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Full text of "Second Triennial Register and Circular of the Mount Carroll Seminary"




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REGISTER AND CIRCULAR 



OF THE 



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MT. CARROLL, CARROLL CO., ILL,, 



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MT. CARROLL:. 
REPUBLICAN AND INTELLIGENCER PRINT, 






THE LAST 

BOAED OF TRUSTEES. 



JOHN WILSON, Esq., President. 
J. P. EMMERT, Esq., Secretary. 
H. G. GRATTAN, Treasurer. 
NATHANIEL HALDERMAN. 
WM. T. MILLER, Esq. 
*GARNER MOFFETT, Cherry GroTe. 
JOHN A. CLARK, Esq., Freeport. 
Rkt. W. W. HARSHA, Dixon. 
JOHN RINEWALT. 

*D*CIASED. 



t 

w 



BOAED OF INSTRUCTION 



SARAH J. RANSOM, 



Ci 



NA! 



FRANCES A. WOOD SHIMER, ) Principals . Mary C 

CINDARELLA M. GREGORY, \ Miss Ai 

And Tellers of Moral and Intellectual Science and Normal Claim. hm& 

Anna./ 
HENRY SHIMER, ^qj 

Higher Mathematics and Natural Philosophy. ^'.^ 

Rbv. P. LAWRENCE, *£j 

Ancient and Modern Languages. "1 j 

# , Arminti 

History, English Literature and Elocution, % J 

AMANDA HURD> Helen ( 

Vocal and Instrumental Musk. feline 

Annie ] 

F. A. W. SHIMER, Angle I 

Experimental Chemistry. Anna B 

Nettie ] 
* Mary E 

Ornamental Branches. J ^Mma ' 

' » Vl'nl. 



V Vl °la S 
KATE L. WALLS, Al)fla | 

Assistant in Elementary English Branches, ^^ ' 






Assistant Pupil. \^J^ 

., jWya 

* Vacancies will be filled at the opening of next Una, Sept, 1819, w»i W j 
«s»m#ice<* and compel* feaefcr*. Harriet 

% e j 

tl B < 

% B , 

&«** 

Si C 
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CATALOGUE OF PtTPlLS. 



LADIES 



NAMES. 



Mary C. Anthony, 
Miss Andrews, 
Joanna Artt, 
.Anna Artt, 
H. C. Applington, 
Elizabeth Alexander, 
E. A. Arnold, 
Mary Albright, 
Mary E. Allison, 
Arminta Austin, 
Mary J. Adams, 
Helen M. B elding, 
Helen C. Bogue, 
Emeline Becker, 
Annie Bowman, 
Angle M. Benton, 
Anna Bailey, 
Nettie M. Burton, 
Mary E. Beaver, 
Emma C. Beaver, 
Viola S. Blake, 
Anna Mary Bigger, 
Martha J. Bigger, 
E. M. Blakeslee, 
Mercy Brown, 
Minerva Biles, 
Louisa Bartholamew, 
Harriet H. Baird, 
Ilattie Beaird, 
E. F. Butterfield, 
Adda Barnes, 
Caroline M. Butler, 
Minerva J. Calkins, 
Esther L. Calkins, 
Almira Catlin, 
Fannie E. Cross, 



RESIDENCE. 

Camanche, Iowa. 
Rock Island. 
York. 

a 

Polo. 
Junction. 
Elizabeth. 
Arnold's Groye. 
Mt, Carroll.* 

a 
u 

Rock Creek. 

Polo. 

Elkhorn. 

Harrisburg, Penna 

La Moill. 

York. 



rrison. 
Mt Carroll. 



u 



<c 



Preston Prairie. 



cc 



Cedar P. O., Iowa. 
DeWitt, Iowa. 
Towanda, Penna. 
Mt. Carroll. 



u 



Pleasant Valley. 
Lyons, Iowa. 
Albany. 

Goshen, Indiana. 
Moline. 

Big Rock, Iowa, 
Rock Creek. 



»AME0. 

L. Carr, . " 

Samantha A. Cummmgs, 
Eliea Clavinger, 
Alice Chapman, 
Susannah Colehower, - 
Amanda Douglass, 
L. E. Dunshee, 
A. R. Downing, 
Augusta J. Durkee, - 
Chedie Darrow, 
M. J. Drake, 
Medorah Danes, 
M. E. Deeds, 
Orpha Dunn, 
Clara S. Ecker, 
Mary A. Emmert, 

Susan Emmert, 

Olive Edwards, 

Albina Edwards, 

Emily Fowler, 

Helen Fowler, 

Mary E. Flower, 

Orpha D. Freeman, • 

Mary Foster, 

Orra Fargusson, 

Emma Fargusson, 

Mary Gregg, 

Emilie H. Gallup, 

Nancy Gallup, 

Helen Gray, 

Mary Garner, 

Nancy Green, 

C. M. Gid dings, 

Sarah A. Gregory, 

Mary A. Grove, 

Elizabeth P. Grove, 

L. A. Gibbs, 

C M. Grant, 
Katie Grant, 
M. C. Harris, 
Mercy J. Hammond, 
E. P. Holman, 
Hattie Hooker, 
Josaphine House, 
Harriet L. House, 



RESIDXMCZ. 

Savanna. 

Preston Prairie* 

Hanover. 

Mt. Carroll. 
cc 

Sublette. 
Bluffville. 
Princeton. 
Howardsville. 
Albany. 
Clyde. 

