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ACTIVITIES IN PRIVATE
SCHOOLS Edited by L. E. TUCKER. BROOKLYN COLLEGE IS WORTHY SUCCESSOR OF FIRST ?EW YORK CITY LATIN SCHOOL-CLASS ICS FLOURISH HERE. II) the Ref. Pather Joseph H. Rockwell. President llrookl?n t ollese The College of St. Francis Xavier, conducted by the fathers of the Society of Jesu?, and intended for day scholars only, ?Aas founded in October, 1847, and in January, 1861, was endowed by the Regents of the I'nivor-ity of the State of New York with full collegiate pow? ers and privileges. The first Latin school in the City of New York was opened over 200 years ago, in 1683, by members of the Eng? lish province of the Society of Jesus. At that timo the city consisted of a few cabins grouped about the old fort at Bowling Green. The pupils of th?* .lesuit school were railed to their ciaste- hy the ringing of the hell of the old Dutch church in the fort. In lc?t*?> a school was established on a new Mtr. in Fifth a?, and (0th st.. and era* knewn ;i^ the Now York Literary Insti? tute. The present Cathcalral has been erected ?>n the grounds o? that institu? tion. The New York Literary Institute was followed, in 1^47. by the School of the Holy Nome of .lesus, near the eornei el walker ami Elizabeth sts. After the dtstraction of this building by live. January 2J. IMS. elaeaea were con ?mctcd for a time on James st. Later :? house was rented at 77 Third av., l?etv,cen 11th and 12th sts., while more *pacious accommodations were in prep lation on the present site on \V*<t l.V.li gt. When the students entered their nc?v quarters, in September, 18.r>0, the present name of the College of St. Francis Xavier was adopted. In 19u7 the rector of the College of St. Francis Xavier negotiated for the purchase of a site for a new college in Brooklyn. The new college wa: opened in 1908. with a provisional char? ter, to become an absolute charter on condition that the new college woul-1 have the amount of as.-scts required by a?v. over and above liabilities, namely. S$00,9Q0, at the end of live years. The years elapsed, sr.d the required amount was not at hand. As the Regents of the University of the State of New York do not permit an institution with k provisional char? ter to confer degrees, a petition was -cut to the Regents asking authoriza? tion for the College of St. Francis \a\ier to extend its location and juris niction to Brooklyn. The petition was granted, and con -cquently the College of St. Francis Xavier will conduct its college classes in Brooklyn hereafter, and will confer its degrees on the students graduating from the college in Brooklyn. The college is situated on Crown Heights, in the Borough of Brooklyn, New York City, and is bounded by Nostrand and Rogers avs.. Carroll and Crown sts. Crown Heights is the beautiful section of the city between Eastern Parkway and Prospect Park, bounded by Brooklyn av. and Institute Park, Eastern Parkway and Montgom? ery st. The college is three blocks south of Eastern Parkway, not far from the Plaza and Flatbush av. A short distance west of the college are Prospect Park and Institute Park, with the Museum of Arts and Sciences ami other objects of interest and educa? tional value. The district is faat de? veloping, and Crown Heights promises to be one of the finest residential sec? tions in the city. Its position makes ? it easily accessible from all points of I greater New York and Long Island. Brooklyn College is not a seminary or a business college, but its aim is to give a thorough, general education leading to the degree of Bachelor of Aria, the educational foundation for ? every profession, whether of theology. , law, medicine, engineering or business ' The educated man of to-day is to be a ' leader, and in law and medicine and the other professions a man is not always at the bench or in the sick room, but as a scholar he is expected to take his place as a leader of men. no matter what his profession may be, und for this leadership in thought an?! I action the education given in the col? lege is intended to prepare him. Besides the education given by the four years' college course in the art and sciences, Brooklyn College gives a thorough training in religion and eth? ics. A man may have all the learning' of the ancients and moderns, and ye: i i.e a very undesirable member of so- ! ?lety. With this additional training j in ethics and religion, a man is enabled ' "to sec life steadily and to oc it ?hole." and to take his place among the representative men of the nation at hu upright, scholarly gentleman, a nohlr minded, loyal citizen. Tue course oi' studio.? is logically liiadii'd throughout. The aim of the ? ourse i? te. give the student a complete general and liberal education, which will train and develop all powers of the mind, and will cultivate r.o one faculty to an exaggerated degree at the <:.prn?e o;' the others. It is intended to impart the broadest possible culture, ?oert'uc. with accuracy in scholarship. The methods followed are those pie (libed bv tl'? Ratio Studiorum of the Society o? Jeans. This is a collection of rales and directions based on ob rervatioo and sound psychology. It tood the tail of three centuries ?nd in.?i r. and the success it has won ?rid the lUCCesi which still d the faithful observance of its ription* i- the warrant .le.