country. In addition to the daily ophthalmic clinic, five clinics are held each week in the college amphitheatre. The afternoon of each Thursday is spent at the Homecopathic Hospital on Ward's Island, where there are over 800 beds. This, as well as all the hospitals of New York, is free to the students of the Homoeopathic College. For information and announcements, address J. W. DowLino, M. D., Dean, 313 Madison Avenue.

New York Latin School, 22 East 49th Street. — Reopens September 9th, 1878. Prepares for college, scientific schools, and business. All elementary studies taught with exacting thoroughness. French, German, Drawing, Vocal and Instrumental Music are taught without an extra charge. Preparatory Department for small boys. Gymnasium for daily exercise. Military drill for manly gait. Practical teaching is given in the Department of Physical and Natural Science on Saturdays. Boarding pupils taken. Catalogues containing full information will be sent on application. Principals may be seen daily. Rev. MytTon Maury, D.D., and John B. Uays, M.D., Ph. D.t Principals.

New York Medical College and Hospital for Women. 301 Lexington Avenue.

New York School for Boys, 678 Lexington Avenue, near Central Park. Preparation for college and business. Terms moderate. K. S. Blake, A.M., Principal.

Normal College of the City of New York. Dr. Thomas
Hunter, President.
Notre Dame Institute. 218 East 4th Street.

Packard Bnsiness College. — The representativeCommercial School of the country. The branches, taught here cannot be learned with the same thoroughness elsewhere. An experience of more than twenty-five years a author and teacher enables the principal and founder to speak positively in behalf of his work.

One peculiarity of the school is that students can enter at any time with equal advantage.

Tuition, $50.00 for a term of 12 weeks. For further particulars, address S. S. Packard, Principal, 805> Broadway.

Paine's Bnsiness College, 907 Broadway.—Designed to impart a sound English and Commercial education. Instruction separate. Greatly reduced terms. Letters of recommendation from ten State Governors and ex-Governors and twenty-five Members of Congress whose sons or daughters have been pupils in the school. M. S. Paine, Principal. Park Institute. 859 Sixth Avenue. John B. Hays, Principal.

The Misses Perrine's English and French School for Young Ladies and Children. 34 East 74th Street. Phonographio Institute. CiiAS. A. Walworth, Principal. 36 E. 14th Street.

New York.

Preparatory Scientific School, 1298 Broadway.— Prepares Pupils for the Schools of Science, of Technology, of Mines, of Architecture, of Naval Engineers, etc. Alfred Colin, M. E., Director.

Protestant English and French Institute, Madison Avenue near 125th Street. Mme. De Valencia, Principal.

Mrs. Sylvanus Reed's Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies re-opens October 1st.

French and German Languages practically taught. Thorough training in Primary and Secondary Departments.

The course of study in the Collegiate Department requires four years, and meets all demands for the higher education of women.

Classes in plain Sewing, Decorative Art, Drawing, and Singing. For terms, address Mrs. Sylvanus Hked, 6 and 8 East 53d Street.

Emile Reinbeck, Teacher of the Piano at the Few York Conservatory of Music—Private Lessons at the pupils' residences. Special arrangements made with schools, institutions, and families where more than one pupil is to be instructed. Address Emile ReinBeck, 153 West 14th Street.

W. W. Richards' Private Classical and English School. 723 Sixth Avenue.

Mrs. Kittie Broadhead Ru;bbelen's School for Young Ladies and Children.— This school is located within two blocks of the Central Park, thus affording the pupils the advantage of delightful walks in the vicinity. The school year begins about September 24th, and closes the middle of June. There are three departments—the Senior, Junior, and Primary. Mrs. Rcebbelen herself superintends all of the school exercises giving to each scholar that personal interest Ho essential to proper advancement. Pupils will be received at any time during the year. The regular course of study includes all the branches of a good English education, Ijatin, and a thorough practical Knowledge either of the French or German languages which are taught by native iustrui tors. Special attention is given to the cultivation of the Speaking voice and Reading — accomplishments usually neglected. Singing, Elocution, and Gymnastics in the Primary Department without extra charge. Accommodations lor twelve boys—under 12 years of age.

Address Mrs. Kittie Broadhead R<edbelen, G!) East 61st Street.

Madame Roch's School. A First-Class School for Young Ladies. Madame A. Roch (late of Vassar College), a lady whose talents are endorsed by Royal and other eminent authorities, combines, in her school course, the advantages of the highest possible Instruction, with careful Mlncation. History, Lan

fuages, Literature, and Art are prominent studies. inTshing and Junior Departments. Address Madame A. Roch, Principal, 134 East 57th Street.

