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sical literature for the use of the pupils is attached to the conservatory.
Lessons are given to French and German pupils in their own languages. Musical soirees given once a month at which half the programme is performed by pupils of the conservatory, each pupil being obliged to take part in at least one soiree during the year. Terms in classes, $15.00 pur quarter of twelve weeks (3 lessons a week). Boarding places procured for out-of-town pupils. For prospectus, address Mme. Pcpin, Principal, Rooms 12 and 14, Arcade, Broad Street, Elizabeth, N. J.
The Elizabeth Institute for Young Ladies. Miss N. C.
Hiss Eanney's Boarding and Day School for Young Ladie3 will be re-opened on Wednesday, September 18th.
Mr. Pingry's School for Boys.
St. Joseph's Academy.
Englewood Boarding School for Boys. Prepares for college or business. Northern R. R. of N. J. Opens for Fall term September, 10th. Address KurStener and White, Principals, Enqlewood, N. J.
English and Classical School. I. N. Leigh, Principal. Freehold.
Freehold Institute. — The Institute was founded in 1844, and passed into the hands of its present head in 1868. It is situated on the outskirts of one of the most pleasant and healthy towns in the United States, and has enjoyed remarkable immunity from epidemic or even local diseases. The standard of its scholarship may be judged by reference to the list of honors taken by its graduates at various colleges, as given in the Catalogue for 1877-78. Equal success has been met with in the English and Business Departments, the graduates from which occupy responsible positions throughout the country. Its instructors are all College graduates and men of many years' experience in teaching. The table is not surpassed by that of any other school in the country.
There are three large buildings heated by steam and lighted with gas. The two principal ones, both of brick, three stories in height, one of them new, afford ample accommodation for seventy-five boarders, without crowding, in handsome, well-lighted rooms. The gymnasium, bowling-alley, and a large, well-shaded campus, afford every opportunity for exercise. There is a good school library, besides that of the Clio Debating Society, and those of the teachers, which the students are welcome at all times to consult. All the students are expected to attend the Bible class, conducted by the Principal on Sunday morning, but can attend any one of the five churches in the town which their parents may prefer.
The Institute has but one standard of teaching — hard, earnest work, teacher and scholar laboring together, encouragement to bright boys, help and words of cheer to dull ones, a spur to the idle, and a quick exit to the vicious and dangerous, — these are the means which have crowned the last ten years' labor with such gratifying results. Success without labor is an impossibility, and the recognition of this fact is the one end diligently sought to be attained in the course of instruction at the Institute. For catalogue and information, address Rev. A. 0. Chambers, Principal.
Freehold Young Ladies' Seminary. Established 1845 by the present Principal. Situation pleasant and healthful. Prepares students for Vassar, Wellesley or Smith Colleges. A. Richardson, A.M., Principal]
Hackettstown Institute ( ATeir/irfc Conference Seminary). Fourth year. Location unsurpassed for beauty and health. 10 Professors. Average attendance, 200. First-class buildings. College Degrees for ladies. Boys prepared for college or business. Superior advantages in Music and Art. Terms low. Catalogues free. Address Rev. Geo. U. Whitney, D.D., 1'resident, Hackettstown, N. J.
Episcopal Academy. — $150.00 a year; board and tuition for both sexes. Address the Principal.
Peddie Institute. — Open to both sexes; expenses low; three courses of study; music, etc.; fits for college or business; begins September 4th. Send for catalogue to the Rev. E. J. Avery, A. M., Principal.
Seminary for Young Ladies and Children. — A thorough home school in a healthy, accessible location on Penn. R. R., midway between New York and Philadelphia. Special attention given to girls needing maternal care. Limited to 14 boarders. Fourteenth
Sear begins September 2nd, 1878. Address Rev. W. [. Wells, Principal, Hiohtstown, N. J.
Academy of the Sacred Heart.
German-American Academy and Boarding School (German, English, and French Academy). This institution, as is indicated by its name, strives to effect a union in its system of education between the best forms of German and English culture. It seeks to communicate to its pupils the necessary amount of knowledge suited to the circumstances of American life, introducing them also into the sphere of German mental culture, and is, therefore, equally adapted for American and German children. The institution consists of five distinct graded classes and a Kindergarten.