-'jit teacher: everywhere offer for then loyal adherence to its principles ; nd "l ot education. In particular, the principles that. har? eterizo 'lie method ot instruction followed m Brooklyn College arc a$ folle It ii 'i thorough, a- imposed to superficial. It) continued, since thor i ughne* m .ati > course of training .?iinot lac all? ?ted in a -hort time; (31 general, a distinguished from proies il or technical, ior the general e?lu cation li the foundation upon which Ihl Dcria! training inu.it be based: (4) simple, i. c. based on a tew well re? lated branches; for if ?here aie too nnected branche.-, thorough ..)' education is made impossible. objdt of high s<'iool and ?ollegc rdu? ition i general culture. This mu.-t PARENTS laSJBMHSMMBHBHSHI^BaaB \Sliit school have >ou chof>eu for your sons and daughter:? to attend this lall? Upon what prin? ciple.?, luve >ou based that choice? Are >ou Still undecided ahout the school ' Whv not consult Till TRIBUNt EDUCATION BUREAU? If you have not chose:! the school, a letter to our Bureau will place ex? pert ser\ice, free of cost, at your command. Nil; TRIBUNE LDUCATION Bl.RtAU places at the service ot every parent the best educational advice obtainable. THE TRIBUNt EDUCATION BUREAU is the only education bu? reau conducted by a UNIVERSITY TRAINED EXPERT. ' ? ? ' ' *f ' include not only the training oi the I mind, but al.-o of the will anil the 1 heart. Accordingly, in the training of | h boy, many things nre brought to bear ! iil-oii his character beside? *he in? stilling of intellectual knowledge. There is the influence of religious though?, and of discipline: of the vari- ! ou? societies and sodalities: the regu- ; lar reception of the Sacraments; the | Inculcation of other custom? and habits ' invaluable- for the formation of the Christian character and the maintain- ' ing of it in after life. In the class; I room n prelection of the work is given. ! t i nid the home work and lead the ' j way io thorough study without the loss i i of time and energy to the pupil, while ] sufficient opportunity is left for mental ? ! activity and original work. 1)R. BRYANT'S SUGGESTIONS IN SPEECH CORRECTION. Stammering, stuttering, nervous beg* ' itation and similar affections of apeech I Bland so .seriously in the way of the ' advancement of children and of young people wlio arc afflicted in tiiis way sion and uncertainty, airead*/ existing Realizing then that the defect is not of the intellect, but rather a miuman agement of perfect and healthy speech organs, the first step in it? correction ia to keep the child out of excitement as much as possible at all time?. It should not be allowed to try to Bpeak when much excited, either by eager? ness or embarrassment, nor when cry? ing, coughing or laughing. The child's best interest is also served when those around it follow the same rule. For the same reason, tickling a child is a dangerous practice. When iitammering begins, all efforts to speak should he stopped instantly, bocattM this is using the speech organs in un incorrect manner. A few deep and slow inspiration? should be taken and the idea of deliberation fully im? pressed upon the mind. Whenever stammering is about to occur, there is an overwhelming sense of hurry in th? mind. This must be obliterated be? fore anything can be done well. When a second attempt to speak is made, it should be after u moderate inhalation of air taken into the lungs in such a manner that it will tighten the cloth? ing around the upper part of the waist. Tins helps to distribute the nervous force more evenly over the entire speech apnarutus. After such nn inspiration, let the child he :hot\n that good speech con? sists largely <?!' well modulated, ea ily started tones, and that the taking o?' air into the Itingl ia for the purpose or' pushing or floating tlie.-e tones and vnnls outwards on the outgoing air. It will be seen that this training of the PSYCHOLOGICAL MOMENT FOR SPECIALIZATION IN COMMER? CIAL LANGUAGES HAS AR RIVED-SCHOOLS SHOULD * S E I Z E I T . <M "Language was given to man to con ceal his thoughts." Though generall ascribed to Talleyrand, this speeiou and significant remark was acttiall made by the Compte de Montrond, whoi history describes as "the most agree able scoundrel in the court of Mari \ Antoinette." Goldsmith alto had some ; thing to say on the subject of Ian guage, for in 1759 he published thi ! sentence "The true use of speech i: not so much to express our wants at to conceal them." In the days when these subtle re? marks were made politics and diplo? macy were in such a shape :is to in? dicate the advisability of observing the maxim "Silence is golden." The use of language and languages is not now so (onatrued. It is not necessary to pict? ure the kind of diplomat*- that obiigc* eoncealment of our wants and our thoughts. Whatever may be thf merit A