Rutgers Female College. 458 Fifth Avenue. The fortieth year begins September 25th. Examinations, September 23rd and 24th. Tuos. D. Anderson, D.D., President.

St. Angela's Academy for Young Ladies, under the charge of the Sisters of Charity. The course of instruction will embrace the usual branches taught in our best academies. The emulation of the pupils will be excited by every gentle means, and their success rewarded by an annual distribution of Premiums.

The scholastic year will commence on the first Monday of September and end about the 16th of July. Terms, from $5.00 to $10.00 per quarter, payable in advance. Music, French, Drawing, Singing, etc., will form extra charges. The quarter consists of eleven weeks. For further information, apply at the AcadEmy, 350 West 22nd Street.

St Bridget's Academy, conducted by the Sisters of Charity. The system of instruction comprises Orthography, Reading, Writing. Arithmetic, Grammar, Geography, History, Natural Philosophy, As

New York.

tronomy, Algebra, Chemistry, Geometry, Botany, Use of Globes, Composition, Bookkeeping, "and Plain and Fancy Needlework.

The discipline of the school is mild, but firm and regular; strict attention to its regulations required at all times.

Terms: First Class, $10.00; Second Class, $8.00, per quarter, including — for each class — French or German. Third, Fourth, and Fifth Classes, $7.00, $(i.O0, and $5.00, respectively. Vocal and Instrumental Music, Drawing aud "Painting, Wax Flower -* work, etc., form extra charges. Apply at the Academy, 315 East 10th Street.

St. Francis d'Assisi Parochial School. 145 West 31st Street. Brother Charles, Director.

St. Gabriel's Academy, for Young Ladies, under charge of the Sisters of Charity. This Institution affords every facility for acquiring a solid and refined education. The course of instruction comprises Orthography, Reading, Writing, Grammar, Rhetoric, Composition, Ancient and Modern History, Natural Philosophy, Geography, Astronomy, aud Use of Globes, Arithmetic, Book-keeping, Algebra,Geometry, Chemistry, Embroidery, Tapestry, and Plain Needlework. The discipline of the school is mild, but firm and regular; strict attention to its regulations is required. Examinations of the pupils are held semiannually.

At the close of the Academic Year, distinctions are conferred according to progress in studies, observance of rules, etc. Bulletins are transmitted monthly, informing parents and guardians of the proficiency, application, and conduct of their children.

Terms, payable in advance: First Class (including French and Latin, or German and Latin), $15.00 per quarter; Second Class, $10.00; Third Class, $8.00; Fourth Class, $7.00; Fifth Class, $6.00.

Extra charges: Instrumental Music (with use of Piano), $20.00; Painting and Drawing, $5.00; Painting in colored Crayons, $8.00; Oil Painting, $10.00.

The charges for tuition in Vocal Music are regulated by the professor. The quarter consists of eleven weeks. Apply at the Academy, 229 East 36th Street. St. John's Academy of Our Lady of Mercy. 128 East 54th Street.

St. John's College This College enjoys the

powers and privileges of a University, and is conducted by the Jesuit Fathers. It is situated at Fordham in a picturesque and healthy part of New York County, and is reached in thirty minutes by the Harlem trains, which leave the Grand Central Depot every half hour; moreover it is easily accessible at all hours and seasons, either by private conveyance over the great boulevards or by the horse cars which lead to the gate at the foot of the College lawn.

The grounds are extensive, well laid out for College purposes, and afford uncommon facilities for athletic sports, for bathing, and for skating. Ample opportunities are also provided for in-door amusements. The buildings are spacious, thoroughly ventilated, well heated by steam, lighted by gas, and provided with bath-rooms.

The instruction furnished is of two kinds—Classical and Commercial. The Collegiate year is divided into two terms; the first begins on the first Wednesday of September, the second on the first of February. Candidates for admission, whether coming from their homes or from other colleges, arc required to present testimonials of good moral character. They are examined by the Prefect ol studies and placed in the class to which they are entitled by their attainments. The scholarship of each student is determined byweekly competitions in some branch of study and by examinations. Testimonials are awarded for superior success in these examinations.

The degree of A. B. is conferred at the close of the Classical course. The degree of A.M. is given to those, who pursue in the Post Graduate course, the study of Natural Law and the other branches of

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