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Mile. LEISTZ' /

FRENCH and ENGLISH SCHOOL

for YOUNG LADIES and LITTLE GIRLS,

No. 167 Madison Avenue, NEW YORK.

Mile. LENZ begs leave to announce to her patrons and friends, that during the ensuing school year she will be able to offer her pupils every facility for a thorough Course of Study in English, French, and German.

For those Young Ladies wJw have completed the usual School course, there will be formed special classes in French Literature, Greek, Italian, Spanish, Artistic Drawing, and Trigonometry.

During the season Lectures will be delivered by Professors on subjects connected with the various departments of instruction.

A limited number of pupils will be taken as boarders.

TERMS (both for board and tuition) will be communicated upon application.

Mile. LENZ will be at home every Tuesday, from 4 to 8 P.M.

CHAMBERLAIN INSTITUTE, Randolph, N. T.,

Located on the A. & G. W. R. R.

J)ropplng the usual language of advertisemcnts we invito attention to a few plain facta concerning this Institution. It in a large and thoroughly equipped Seminary for both sexes. Established In I860. Property free from debt, $103,000. Sufficient endowment to give student* all the conveniences of a pleasant home and the instruction of competent teachers at a moderate cost. New Boarding Hall, with steam heat, etc, erected in 1873 at a cost of $45,000. Excellent board and home-like arrangements throughout. The Principal and other teachers board with the students, and give especial attention to their health, comfort, manners, and morals.

A. W«sw Departuro i« now Proposed.

Being convinced that hundreds of our young people are prevented from attending school by the stringency of the times, we have decided to reduce the expenses to rates which could not be afforded, were the Institution not endowed, and did wo not expect that a large number would avail themselves of these favorable terms.

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Board. 5 days, for students jjolng home regularly Friday night, $1.50. Advanced studies, $1.00 each. Rooms are coin

5letely furnished with the exception of carpet, mirrors, sheets, and pillow-slip. Carpet and mirror furnished to ladies for 2.00 per term. Fall term opens August 27. Winter term opens December 9. Spring term opens March 23. For catalogue or other information, address

Prof. J. T. EDWARDS, D. D., Principal.

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SHORTLIDGE'S

MEDIA ACADEMY

FOR YOUNG MEN AND BOYS.

Twelve miles from depot at 31st and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia, on the West Chester and Philadelphia Railroad. Fourteen trains to Media daily, and fourteen return trains. The school coach will meet Any train. The distance of the Academy is only live minutes from Media Station.

The Corps of Instructors consists of:

SWITHIN C. SHORTLIDGE
(Harvard University, A.M),
Principal Teacher.
W. P. HAMMOND
(Author of the Potter & Hammond System of Pen-
manship and Book-keeping),
Professor of Book-keeping and Penmanship.
WM. J. MARTIN (A. B. Pennsylvania University),
Teacher of Grammar, History, Mathematics, etc.
LEON M. SCHNEIDRE
(From Paris),
Professor of Modern Languages. Speaks French,
Spanish, and Italian.
NELSON H. STRONG, B.A.
(Graduate of Yale College—Classical Department),
Teacher of Latin, Greek, etc.

Prof. RUFUS ADAMS,

Teacher of Reading, Elocution, etc.

WM. B. PAYNE, Ph.D.

(Graduate of Yale College—Scientific Department),

Teacher of Chemistry, Physics, English, Mathematics,

etc.

Dr. CHAS. STOCKTON GAUNTT, A.M.
Lecturer ou Natural Philosophy, etc.

OTTO MILLER
(Berlin),
Professor of Drawing, Gymnastics, Military Drill, and
German.
tS~ Military Drill is optional, not required, and
only for exercise and physical development. No uni-
form is worn. No arms arc used.

WM. BROWNING, Ph B.
(Yale College),
Teacher of English Branches, Mathematics, Physi-
ology, etc.

ARTHUR J. TENNEY, Ph. B.
(Yale College),
Teacher of English Branches, Mathematics, Mechan-
ical and Map Drawing.

THOS. J. WYNN

(London),
Professor of Music.

Fine new bnilding, with complete appointments, thoroughly heated, lighted, and ventilated; hot and cold water in every story; ample bath facilities; earth closets; no water-closets in the building; no unhealthy sinks or wells; sewerage most complete, avoiding all gases inducing sickness. Everything kept in a manner to conduce to health and the best home comfort. Ample ball fields and other play grounds; gymnasium, with two bowling-alleys; an excellent table, etc.

Department for Young Boys, "for whom," says The New York Graphic, "a home-life is provided not usually found in Boarding Schools."

Special provision and care for little boys.

Special attention to backward pupils. Both individual and class instruction, combining the advantages of private tutoring and school-room drill.

The regular school session consists of forty weeks. Boys may remain during vacations at same price as during term time. Pupils may enter at any time.

The Price No Extra, Charges Cash Payments.

$280.00 pays for 40 weeks, as stated on page 4 of the Circular.

Prof. Wynn's private instruction in Piano Music ($12.50 per quarter) is the only item not included in this charge.

The $280.00, payable $70.00 quarterly in advance, includes boarding, washing, mending, gas, hot and cold baths, tuition in any study, use of school books, and all stationery for school purposes, reading room and pew rent.

With this arrangement, the patron knows exactly what he is paying and contracting for. He receives a receipt stating that the payment " is in advance and in full for quarter of 10 weeks." There is no opportunity for adding an undefined list of " Incidentals" as " Extras."