FRENCH PLAY. At Miss Marshall's School. ill?! it is -iiijju'ar that ? greater inlei es: is not taken in measures for thei correction and removal. Individu? lufferer?, parents and teachers ofte remain wotully negligent of any we! directed effort to alleviate these dis tressful conditions. Frequently this negligence ia the re suit of heeding the counsel of disin terested persons, and even the famil 1 feysician, who advise to let the chili alone, for as it gets older it will out grow such habits. To ascertain first hand informatioi fioni those who ought to know, thi Tribune Education Bureau interviewe? Dr. Frank A. Bryant, a specialist in th. correction of speech impediments io many years. Dr. Hryant said: "While ? great many children do outgrow earl; imperfections in speech, there are alsi a great many who do not. If a chill continues to stammer beyond one yea after beginning it is pretty sure to re tain the habit permanently." As to what should be done where ; child shows tendencies to stammer o t - stutter, the doctor further sta'tet that those who have the welfaie of thi child in charge should approach th' subject in a thoughtful, intelligen manner. In the first place, they ahead realise that its defective rpeech it solely the result of mental c.nfusioi and of mind precocity. Only a ver; few children show the affection 01 their first attempts to speak. L'suallj there ia a period of from one to rivi years of normal speech after the chil< has begun to repeat what it ha:-, heard This being the case, coupled with thi fact that at times all words arc ut tcied rplainly, even after the child ha: begun to stutter badly, indicates tha there is no malformation or organii tieiect in the speech organs themselves It is not until the mind has developei sufficiently for the child to take ai interest in the affair.' of life that thi i trouble manifests itself. I'p to thi | time the workings of tie natural re fle\es have enabled the c.iild :o repeat r-'iot like, the soundl and words il , has heaid; but. as soon as the indi viduality assert! it.?clt, then s de sin tr express its own paiticlular thought! brings new factor.1 into the creatioi and transmission of the speech im pulses. Interest and eageinc.-.- n_v throw suth an amount of nervous ex? citement and force upon the tin] muscle? o. the undeveloped speech 01 fans that they are overwhelmed. The* cannot perform their normal fnnctiur ?at a rate of speed propoitionate to the amount and character of the mental I stimuli received, heute confusion an. I disorder icsult. it is an errer to associate stammer ling with a iluggirh or stupid mind. It ? may sometimes occur, but it is nearly always the highly organised, sensitive child whose intellectual and cnoticna! faculties develop earlier than the cor le.-pondmg physical conditions that show- stuttering in early childhood. Soon tin. confusion and lack of control take p!<tcc every lime an unusual men? tal impulse seeks an outlet in ? peecii. Thu . a lab:t spasm is formed, rhiefij mental as to ?ause, but in a connecting manne? extending to the mu.-cle. of speech, which as often as it is repeated is made strong? r: so that in 'in.e, even if mental aberrations be absent, a bad muscle habit is also established. Dr. Bryant state- that his experience ha.! shown that the time par excel? lence to correct stammering is hi its eaily stages, bofore it, has had an opportunity to make a deep' impression upon the mind of the little ?-tifferer. On this account, the words stammering and stuttering ?should never be men? tioned in the child's presence.' It .-hould never know that its little speech mistakes were likely to lead to any? thing serious. It should be taught thai such mistakes were to ' e corrected only because they were not pretty ways to talk. Frequently, an unthinking per? son will enter a room and exclaim in th. hearing of the child: "Why, how dreadfully that child stutters. If it were mine I should be worried to death." .Such a btatement is bound to make a mental impression that will add tuM element of fear to that of tonfu speech musel?s to piod'ice piope: tone* :.?? in reality a training- ol' the mind hnd the essence of h method .for.developing a stronger, controlling will power. It rot only doe?, away with'tbe sene of hi'riy ,'iivl excitement, but it directsthe netvoas forces to the places where they belong and are used in correct speech. Since stammering is :?. neurosis, all cuiises of nervous irritation ?hould be removed and kept as far away as pos. f.ible from a child who needs protee? tien in thia respect. Worrying or teas? ing, even when d'?ne in a friendly man? ner, is apt to foster a nervous irrita? tion and excitability which is conducive o? -tnmr/iering. Undue severity will have the -ame cfVect. yet nar.