The Kindergarten, intended for children from three to six years of age, presents to them not disciplinary instruction but practical knowledge. From this department the child passes into the Primary class, which combines the more advanced instruction of the Kindergarten with the elements of English and German education. In the succeeding or Lower Class still further advance is made in this elementary instruction, while in the Middle Class, Reading and Writing are made subordinate to the other branches. Arithmetic and Grammar are extended, and the study of French is added. The Upper Class affords pupils the instruction and accomplishments which will be needed in active life.
In the Academic Class the main objects of instruction are Mathematics, Natural Science, and Bookkeeping, special consideration being given to English, German, and French Grammar and Literature. Thorough instruction in all needle-work is given to girls.
A Boarding School is established in connection with the Day School, into which the sons and daughters of respectable families will be received, conscientious care being given to their moral and physical education and the formation of their characters.
The first quarter begins in September, the second in November, the third in February, and the fourth in April.
Tuition, ]>er Term (payable in advance):
Primary Class 6.50
Lower Class 8.50
Middle Class 10.50
Upper Class 12.50
Boarding School (per annum) 300.00
Address all inquiries to F. H. W. Schlesier, Director, 272 Bloomfield Street. Hoboken, N. J.
German, English, and French Boarding and Say School for Young Ladies. Kindergarten for both Boys and Girls. Miss Mathilde Schmidt, Principal. New Jersey.
Hobokcn Academy. M. Schoedeb, Director.
Stevens' Institute of Technology. — A School of Mechanical Engineering, founded by the late Edwin A. Stevens. The course of the Stevens Institute is of four years' duration, and covers all that appertains to the profession of a Mechanical Engineer. By means of workshops provided with excellent machinery, Physical Laboratories, whose appointments arc without an equal, and with the finest Cabinets of Instruments, every opportunity for the acquisition of thorough and practical knowledge is afforded. Faculty: Henry Morton, Ph.D., President; Alfred M. Mater, Ph.D., Professor of Physics; Robert H. Thurston, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering; Devolson Wood, C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Mechanics; C. W. Mccord, A.M., Professor of Mechanical Drawing; Albert It. Leeds, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry; Charles F. Kroeh, A.M., Professor of Languages; Rev. Edward Wall, A.M., Professor of Belles-Lettres. For further particulars, address the President, Henry Morton, Hoboken, N. J.
Hopewell Female Seminary. — The valley of Hopewell is noted for the high moral tone of its inhabitants, which renders it peculiarly desirable for a Boarding School; this, combined with its pure air, excellent water, and ready access to our great cities, renders this village unsurpassed by any of its rivals, as a suitable place for the education of youth.
The building is thoroughly warmed by the best of heaters. The Study Rooms, Music Rooms, and Recitation Rooms are carpeted, promoting cleanliness, quiet, and a home- like aspect. The sleeping-rooms are finely ventilated and arranged for two occupants each.
The Principal has had many years' experience in preparing young ladies for the duties and responsibilities of life, and care is exercised in the selection of teachers, that the moral influences be such that the character of the young ladies shall be improved and elevated by their companionship. The discipline is mild, but firm. It is the constant endeavor of the Principal to render the Seminary, not in name only, but in reality, a home for the pupils committed to her care, and to that end all the rules of the Institution tend.
Pupils sustaining a creditable examination in the Literary and Scientific courses, and at the same time preserving throughout correct and lady-like deportments will receive a diploma in consideration of the same. They can also pursue the study of the Languages in connection with this course, or adopt a Select course, pursuing such studies as their circumstances may make desirable, and reciting in such classes as their advancement may permit.
Pupils, on entering school, will be admitted to that department for which they are found prepared, and promoted as they are able to pass satisfactory examinations on the different branches pursued. The course of study consists of a Primary, a Preparatory, and a Senior Department. The Senior Department embraces a Literary and Scientific course, and a Classical course. Board and tuition in Literary and Scientific course, per year.$175.00. Hoard and tuition in Literary and Scientific course, French, Drawing, and Music, per year, $225.00. Board and tuition in Classical course, including previous studies named, $300.00. Tuition in Wax Fruit and Flowers is given at an expense in proportion to tho style and quautity desired.
The Fall Term opens September 12th, 1878. Pupils admitted at any time during the session.