A. TESTDIOSUL.

(Prom Bayard Taylor, thr Poet, Cedarcrofl, Kennetl Square, July 223, 1S70.) I take great pleasure in recommending to parents the Academy of Mr. Swithin C. Shortlidge. I have had an opportunity for several years putt of observing the manner in which the Academy is conducted, as well as the deportment of the pupils who attend it, and am satisfied that nothing is neglected which can further both the intellectual and moral development of the latter.

For circular containing references, opinions of patrons, and full particulars, address

S. C. SHORTLIDGE, Media, Pknn.

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ST. FRANCIS' COLLEGE,

BUTLER and BALTIC STREETS,

BROOKLYN, N. Y.

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Thin institution is situated in a very healthy and retired part of the city, and only a few minutes' walk from Prospect Park. It has ample accommodations for four hundred students. The scholastic year begins the first Monday of September, and closes about the last week of June.

The course iB Classical, Scientific, and Commercial. — Board and Tuition, $200.00 a year. — Day scholars from $8.00 to $15.00 per quarter. — For further particulars, apply to the President,

BROTHER JEROME.

Grove Hall,

Miss Monfort's School for Young Ladies and Children,

New Haven, Conn.

Grove Hall is situated in New Haven, Conn., and is two and a half hours from New York City, on the New Haven Railroad. It is eminently adapted to the purposes of a School for Young Ladies, being extremely spacious, admirably planned for the health and comfort of the inmates, and finely located.

Its situation in a University town also combines for it the advantage of a location in the country with the peculiar opportunities for culture which the city affords. Special facilities are offered for the study of Drawing and Painting, of the various styles of Decorative Art, and of Music, both Vocal and Instrumental.

In every Department of Study — Preparatory, Intermediate, and Academic—the work is thorough, attractive, and refining, and each step in the course is so ordered that pupils will be prepared, not only to pass the Harvard Examinations for Women, but to pursue their studies in any College open to women.

'I^lio I lou relink Department is under the direct personal supervision of Miss Montfort, and parents may know that the trust committed to her will be carefully guarded.

Young Ladies not desirous of pursuing the regular studies, are permitted to select a special course, subject to the approval of parents and teachers. Special prominence is given to the study of History and Literature. Diplomas will be awarded to those who complete the Course of English Studies.

Board and Tuition in English, Latin, and French (per annnm) $400.00

Payable half-yearly, 'always in advance, on the 20th of September and 1st of February.
References are kindly permitted to the following gentlemen:

Rev. Leonard Bacon, D. D., LL. D., Yale College, New Haven, Conn.
Rev. Timothy Dwioht, D. D., Yale College, New Haven, Conn.
Prof. Jas. D. Dana, Yale College, New Haven, Conn.
Hon. C. R. Isqersoll, Ex.-Gov. Conn , New Haven, Conn.
Hon. C. M. Inqersoll, New Haven, Conn.
Prof. Wm. D. Whitney, Yale College, New Haven, Conn.
Prof. Wm. G. Sumner, Yale College, New Haven, Conn.
All commnnications should be addressed to

Miss MONTFOBT, Grove Hall, New Haven, Conn.

CARLISLE INSTITUTE,

No. 572 Madison Avenue, Corner 56th Street,
NEW YORK CITY.

English, French, and German Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies,

with Kindergarten.

This school combines a practical and accomplished English education with a thorough knowledge of the Modern Languages. Junior, Academic, and Collegiate Departments.

Circulars sent on application.

34r. J. J±. KEENAN,

Professor of RHETOKIC and ELOCUTION,

Dramatic Reception Room, No. 8 Union Square, New York.

TERMS—which are moderate, may be had on application to Mr. Keenan, at his Reception Home, No. 8 Union Square. — Families, Schools, and Private Pupils attended at their homes.

EXERCISES at the Dramatic Rooms, Morning, 10 to 1 o'clock; afternoon, 3 to 6 o'clock.

K.B.—Special attention given to Ladies and Gentlemen preparing for the stage, — Churches, literary Societies, etc., treated on liberal terms.

TESTIMONIALS.

22 Herbert Place, Dublin, January 8th, 1873,

Dear Mr. Kbkvan: Since thp time of the accomplished Professor Spauldinglof whom I had the honor of being a favorite pupil in school days), I have taken deep interest in the subject of Reading and Elocution.

I shall not easilv forget the effect produced by your welltrained elocutionary power in the rendering of Watson's touching lines " Beautiful Snow." and "The Vagabonds." by

"Mr. Keenan's gifts as an elocutionist are of a very high ...der, and have received the approbation of large audiences, both in England and Ireland. With a full, clear, musical voice.

skillfully trained to express all the lights and shades of em<ttion, from the pathetic to the humorous, he combines admirable dramatic action, neither exaggerated nor theatrical, but remarkable lor that truth of expression which is most effective in bringing the feelings of the audience into perfect sympathy -, with both the author and the reader". — Lady Wilde in Trowbridge. The transitions from the address to the auditory > the Dublin Nation. to that to the poor dog, the faithful companion of the meodl-1 Philadeiphia Jannary 10th, 1878.

cant, were most artistically managed. My Dear Sir:—I am well pleased with your announcement

Wishing you success, and a pr(»sperous vovage to your na- that vou are about resuming your agreeable and Instructive tive land, and hoping that you will some time forward me ' Readings and Recitations: for I think that you are without an American papers giving accounts of your professional career, j equal in that line. Having conquered two worlds, aa it were, I remain, dear Mr. Keenan, Faithfully yours, you can only repeat your triumphs.

Wishing you God speed and good tuck wherever yon go, I am your warm friend and sincere admirer,

R.Suelton Mackenzie,
J. A. Kkknax. Esq. of The Prru.

Charles Edward Tisdall,
Chancellor of Christ Church Cathedral, Dublin.

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