-.perir.g and laxnesi in discipline will also hare a bad effect. Another very useful piophvlaetic iiiggrestion which will apnly to all cases where stammering is feared or where an effort is being mude to cluck it; early appearance, is that of alway ex? hibiting before the little one a model of perfect speech a* at; example for it to follow, both consciously and invol? untarily. Children learn tc talk by imi? tation, and it is important that the? bave a good form to copy. Exercises for training other groups of muscles, and experiences calculated to strength? en ?hi* character, broaden the will power, arouse the ambition and develop habits of application and po$*so**ora$ICO will all be most useful in checking a predisposition to hes'tatt- in speech, and even of correcting it in its earlier stages. TOME SCHOOL REOPEN?. I Port Deposit. Md.. Sept. 11. The Tome School will open for its regular fall term at r. o'clock Wednesday even? ing, September 23? Despite reports from many colleges and preparatory I schools of the serious effect that the European war has had. Tome will open what promilCS to be its most success 1 ful season. Since last June several change.? have ; taken place in the faculty. C. W. ?try ker. formerly professor in history and one of ib?' leading members of the foe j uity at St. John'.? t'oiiege, Annapolis, ha.-, been seiet ted to head th<* depart I ment in history at Tome, lie is a grad? uate of Union College and has been a student in the po^t graduate school ?I Columbia. 11. C. Woodley, formerly or' the Ma? 1 tional Csthedrnl School for Boy; at I Washington, vit 11 be assistant in the i English Department. He graduated i from Woflord College. Spar'.ansbi?r?, | S. t ., and did post graduate work at I Columbia. Turner fViltahire, of Baltimore, for? | merly of Rum'sey Hall. Connectianit, ? ??ill be Ihc new assistant in mathe? matics. IIo is a graduate of the Uni ! versify of Virginia. Mr. Carleton has been made - siatanl in mathematics ami sciences. He graduated lrom Yale in Itttl and I has taught at Kiakimenitan Spring, Pen?'. Coaching for examinations will begin on September 14. Many of the old boys of the school return at that time in order to prepare for the examinations, which begin on the Jltt. Things are fast being made ready to receive the students. Arthur J. Ford, who man? agen" the Buena Vista Springs Hotel during the summer, has returned to the school to take charge of The Inn. The Inn opened last Tuesday, and those boys who have returned thus early are brine; cared tor there. Arran**ementa have been mad' to have Hudson Maxim, the noted inven? tor of smokeless powder and of other exploaivea, and who is considered an able war authority in the United States, to speak to the boys on Satur? day night, September 27. lie has accepted the invitation, and will talk upon "America's Unpre paredness and Aeronautical War? fare." Mr, Maxim is known'the coun? try over a* an authority on these two subjects, and it la believed that he will take up topics of interest. ul .-al'eguai'iiiiig our mer.'.? wi?doi:i by silence or brevity, language and the knowledge of languages ligure as a 1 factor of prime importance, in the com? mercial relations between the people of different nationalities. It is a fact that the English language ; is the tongue most commonly used throughout the world, and may be em? ployed as _ means of communication between most of the great commercial centres, but even this jjvit niediui.i j fails when trade is sought to he ex? tended t.< markets of lesser macnitude. but containing the nucleus ami sinews . for rich returns in the future. The European war has opened a large lield of operations for American enterprise: 1 practically the whole of the South American Continent is susceptible to i the trade influence of the United ; States. The opening of the Panama Canal has seemingly brought nearer the markets of the west coast of Sou'.h America, with their millions of people : nd but slightly developed resources. The way to obtain trade is to go among the.*e people, to study them and ; their characteristics, to gauge their re* ; quiiement.- BI)r) to b" able tu identify ; opportunities for commerce and trade possibilities. If w? desire to obtan ? their trade and keep it. we must at : least know the language of the peoplf with whom we aie dealing or who.se trade co-opoiation we seek. We must concede that they have just as good ;i "light to the recognition, retention and use of their langaage in connection with commerce as we have of ours. The people of the l.'nitcd States have i ?cognized only faintly the immense j value of linguistic ability v. hen ap I plied as a factor in commerce. The i people of Europe have always per I ceived the advantage.; to be thus gained, and the education of their busi? ness men is not considered complete unless it comprises a knowledge of one or two commercial languages other ' than their own. Thts perspicuity on the part of our European trade com petitoi.'. on the one hand, and our care* leasness in this regard, on the other : hand, have done much to throw bu in the direction of Europe when ?1 : would otherwise have fallen to ou:' share as a natural thing. The pre-cut war brings the situation home to us quite plainly. It i-i axio ! niatic that "it is never too latf to 'mend." Therefoie it would seem to he the part of common sense for our edu? cational institutions to place emphasis ?upon language study, and particularly i upon the -tudy of what are known as ?"commercial languages." Spanish am! 1 Portuguese are the common languages ?of South American countries, spoken | in more or less of a patois or dialect, ! but they are .nevertheless the basic 1 means of communication. The French language hn always been known a., the lar.cuage of 1 diplomacy, and if our relation., with foreign countries ate to be extended the ?tudy of the French language may he pro.