Address Miss Elizabeth H. Bonus, Principal, HopeWell, Mercer County, N. J.
Iselin. Adrian Institute.
Jamesburg Institute. — An English and Classical School for Boys. Good home; solid instruction; individual attention; moderate terms. M. Oakey, Principal.
Miss Dunham's Select School, with a Kindergarten for the Primary Department. All the elementary English branches taught in connection with Froebel ssystem. A limited number of pupils will be taken as boarders upon reasonable terms. This school is designed for the instruction of the smaller children. It has been in existence for nearly three years and Miss Dunham can give parents and guardians the very best references. Terms, per quarter of ten weeks, are quite low and will be given with other necessary information upon application to Miss Arnold (next door to Stemway Hall, New York City) or to the Principal, Miss S. S. Dunham, Young Men's Christian. Association Building, Jersey City, X. J.
The Misses OrinneU's School for Young Ladies and Children. This school aims to give its pupils thorough instruction in all the branches of an accomplished education with all the advantages which are to be derived from a careful distribution of leading: and important studies. The course includes the usual English branches with French, Herman, and Latin. The languages are taught according to the natural method, a system which has always aflbrded the best results. Lectures are regularly and frequently given upon Hygiene, History, and the Sciences, and especial care is taken to render the course of instruction one which shall be of advantage to the pupils in after life. Calisthenics are taught in the Primary Department.
The school year is divided into four parts, and extends from the middle of September to the middle of June. Pupils may enter at any time during the year. They will be charged for from the time of entering but will be expected to remain until the close of the school year. Reference can be made to any of the parents of former and present pupils. For full information as to terms, etc., address The Misses GrinNell, 157 Grand Street, Jersey City, N. J.
Hashrouck Institute.—Founded 1850. Three courses of study. Classical, English, and Commercial; Preparatory Department. Students prepared for college, scientific schools, or business. Experienced teachers; classes limited; instruction liberal and thorough. Henry C. Miller, A. M., and Charles C. Stimets, Principals.
Jersey City High and Training School. Geo. H. BarTon, A. M., Principal.
Fr. A. Mollenhauer's School of Music.—Established 1864. Not only in name but in reality will this be found a thorough School of Music. Devoting all his time, talent and energy to this end, Mr. Mollenhauer has built up an institution, which is a source of pride to all lovers of the art, and which may be safely recommended to students, desirous of honest, capable, and conscientious instruction in the various branches of Music. All lessons are given personally by Mr. Mollenhauer, but in departments where this Is not practicable, the most able teachers are selected (as occasion requires) to assist him. Lessons will be given in Vocalization, Pianoforte. Organ, (Cabinet or Church), Violin, Violoncello, Guitar, Flute, Cornet, and Harmony. Private Soirees will be given at short intervals, having for their object the performance of a high order of music, and the appearance in public of such pupils as have distinguished themselves by rapid improvement. In conclusion, it is necessary to state that the taking oflessons, without the regular and diligent practice of the same, is a waste of time aud money, and a source of chagrin botli to pupil and teacher. Music, as it is the most beautiful, is the most difficult of accomplishments, and requires persistent study to reach even a moderate degree of excellence.
Terms, payable in advance, for a session of ten weeks, two lessons a week: In Class — Piano, Singing, Cabinet Organ, each $12.00; Harmony, $10.00; Violin, $15.00; Class for Reading at Sight, Vocal, $10.00, Instrumental. $10.00; Singing class for (ilees, Choruses, etc., $10.00. (Lessons on Church-Organ, Violoncello, Flute, Cornet, anil Guitar will only ho given privately.) — Private lessons in all the above mentioned branches, one-half hour, $25.00; one whole hour. $45.00. Practice of Classical Musical Duetts, Trios. Symphonies, etc., of Beethoven, Mozart, Men. delssohn, etc., for advanced performers only, one-half hour, $20.00; hour lessons, $40.00. Circulars containing term9, etc., will be forwarded on application. Address I'n. A. Mollenhauer, 121 Grand Street, Jersey City, N. J. St. Aloysius' Academy. St. Bride's Academy. St. Mary's Academy. St. Michael's Academy.
The Misses Wreaks' Day School for Yoni!.j Ladies. Established over 10 years. Centrally and pleasantly situated. The course of instruction includes the English branches, French, Drawing, Latin, and Al
febra. Terms, per quarter: Primary Department, 10.00 to $12.00; Junior Department, $16.00 to 18.00; Senior Department, $20.00 to $25.00 (including Literature and Elocution, $30.00). German and Music form extra branches. Extra classes are also formed in French, German, and Elocution.
The school year extends from September 20th to June 20th, and is divided into equal parts. Pupils will be received at any time during the year. The best references given. Address for further particulars, The Misses Wreaks, 134 Mercer St., Jersey City, N. J.
Jersey City Heights.
Belmont Hall School for Young Ladies and Children, Corner of Belmont and Monticello Avenues. The Principal with competent Assistants has charge of the English branches. Modern languages taught by native teachers. Mrs. J. G. Foot, Principal.
Classical and Commercial High School. — Rev. S. M. Hamill, D. D., Principal and Proprietor; Huoh Henderson Hahii.l, Esq., Vice Principal.
This Institution was founded in the year 1810. During almost seventy years the school has been under the control of only three proprietors. Pupils have been drawn to it from almost every state in the Union, from South America, the West India Islands, the Cherokee and Choctaw nations, from Great Britain, Canada, India, and Japan. Among its pupils will be found many who have risen to high distinction.— Lawrcnceville is highly eligible for such an institution on account of its proximity to Trenton and Princeton, its retirement, healthfulnc'ss, and good neighborhood. Address for terms, etc., Rev. 8. M. Hahii.l. D. I).. Principal and Proprietor, LawrenceVille, N. J.
Lawrenceville Seminary for Young Ladies. Established 1835. Number of pupils limited. Preparatory and Advanced courses. Rev. R. Hamill Davis, Ph. D., Principal.
Drew Theological Seminary. — 6 Instructors; 104 students. Three years' course. Instruction in Exegetical Theology, New Testament Literature, Systematic Theology, Historical Theology, and Practical Theology. Tuition free; expenses very low. Rev. John F. Hurst, D. D., President. St. Elizabeth Academy. St. Joseph's Preparatory Boarding School.
Marshall's Family Boarding School for Boys.— Conveniently and pleasantly located. Tins school is intended to "furnish instruction to a limited number
of boys in such branches as are necessary for a thorough and practical preparation for business life or for admission to college. Besides the regular branches of study, instruction will be given, if desired, in French and German. The principal is also thoroughly conversant with the Spanish language. Extra charges will be made if any of these languages are taught. The school year begins on the first Monday of September. Terms, per year of forty weeks, $460.00.
The principal refers by permission to Rev. Dr. Campbell, President of Rutgers College, and toother prominent gentlemen. For further information, address A. W. Marshall, Principal, Metuches, N. J.
St Stephen's School. — Incorporated March 27th 1872. A Boarding and Day School for both sexes, within one hour of the city of New York. For terms and other particulars, address the Principal, Rev. Julius D. Rose, Ph. D.
Mr. Kershaw's School. — Only ten boarders received. Excellent testimonials. Terms: $65.00 per quarter. Rev. John Kershaw, Principal. Montclair Kindergarten.
Miss E. Elizabeth Dana's Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies and Children. This seminary is delightfully situated in Mohristown, N. J., a town of about 6,000 inhabitants, 30 miles from New York City. The building is pleasantly located on one of the finest streets in the outskirts of the town and in point of healthfulness, beauty of situation, and ease of access the vicinity cannot be surpassed. It is the aim of the Principal and her assistants to combine intellectual discipline with the refining influences of a Christian home. The plan of study nas been carefully markedout and is liberal, comprehensive and thorough. There are three Departments : the Primary, Academic, and Collegiate. Especial attention is given to the languages and Frencn is, as far as possible, the language of the family. The department of Music is under the supervision of a teacher of wide experience and excellent opportunities are afforded for instruction in all the departments of Drawing and Painting. The best of references given. Terms for board and tuition, $360.00 per year. Mrs. E. Elizabeth Dana, cipal.
Morristown Boarding School for Boys. Address the Rev. S. N. Howell, A. M., Principal, MorrisTown, N. J.