-eeuted with considerable profit. It is frequently urged by many that tne study of the French language is i becoming less necessary than fanner* , ly. on the assumption tnat its use as a commercial means of communication is. ? declining. This view i* incorrect. It , is clear that the fact of the great , volume of trade of the French nation ; has been forgotten, and that that ] country represents an ever increasing ? factor in its share ol the commerce j of the world; therefore, its language ? is entitled -to rank] as a "commercial." j as well as a diplomatic, means of com? munication. Private school.' o'" languages : houid now have a golden opportunity to prove their usefulness and efficiency, provided they make known their ex? istence to the public and secure from i it that support which should accrue ? as the direct result of the present ? trade situation. All private schools have a chance at this time of specialising along lines of study of foreign languages. It would seem to be a psychological moment to be . eir^a# and improved. The private ; school can easily adapt its euriiculu so a? to give emphasis to the stu< of commercial languages and e readily reach the clsss of atuden ! who are likely to be most benefit i thereby. Apart from the aspect of commerci 1 gain, which is obvious, foreign la ! guage study opens a vista of litera ; delight to many who have thoughtlet i ly glossed over or have ignored t possihMities arising from the acquli tion of or extension of thi?. branch education. The private schools ? hold out immediate inducements the study of language?, thereby rt I dcring efficient pdblic service, whi cannot be obtained in any other w? I The existing war situation, the t fects of which will be felt for sever years, even if peace were declared t morrow, seems to indicate the pr priety and wisdom of placing the ms to? ,,i hade possibilities clearlv befo the people, emphasised with the cor ' men' tIih*. ih<- opportunity now a forded the United States should 1 handled with care and delicacy in o der tf secure lasting gain and su ees..; and, further, that efficiency the study of or acquisition of li gniatie knowledge will go far towai securing that end. The New York Tribune Educ.ati? Rureau will carefully consider all r ?uiests for information from Ianguaf students, and will be prepared to mal recommendations as to the be schools In which foreign languaj studies are mo.it successfully coi ducted. PRATT INSTITUTE OFFERS TRAD TEACHERS* COURSE. There is a strong demand for pract ca' men of thorough trade exportent to teach their trades in industrial an trade schools. There aie now a larj number of industrial and trade school in th?3 country and the number is ir creasing. Eight slates have airead passed legislation establishing sue schools, and with the possibility of 1'e? eral aid in sight it is exnected thut tt other states will pass similar legisli tion. Theae schools are taking thci shop instructors from the trades. Salaries for teachers of trade wor ran;rr from * 1,000 to $2,000 in the cat of a teacher in charge of ? school ho and from S?U0 to $l.2ti0 for MsiatM teachers. Evening work ?- usually pai for extra, at from $2 to %5 a night fc a term of twenty to thirty weeks, thre to four evenings a week. Tendiera of practical work of th machinist's trade, carpentry, cabin? making, pattern making, electric worl she-n metal work, printing and machin drafting arc in particular deman? There is some demand for teachers ? p. mbing and power plant operatinj and al-o for teacher? of related trail subjects, .-tieh as trade arithmetic an trade drafting. You will find it difficult to g*t a posi tion as a trade teacher unie you hav had some experience in teaching or yo have had training as a teacher. Prat Institute offers ?.ou an opportunity t obtain both training and teaching e.\pe riei.ee in an evening class, which wil not interfere ?vith your daily work, an is especially designed to meet th need-, of trade workers who wish to be come teachers in trade and industria schools. The elaas in trade professional train ing at Pratt Institute will he tuught b; ;? man who has had extended expericne as n teacher in an industrial schon and as the dire? tor of one of the lead ing Massachusetts schools. The clas will meet three evenings a week. Mon days, Wednesdays and Fridays, fror 7:30 to 9:30 o'clock, from September .'1 to March 2t> Two evenings of eacl week ?'ill be given to instruction ii "tricks" of the teaching "trade" and t methods of teaching in an industria school, and the third evening will b given to actual practice teaching in th New Yoil. evening trade M-hools unde the supervi-iur. ol the instructor of thi elasa, So fW ?s possible ine or twi additional evenings of practice teachin] will be arranged for lho-'e who dc sire it. -?. NORWICH UNIVERSITY. The academic yeai opened at Xor wich Tuesday evening at "tetreat." .