Miss Woodward's Seminary.—A Family and DaySchool for Young Ladies and Children. 9 Instructors. Kindergarten, Preparatory, and Higher Departments. Re-opens September 18th. Miss V. J. Woodward, Principal.
Beacon Street School Kindergarten. MissB. Dorsch,
Bryant <t Stratton Business College. A. B. Clark,
Miss Dora Cushman's Kindergarten.
German-American School and Kindergarten. H. Scnu
German Theological School. — 4 Instructors. Academic and Theological Departments. Rev. Chas. E. Knox, President. Hulse Seminary and Kindergarten. Kindergarten of the Xllth Ward (German-English School). Mary C. Beyer, Directress.
Newark Academy. — 0 Instructors. Primary, Grammar, Commercial, Scientific, and Classical De
fiartments. The most thorough preparation for colege, scientific school, or business. Samuel A. FabHand, A.M., Principal.
New Jersey Business College and Phonetic Institute. C. T. Miller, Principal.
St Benedict's College. — Conducted by the Benedictine Fathers. A Day College designed to give young men a Classical or Commercial education combined with thorough instruction in Christian Doctrine and strictly Catholic discipline. Rev. P. Mellitis Tritz, O.S.B., President. St. John's Academy. St. Mary's Academy.
Kindergarten of St. Peter's Parish School.
Young Ladies' institute. Miss E. H. Magie, Principal.
Young Ladies' 8eminary, — Miss Robb'a School for Young Ladies and Children. The location of the school is pleasant and healthful and removed from the centre of the city. The building is large and commodious, and the close proximity of the school to New York City is an especial advantage, inasmuch as the pupils can frequently enjoy, in company with a teacher, the refining and educating attractions of the metropolis.
The principal, with the aid of efficient assistants, offers to her pupils superior advantages for a thorough education in the usual English branches, Music, the modern Languages, Paintings, etc.
The course of study is, in fact, thorough and extended, and is intended to include all the branches which are to be considered as essential to the finished education of young ladies.
The course of instruction is divided into the Junior, Middle, and Senior Departments, and the number of pupils is invariably limited.
Terms, including board and tuition, $100.00 per annum. Instruction, with board during school week only, $300.00. Under these terms are included the usual English brandies, Latin and Drawing, washing, fuel, and pew-rent. Particular attention is given to orthography, penmanship, and composition during the entire course. Instruction in Modern Languages by native teachers, at Professors' charges. Music is taught by a German professor of recognized ability. Lessons in Oil and Water Color painting, China painting, and other ornamental branches.
The school year opens September 20th and closes June 20th. Address Miss Julia A. Robb, Principal, Parkhurst and Brunswick Streets, Newark, N. J.
Boarding and Day School and Kindergarten. Misses
Mrs. Parks' Seminary for Young Ladies. — Mrs. Parks, for many years Principal of the Ferris Female Institute. 153 Madison Avenue, New York, will continue in New Brunswick her plan of instruction. To a thorough training in the English branches will be added all the accomplishments of a finished education. The course of study will be carefully adapted to the health and capacity of each pupil, and no efforts spared to inspire a sincere and ardent love for knowledge. Art, Music, Belles Lettres, and Modern Languages will receive special attention, and parental care given to the Physical, Social, and Moral culture of the young ladies. The location of the school is delightful, combining the advantages of city and country. Charges extend from the date of entrance to the close of the school year, and no deduction is made for absence. Twelve pupils will be admitted Into the family, receiving constant care from the Principal, aided by French and English resident Teachers.
Terms, per annum, including French and Latin:
Boarding Pupils. Board and Tuition $400.00
Use of Piano 24.00
Seat in Church... 12.00
Day Pupils. Collegiate Classes $80.00 Academic " 64.00 Preparatory" 48.00
Extras: Drawing and Water Colors. $32.00; Oil Painting. $50.00; German, $48.00; Stationery. $4.00. Charges for all Modern Languages, except French, as
well as those for Music will depend upon the terms of the Instructors. Young Ladies desiring to study French, German, or Latin, may enter the daily classes at moderate terms.