< slightly smaller entering class thai that of last veur ii reported. Thi. falling off is die almost wholly to th< European situation, as ma.?;.* of liu men who at the close ot their las year's work in preparatory lohooli expressed their intention of going ti Norwich have written that the pros ?ut financial situation ha,? forced them to change their plans. A aligiit change ha" been made witl) reference to the lubora'.oiv and field work, Tuesday and Thursday after? noons being devoted ;o these instead of to drills. In consequence of thi; the drill period- o:i the other day? have been lengthened to two hours. Coach Pray has again been engaged as football roach and starts work this afternoon, when the first practice of the year will be held. Owing to the cancellation of la.-t year'? schedule, which ?vas dur to th" fatal injury received by one of the players in the i.r.t game of last year, the pre;ent schedule is not a hard a* that r.iade last year, and the team Will not be as strong on account of the lack of a year's work. Coaeh Pray, however, hi. always had great lUCCCBS with his teams and ?he corps :.re looking forward to having a winning team. The entering close contains many good football men, and ?ir.doubiediy this alas, will furnish some of -.ne material for the 'rareity '.can. Cadet Miller, who repv* er.ted '-he university at the Rockingha.n Fair, received thud place ? iVe military class. THE MONTE8SORI I HILDRLVs? HOI SE OPENS. Educator, psychologist, ph; ician are advocating children's houses ror young children, aid Ibe ''a: -sigir.ed parent wiE not permit the early, p?a;.'.ic years, so importar.: ?if the development o? correct cental and moral habirs, to slip hy ??.?ihout giving hi i child the oppor? tunity of profiting by what Dr. Montes tori, educator, psychologist and physi? cian herself, has made possible for the uhUdren of to-day. On September :?0 there will be opened at :,:;?: West 187th it. a Moatesseri ?Children's Home, for children from two anal one-half to six years of age. A training class for teachers of the Montessori method will open Novem? ber I. MRS. MARtil'LIES'S SCHOOL OPENS. Mrs. A. Reno Marguiies ha* returned from Europe. Her ??ehool for the deaf, st 53"J West 87th street, will open on September 23. INSTRUCTION 1 mmmt} Trib?ne Information means exactly what you would.have it mean. It is eompfifc*? intelligent, without favoritism and above all. reliable. There io no charge for this ser?? TRIBUNE INFORMATION BUREAU, Room 320, Tribune Building Telephone 3000 NfcW YORK?Brooklja. NKW YORK?Brooklyn. SEW VORK THE BROOKLYN INSTITUTE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES OFFIC'K: ACADEMY OF MUSIC Bfn.DIMi. Lafayette krammt, Si Fells M. and AshlSM p:j.. CENTRA!. Mt'NElM IJn?t?rn I'ark-v.y and Wanhlngton Avenue. < HILDRKVM MIUKIM HedfoM Park. Brooklyn Menu- _....,?? ______ BOTANIC (?ARI'EN Klatbuah Sat., PnoMeat .-t. ami Washington AVCBM Programme Symphony Concerts Five Boston ?Symphony. Karl Muck, Conductor: Five Matinee and Four Evening, Symphony Society of New Tork, Walter Damro-t-h, Conductor. Chamber Music Flon_aley Quartette. Philharmonic and Tollefsen Trio.?. Vocal Arti-ti Schumann-Hetnk, l.ouixe Homer, de TrevUIe. I-aura l.oui?e Coraba. Mora Haidy, Emilio de UOfl*of_a. Iu* ?luaii Ainfto, PY-ederic Martin, ? Frank Qrmeby. Pianists Katherine Goodaon Hofmann, Buaonl. Cabrilowii h, Ia.ou_.rd Borwlcka Harold Bauer, Blfriede Stoffi Violinists Kreisler. /.imbellSt, Carl Flesch. Organ Recitals (Ten) <;. tVaii.ig Btaoblna, Soot I Wheeler Lecture Recitals CBri Flou?. DaniM Gregors Mason, Louis ? '. Klaon, Madame Hsumowaka, Foxton Ferguson, Thomas Whit uns K?rette, Kee Mayes. for 1914*1915 Dramatic Readings Hertha Kun_ Hakei. Louse Wallace Ha. knev. ft. heth Fooler Rice. Mabel C I'owcn*. Glen? ??_,-??? Frank Spe?iiartt, Henry Southwk k. Mabel bS I'ditli nine Lord. Jerome K. Jerome. Mr. and S i liarles Kann Kennedy. ^* Special Illustrated Locture* '.iieodr.rf Itoowvelt. Ij*v:_'it Klmendort Holmes. E. M. .'<?' aon. H. 1!. r.aumga General Events?Free to Member* lour Hundred I/eetures ami i orifcre.n'-** o-i tlit i-. end - t. A-dressea lui questions of the Ij,i.\ !?* immi-ituM" i M? n. Courses of Instruction Hizty-six Couroea it, IS i -. ." ? id 'or Traf her? ant Other?. Miaceilaneoua Department Meetings. Field M< ..a mmt ObtiervKtory. Chess Club. i-_xni ?' 01. l-H-oraut _tl U'.'tlOI). l t . ewman. Mrs. Af'amv I-on-rtas leS? if!t. Frederick Mnn#fi, ***', The Annual Prospectus will be Mailed on Receipt of S cents Postage. Membership blanks on application. Initia tion Fee, $5.00. Annual Dues, $6.00. Hon. A. AUGUSTUS HEALY. President of the Board of Trustee?. riea?,e mention N. V. Tribune. PBA??INSTITUTE 1! ROO KI VN. N. V. SCHOOLS OF riNE AND APTI.IED i ART?*. HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE AND *R'lh, S?IEME AND TECHNOLOGY. ' LIBRARY SCIENCE AND KINDER? OARTEN TRAINING. Day Clane? Open Sept. 23. Evening Clauses Open Sept. 30. L 1 REDERIC B. TRATT, Secretary. St. ?lohn'? Co?lese?l'or boy? A ?rouais inen. Infrie aad vnfleushbr Are?.. BUtb. S.V. HR??KLYN C?LLEQE. 1155 Carroll St. I T)?r Cor1.-?? ?nd Colin?-Piepir?'.ory School NEB YORK?Manhattan. BARNARD SCHOOL ?55 BOYS FIE10ST0", HIST 244TK SI. t* na m.?,. I* ml?iulej' ???M? from Vui Cartlardt Pi.V S.lm? fctilloi.. Ktnderfirte.i to t'el!r?e. Bon nur rerai?.i ! *u dr.. '.ii.JuaJtrii s.'.u.-titr. stu.t* boar. Ter.uti j Cottftfc au\.'ftlj Klfld. -3ili T?ir 8cpt;nbet tS. BARNARD SCHOOL ??? GIRLS 421,423 W. I48tfi St. T,!55*u? 191b Yur KI.W*f??rtiii to CoUeie. Cerllflctte pri?ll**e. T:.< kchool to-operil/j ?ail!. t!ie tloice 1.-. Sff*.'.f to I (f p tl.e pupil ? ??lolf-otr.e fill. 1'iii terni Meet. tt& The Barnard School of HOUSEHOLD ARTS SIS. rnnkl?C r:>rr,?r,tary ?nil Adunen. ?:?.ie.- j ?lUUniRO?. Dill,, Holten ?i.d RoaMWtrer*> Cour?-., Pracfleel Couru* lai rar?,am?t.ine. Wouawtold A.count,. Con??r.??tlon.; DomaUc AH, Jlilllnfry. l'?rt III BARNARD ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS 1 77lk O* a Ft. W?,n. Av. Ttl. ?4*1 Au4. rrimi'T ! If final. ?,,(i G:imm?r Grid??, tllrl? n.d Low. 1 "?OHl 4?| 4 Rl?ta-ilaj? Oriv?. Til. 3134 Aud. Uor* I amst Wm ,nd Girl? pr-par* (or Birnatd S.boo; ? for Bo;s. ind Ktraird Kcoocl for Glxls. Horace Nano School Teai'lier? Collefe, Columbia Vnlrer?it?r. Ill?,H SCHOOL EOR (.1RES. It:? prep? aration tor oalleje ia::<l Ir.itructlon tat BOVeeheld *r!'? have Ions been ?.o;-....; er??1 modal With a. s? r.it.^aiuiii. s- ini mins p'a>i. and playarroonils, ^peria; etupli ata ):i l*"l on phy:-la.?U tr*;:,lnj. LLEMENT4.RY >CHOOL AND KIN? DERGARTEN EOR BOYS AND UIRLS. ??For l?e t time ? child may enter tt;? Uinder?ar-'.?.?! ami jo for'.urd, \n unbroken o .r ?-. urttil lie pa.-.->e.?, on' Into ?he ?- o: ''i alth lha lilfhaat honor? of a. ?ooderu mi" e.-sic,."?Preeldeet B i* '?.- of C i.'iii.i' c. LaK?tl?n en ?Mut l.'dtli St., ?cccaalila ?? Sr?ad>ay ?ukvaty f? kill a* Br?ad..ay tat ?n.lariai: Ave. iiirfaci cars. Aidra-.? HENRT t'ARR TEARSON. rnrv.lp.al. THE BROWN SCHOOL OF TUTORING B??r tarnet t. on?.?. BMi' Bdtosl !4I Weit Tjtli btref?. ?M Wot ?Ml! StfMt. t'.-o.if i el SW4. lo-. a? l IMS, roa.'neir anti aoa it ? lu? nun a i*. ..er e.iiblrs l>[i '.nni. liii'ii c.?MeJ ?r 1 ??*?-??? to do tt If*' '.' ?ftr?' lerk in .'if. 41. ? '???ni??'. ?? ?1 a?!', of .It.i jf.tS.?. lot laSM Of He all.? l??n?i?e?. I'-.pll" ?aMgbt lae?J to UOdir. .Srudr ?upf.-fUlo.l. Ij tti-nei?. ca h ?* i"u it i't-'t 13 ?tsar ?'? metU?te. PMvm .1 la'.frtii.ti a: bem? ?r nfccol -ouirl i"A S.hnl uiili an Atm?i-hir? ?f W?rk.' HAMILTON INSTITUTE APffOVtt? BY N Y. STATE BEGENTS FOR BOYS, oss w??t im ?t. s.w. ter. a-tti. st. 1*10? -?-lllalAftY TO COLLLliC ENTRANC?-. Ht? kaMia, f-l. TIC ?It- niVERSIOE. FOR GIRLS, .?i Wut End Av. N.w. car, a*H.a t,t LESSONS PBCPABED AT THE SCHOOL. b?e Ul ?nd a.entril Ciurtu. Cillfi? Cirtlflfitt Otlici n?un. IU?4. TEL. ?,J BIVEft?lOf THE GROFF SCHOOL Si?? ind Y?un| Men. Biardln* and Day Punlv Tke YltKser ^-'.oe! for /;.''. ivi! A'.'.r l.'oi , PrejMrei faw ?:: .?'!?!?? ind hatati r.???.'a' ri I f m ?...???-.?.. : lb? s .it'?i. T'.y Irdlilduil ? ? I il i '-ai ? tar.l .??j5?r?l..loi? ef ?tud l . a.riOi; S'i-iJ?..-.!. -.ahir? Is Kttj-t? ', ' ? a. ?aiattib ?ie:i 11 c- ? 'ar ! .?. ira.:-. ?,<?<!., Ce |:i t"W, N'a ???l'i io itu.-ti |.:;e UrUllaut ur ?il- o ? ?.?'??' a a:i P'.sa ,-pf . Hir??Bl ii .-.:..?. i'.-o '. a* itimulat? i..'l Ulr lui ?.u-ini i? ^a . ^ . ..' i ill ?end ??? ?? Si?t. *4j**i, :s? w?! ":t:i st. 'f-kaaa ;a4 r?i X" a i'eliet? Yresetsterj ? esol ?lib -:.-n.f r. Collegiate ^SS>i3"v School lejS ttstkstoroes :<-r< ? r?u?td 14*4 *?"??:?.mis: B-aTai 4.F W?rn?,la?dBii'.t GARDNER .SCHOOL ?#7 FIFTH AVENIIC Boarding aa4 Day 3rho?l Cor rj.rle fJTtl year). (.'o:!ei? x>tet*r*\et^ *r?? .o-.tr.?r. .?...??lerr.lr: Oour"c? Mal -. Art, '.: ?? ? l ?? IRVING SCHOOL i.d. ray ?S We?? i4th ht. Tel. 4B3S hetvivler. uors vr.n'd . m .? aw. dspa*i?isi\ts .jd ?r%ai b-ctr.s ThoVa?ay, Bent. ?< N? r.???? ?t^O; 'ar be-? ii .,*- t ?? ? pi. HAT WOW AT sa 'J"[, MORNI.VOR SCOVIUE SCHOOL, 2042 M Av.. MOME SCHOOL I OR GIMa?. fpt.lt' pa-lf?'.-ie? fer '.?a? ?ofi.? (;oai |.' fSSIt) FRIEND? StMlNARY ?^a-?j* E?.-t '???a t1.. '. ew l'c-k FRlfcNDS SCHOOL 144-114 ?ji-.hermarhora m BrooM>n M. Ano'? A ?-?de a? t. ;n ~t,t\ mmd~C??~ A?? ? A-JgyiiuLjBA-D'-y 6<?bool for Boya. All Hill??. I Mittet.. 13,1? ?a. (M a?~r?rp'fa?o~ ?xttl* fer CaUdn. rf-r^??j *. T^h'1 SdCC -NF.W VORK?Manhattan NLW YORK?1 ?Ejfifgf Schools Now Opening ?__?__?_?_---_- lr?r Men. Not Money - Education at Coat These schools represent the united efforts of business men te aten the best training for men and boys for Business, for College sr fc the Professions. I. MEW YORK INSTITUTE OF ACC01 NTANCY?Prepare* for Bttw and for professional C. P. A. Degree. Evening Courses open Sept. ft II. Ut? ST. PREPARATORY SCHOOL?College and Reeent Prtpan* High School nnd Grammar School. Day School in session. r'?eniag Septi III. ASSOCIATION BUSINESS INSTITUTE?Complete Commercial ?a.tm ographic Courses. Day School in session. Evening School, Sept 3. IV. SPECIAL COI ?SES FOR BUSINESS---advertising. Salesmanship.M Latter?, Cr?dita, Commercial Art, Applied English, Public Speskiag, Cem sational Course* in French, German and Spanish. V. TRADE AND TECHNICAL COURSES?Textiles. Laandry'Ck?