Mrs. Parks is permitted to refer to the following gentlemen, either patrons or personally acquainted with her school: Pres. W. H. Campbell, D.D.. IX. D., New Brunswick, N. J.: Prof. John DeWitt, D.D., New Brunswick, N. J.; Prof. Jacob Cooper, S.T.D., New Brunswick, N. J.; Chancellor Howard Crosby, D.D., LL.D., N.Y. City; Prof. Roswell D. Hitchcock, D.D., N.Y. City; Rev. E. P. Rogers, D.D., N.Y. City; Rev. Stephen H. Tyng, Jr., N. V. City; Rev. G. L. Prentiss, D.D., N.Y. City; Rev. H. M. Field, D.D.. Editor of N.Y. Evangelist; J. W. C. Leveridge, Esq., N.Y. City; Hon. Frederick A. Seward, Asst. Sec'y ot State, Washington, D.C.; Dr. Henry Sabin, Williamstown, Mass.; Dr. E. S. Lemoine, St. Louis, Mo.
For further particulars, address Mrs. Parks, Principal, 13 Livingstone Ave., New Brunswick, N. J.
Eutgers College. — Founded 1770. 13 Professors; 173 students. Classical and Scientific Departments. Complete and thorough college courses. Rev. Wm. H. Campbell, D.D., LL.D., President.
Buteers College Grammar School. — Under the control of the Trustees of Rutgers College. Established 1770. Situated in New Brunswick opposite the College Campus, and standing in eight acres of ground. This school is now under the management of Rev. D. T. Reiley, the Professor of Latin in Rutgers College, and it is his desire, as it is that of the Trustees, that the Institution should maintain its place as a classical school for the preparation of boys and young men for entrance to any college while adding thereto that initiation into practical and scientific studies which is required in entering the various Technical and Scientific Schools, or in meeting the demands of modern business life. For this purpose especial care has been bestowed upon the selection of an efficient corps of Instructors. Among these may be mentioned the Rev. Samuel Lockwood, Ph.D., well known as an original observer and as a contributor to our best periodicals, who gives instruction in the departments of Natural History, Technology, and Familiar Science.
The Corps of Examiners includes President Campbell and leading professors of Rutgers College. Each of the Examiners has his regular subjects, the examinations in which are rigid and thorough, and are designed not only to ascertain the progress of the student, but also to direct and assist the teacher and thus secure the highest progress of each class. The school is provided with a very complete cabinet of Geology and Natural History. Students also have the benefit of Prof. Reiley's and Prof. Lockwood's private cabinets and those of Rutgers College.
The Rector resides few blocks only from the school building. A limited number of pupils will be received into his family and will be under his care and supervision. The location of the school at one of the principal stations on the Pennsylvania Railroad renders it easv of access for day scholars also.
Terms for Board, Tuition, Light, and Fuel, $100.00 per quarter. No extras except for washing, medical attendance, and studies not in the regular course. Terms for Day Scholars, from $9.00 to $18.00 per quarter, according to the classes in which they are placed. For further information, address Rev. D. T. Reiley, A.M., Rector, New Brunswick, N. J.
Theological Seminary of the Beformed Butch Church in America. — 4 Professors. Three years' course. Rev. Samuel M. Woodbridge, D.D., President.
Newton Collegiate Institute. — A first-class Boarding and Day School for Males and Females. Students prepared for college or business. S. S. Stevens, A.M., Principal.
French and English School. Misses Dearborn and Morgan, Principals.
French and English School. Mrs. Degrauw, Principal.
Montrose Military Institute.
Passaic Falls Institute for Young Ladies. Address Rev. J. C. Wyckoff, Principal, Paterson, N. J. Paterson Business College. George W. Latimer, Principal.
St. Agnes' Academy.
Pennington Institute for the Education of Young Ladies and Misses, Young Gentlemen and Boys. Established 1844. Beauty of location, healthfulness of climate, and distance from the immoral influences of large towns and cities render it a very desirable place for the education of young ladies and gentlemen. The buildings have been erected with special reference to the comfort and convenience of pupils and are warmed by hot air; extra care is demanded in reference to all tires.
The object of the school is to elevate the standard of education; and, to effect this, none but the best teachers are employed. Pupils of any age are admitted, but not for a less period than one session, unless an agreement be previously made. The year consists of two sessions of 22 weeks — divided into two terms of eleven weeks. Vacation during the months of July and August. The Institute is furnished with a Library of more than 2000 volumes of choice books, to which pupils have access at a moderate charge. Lectures upon different subjects will be delivered at stated periods for the benefit of the pupils. Students prepared for college. Terms reduced to suit the purse and times. Address, for full particulars. Rev. A. P. Lasueb, Principal, PenningTon, N. J.