__m Industrial Chemi-atr>. Electricity, Plumbing. Classes Forming. Address Frank L. Bailey. 212 VY. 23rd St, HZ JBerfcele? School Boarding a;d Day School for Bovs ?"TH VrjAH Prepares Boys thoroughly for all colleges aod Technical Schools. t'i-tr.--.l_t? modern OQUlpflMBt. Saw ui-'isht sciiooi rooms. Jn.lv;.lual instruction in sm-11 i looeeo J'-'ji. riling Boyi sr<* under th? per soi ?i ? ?r<* of tiif Headmaster ;<n?i his Kamily, s. boot athletics rr.iohi i.-.?.t ander compi*t>>nt Instructora, -special depart-Mat for primary beys. lor HlHStraleS <?(_'_-_? aidrr ? 72nd Street sad West End Ave., New York All Languages] Superior nattw '?* Tetatt tt?a . . T.lil latSIM Vltt. BERLITZ SCHOOL The Best Method Pi? an I l'-r:.t:ig .-??loin. ? I? -r^ ?ml l'ut?'*. Head lee (,'aiiio.n--. Hull K?U_-? IlltS BlOa-'l ia ?, Ita..*;; Branch. 143 latnas A*c, near IS7tk SIN? III IN '.it I.in ij-io.i HlfOM. N.'.'W CLAWtH i'?Nsr*.NTI.Y KiKMINi; 1 -t r-.i.f-r.-ation ?-?? 1* TRINITY SCHOOL 130*141 IV. ?lit ST., NEW .ORE lOLNDEI) i.U?. rrirnar*.. Grammar au-1 llis'i Sclioois Preparas fur an coii^ea. '.'Oi'tb leur Opens September '-'Stli. TUr CCUOir Hi Central Park int otmrLt WtiU cor. uth st< I,, a. 'i: - tr<l t'a? Seboel lor <ii.U. CSllrf* PtS r. .aif *i ?. sp.. ir i ia.? a Opens ft ;? Bryant School tor Stammering ' M?i*i<?!> EdiK'Stlsftsl. rattsesl. tas**; lene*?* ooit i" 1. IsbllsheC 1 -*?*. BooWrt ire?. ?Jr. !.. A. BOTS NT. 1-iln.ipat ? Was? 44th St._ , GOVt.RXI.itt! itij . : testimonial- an! ret i aren es ct-rtiflcated ! reach; Kran e, i, ; -nun r ; : ; dermal . ti ?? - si pedagog .i: ?Il pupili ?urcei I'll; lerma for tuition I'.' i?.- 'if.'. I A iVRKNKilt*, '! :. II Offi _, |?__ Br_afla*ay. '.?mi: scmooi. o? i \. I West l.'f.! a -Day or ??? making ? o -i ? Im ...-.'? rhi ? | ?-? tens! ii .. ? ? in ' -.. PL'Rt-PBCTIvt" for Iraugbtsmen, st< . prat n- all) laugl ? b; esperleti< -1 ? Ar-i K ? lettei ??? Vjcoi.tN ?o.; t\ ,v , : M.M iOKR- Ue-li healer I? n.it Chappaqua Mountain Institute Valhalla, fteatefceoter (?., **,. v.. nni 4111. ' : - ?4 *-c:iool I o r t.irN ,:. , - Heul Cn_a. tr.t. i--i_r mit <,f friend-. llj>? i.nder tJ :".ira ("fparaie lif-n't ? Horn? MotllOl '?' o.--?? rhlldron. -? : :. 1 year. . ? mile? from y ~.i> ocrea; BOO ft elevation, i'. , ''r^'aira'or: anrj Hi lehlng < o-iiw*j M_s,,-. .?.r: Domestic ?clenco. M?i< al Train lag . 1 '"onn.ier.i-! Dep'ts Oymna.ium. Opens .e?>i. 21al Rafa ?100 10 %?::.. Cat-log, *'. T. ur**<-e. ?n Veaoy St., Room t:o ? sstt WESTCHESTER ACADEMY . r-.-i ?? v too- for a ID led 1 ui-ii- - of '. r. i for the Pall entrance, i'ollegi p-* . . r . bernl-mlluary. r.rcf'ii ira g fi - in bai Writ? ?or r?r*;- .;?!-, I ? Plain?. Net*/ Vor:< m.? rftwfc roMgtttwgaSi repares lor College mm ssd loi lile. iyggviewytcademv *fT-.;.a-i *MM_kl_ppoetaaitiestobri*-bi atudisns t- ?. 1 .. *-?_?>? ?a 1 innr* me b?:Vw?*o 1-iti ??bo ?-??.?by rSDfVtt'CAt. H.AtSlNl? ba. Uufhf Vin U? nut,. 7vr*i ,.".|k< -\tpt. la. io/ ' waetaaaSem ? i i. uimvini'i PiurkM-iii i.y. M.n MIRK ? Hurri-on. ?n. 1 mttrtf. R BOYS' HOME SCHOOL X'Z^ , KBW VORI_lllghlao.]. THI.* ItMMOM) RIORDON S? HOOL J_OR BOVs. Ht.bUn-i. N. V. MRU 1 ORK?New Roahell* Colt*-,? of Sam Rochelle. New R.rhelle. \ \. lor t.irl? mnd Yeawaj Uonea. KEN faTatlET Tsaist Matioo College ?if St. Kll.abeth?tor ?.iris anil Xouos^jidjies^ 4 oo.ent Otatioa. X. J. LAW SCHOOLS. BROOIlLtHUWSCH0OLi,_.?,!vdT,,,? Tt.-re kSgkW -apt. tltti. Pt* sr.d tvs-lrp clr_i?c ttio toi caialo-ru? W. P. OlahafSaon. ?Mi. LAW SCHOOL gS?&^ BtsiNEs? school?. For fifty year? EAST*] has been r?*aCt**-*?sj ?v?-trybody, e**err?% a? the liest ttt? school ia America educate and ("testai ing positions onr I > oiaLg people ead B All aJoramercialBraaiaa Uay and >if Ut *avaS?M. Call or *?nle (er ?.ata**!? UM St? Lenes Aw P ACHARE EVENING SCHOOL ;*l LEXINGTON AVC. ?*???>? Fall term ri?ia????*i 4dft ? Dai ??il ?Y? .-r? epea. I i,* . fi.relimen? e? ?i?d?n * ,.? va- --in?.i*B"? ? . ,r Arin<aak. ?? ??P". ?!- riiiiai?**? AL? nurae* In HldMr Actdertli* ?* ?*? lr??? t:i?r?u|ii ir-?)aratl?n lir C. t. A * amlnat'ina. llU'tHIMIAft Bf .. Steno?.R\riM. twr.wAxrm IHMihSI.M'IM. >TKNOT>PI'?" UAa 4. . lull ' ' >; ^L-.L"1 ?l-l -r.'K .-r,,.j f..- | ., .' : . .?? ? nriii -.at'on?!Ttsnk IMfPi. LEXINGTON \ \ . a? -'*0 ?*? *l ?*M Busing ,? , ., s?.?-?: WORTH SECIM *m YOU OIClM . ,,? ? *?*? ? . . K. a'. I..?1, \. I >'? *J??? PACE STANDARDIZED OjJ Accountant) - Bu-ioes* A4*1-?* lion?Uofli.-* ^ l-i re , ' th-ou; ? - i.ul?tn ?"* pou ? ?| ii ..?.inn. g PACE A PA?J ?H ? bur? Ii -iireel. >r" "V^ MHdOI. _ Af-.tri.aa anal E?*re.?e '^jSJS etc., EUI/rOX. a Lnioa ??a--?? M. *. BL\-.^BL?H^M $200,000.00 '??.',*. 1,1'?^, Cath to - loiltaS '.ml "ftf? ibeuutcetoi ?;ww4gjt ?te skr. I^rti. ui.r?? ? ire?? U*B *d? ??el. rein ??,3 ? m? i? r'n*"7>aasa ..?, ,? Tribune O-**-?!