Pennington Seminary.—For convenience of access, healthfulness and beauty of location, thorough scholarship, the development of noble character, home comforts, tender care of students, and reasonable charges, Pennington Seminary claims to lie among the foremost in this country. Address Thos. HanI.on, D. D., President, Pennington, N. J.
The Misses Manning's Boarding and Day School for Young Ladies and Children. Primary, Junior, and Senior classes. The Misses Manning, Principals.
Miss Gertrude Parker Smith's Boarding and Day School for Girls. Established 1873. Will re-open Monday, September 16th. 1878. Terms for Boarders: Instruction in English branches and
Music, per annum $400.00
French, per quarter, from $6.00 to 8.00
Drawing," from $3.00 to 5.00
Extra charges tor books and stationery only. The number of boarding pupils is limited and every care will be taken to give them a healthful and happy home and faithful instruction.
Pupils will be expected to attend the Episcopal Church unless parents request otherwise. References from parents of former pupils. Address Miss GkkTrubk Parker Smith, Principal, Corner of High and Market Streets, Perth Ambov, N. J.
Boarding and Day School. Miss H. M. Conrey, Principal.
Plainfleld Academy. — A select English, Classical, and Commercial School for Boys. Healthful, comfortable, cheerful, thorough. James Lyon, Principal.
Plainfleld Seminary for Young Ladies re-opens September 16th. Miss E. E. Kknyon, Principal.
College of New Jersey. —28 Instructors: 490 students. Four years' course of study. Academic and Scientific Departments. Post Graduate courses in Philology Philosophy, and Science. James Mccosh, D. D., L. L. D„ President.
Princeton College Preparatory School. — A Boarding and Day School. Refers to Faculty of College of New Jersey. Address Rev. C. J. Collins, A. M., Principal, Princeton, N. J.
Theological Seminary of the Presbyterian Church. 8 Professors; 114 students. Four years' course of study. Tuition free. Expenses moderate. Rev. Charles Hodge, D.D., LL.D., President.
Seminary at Bingoes. — 5 Instructors. Thorough instruction in a course of study suited to the ordinary wants of life. Location pleasant, healthful, and accessible. Mrs. K. B. Larison, Principal.
Salem Collegiate Institute. H. P. Davidson, Principal.
South A in hoi/.
Seminary of the Immaculate Conception.
Seton Hall College. — Directed by Secular Priests and experienced Lay Professors. Delightfully situated on the Orange Hills — perfectly free from malarial fever. Course of studies, classical or commercial, at the option of parents. Board and tuition, $320.00 per annum. Address James H. Coriuuan, A.M., President, South Orange, N. J.
South Orange Academy. — An English and Classical School for both sexes. Solid and practical instruction. J. T. Clarke, A.M., Principal.
Home School for a limited number of Girls, with all educational advantages, careful training, and motherly sympathy. For circular, with ample references, address the Principal, Miss J. D. Savage, Sl'MMlT, N. J. Summit Institute.
Capital City Commercial College. W. B. Allen, Principal.
New Jersey State Normal and Model School. — 25 Instructors. Thorough Normal instruction. The Model Schoot affords Normal students enlarged opportunities for observation and practice, and furnishes peculiar advantages to young ladies and gentlemen who desire to attend a boarding school of a high grade. Expenses low. Washington Hasbrouck, Ph.D., Principal.
Young Ladies' Institute. — This school is thoroughly classified, the course of instruction is thorough and comprehensive, and the Directors feel confident that the educational advantages here offered are unsurpassed. French is taught by a native teacher, and Drawing by a graduate from the School of Design, in Philadelphia.
"It Is now very generally admitted that children are to be taught something more than simply to "read, write, and cipher." The first step in the business of education Beems to be to lead children t > observe with attention the objects which surround them and then to describe with accuracy the impressions made upon their minds through the medium of the senses. A knowledge of Mngt must precede a knowledge of wordi."
It is upon this basis that the course of study in this Institute is arranged.