Elkhorn Grove. 
Mt. Carroll. 

Plum River. 
Mt. Carroll. 

a 
it 

a 

Hanover. 

(C 

Galena. 

Como. 

Mt. Carroll. 

Dubuque, Iowa. 

a 

Rock Island. 
Arnold's Grove. 

Savanna. 
Cherry Grove. 
Pleasant Valley. 
Lena. 

Geneva, N, Y. 
Mt. Carroll. 

Morrison. 
Elkhorn Grove. 

Mt. Carroll. 
Hanover. 
Argo P. 0. 
De Kalb. 
. York. 

Plum RiTer* 



Mi 



K 



XAMKS. 



a. 



e. 



J- 



Jennie M. Happer, 
Maggie A. Happer, 
Rebecca T. Halderrnan, • 
Mary E. Hollingsworth, 
Ellen Hollingsworth, 
Mary I. Hostetter, 
Virginia W. Hostetter, 
Catharine V. Hollinger, 
Mary A. Holmes, 
Jane Hastings, 
Sarah J. Hobbs, 
H. Harrison, 
H. S. Harrison, 
Emily Humphrey, 
Hannora Hurley, 
M. A. Hoffhine, 
Julia A. Ingersol, 
Clemie C. Ingersol, 
Susannah Johnston, 
Eliza M. Johnston, 
Anna E. Jacobs, 
Sabina A. Kridler, 
Sallie M. Kiter, 
Harriet A. Knox, 
M. A. Knox, 
Mary C. Ladd, 
Sarah J. Lathrop, 
Indianna Lighter, 
Virginia Lighter, 
Alice Lockwood, 
Anna Long. 
A. E. Martindale, 
E. Morse, 

Charlotte McDearmon, 
Mary A. Mathews, 
Sarah J. Moffett, 
Maggie D. Moffett, 
Maggie J. Moffett, 
Isabell J. Moffett, 
Rachel A. Montgomery, 
Mattie McNemer, 
Sarah McCune, 
Mary L. Mason, 
Emma Mason, 
Elizabeth J. McClosky, 



KESIDINCl. 

Albany. 



u 



Mt. Carroll. 



u 
u 

a 
a 
a 
a 
u 
u 
(.. 
u 



Milledgeville. 
Salem. 
Brook ville. 
Freeport. 



u 



Elkhorn Grove. 
Kenosha, Wis. 

Mt. Carroll. 
Elkhorn. 
Mt. Carroll. 

, Wisconsin. 



a 



Atlanta, Georgia. 
Fulton City. ' 
Cherry Grove. 



a 



Ballston Spa, !N» Y 

Mt. Carroll. 

Fulton City. 

■, Iowa. 

Lyndon. 

Garden Plain. 

Cherry Grove. 
ti 

a 
u 

Hanover. 
Elkhorn. 
Sterling. 
Polo. 

Camanche. 



8 



NAMES. 

Alice McMahan, 
Helen McCune, 
Elizabeth McClure, 
Mary T.McCoy, 
Emma J. Moore, 
Maggie Mumma, 
Arabella Mumma, 
Martha Morton, 
Ella A. Mann, 
Ella Matlock, 
Eliza Masters, 
Clara Miller, 
E. C. Norris, 
Harriet O'Neil, 
Mary J. Olney, 
Martha M. Olney, 
Lydia A. Pyle, 
Matilda Paris, 
Clementina Pratt, 
Julia Parkinson, 
S. Jennie Kansom, 
Lydia Ransom, 
Anna Mary Kapp, 
Isabella Rapp, 
Mary Rea, 
Deborah Rea, 
Sarah Randall, 
Mary Richardson, 
Mary A. Stemns, 
Adaline C. Stearns, 
Sabina Strock, 
Sarah A. Stevenson, 
Maretta L. Simmons, 
Harriet E. Simmons, 
Cynthia A. Simmons, 
Emily Seaman, 
S. # Shoemaker, 
Viola Seymour, 
Lilla Seymour, 
Louisa Spragins, 
Eliza Smith, 
Nellie C. Swartwout, 
»■ M. Scanlin, 

Clementina Stuart, 

-kmelme Seaman, 



BES1DSWCJE. 

Albany. 

Sterling. 

Three Groves, Nek 

, Penna. 

Mt. Carroll, 
cc 

u 

u 

Chicago. 

Lena. 

Mt Carroll 

cc 

Elizabeth, 
Preston Prairie., 
York. 

CI 

Mt. Carroll. 
Howard ville. 
Mt Carroll. 
Plum River. 
Elkhorn Grove. 

Mt- Carroll 

a 
u 
u 

Big Rock, Iowa. 
Lyndon. 
Milledcjeville. 
Preston Prairie. 
Polo. 

Ira. 

u 

Mt. Carroll 
u 

a 

u 

Elizabeth. 
Black Oak. 
Polo. 
Mt. Carroll. 

Mt. Vernon, low* 



, 



f 



to„ 



NAMKP. 

Olive Scales, 
Clara V. Shaw, 
Eliza A. Shilling, 
A. E. Shelley, 
Susan S. Thomas, 
Retta Tomlinson, 
Annie C. Turley, 
Harriet Tridel, 
Mary Thompson, 
Fannie O. Thompson, 
Sophia A. W. Towne, 
Helen Thompson, 
Electa A. Underwood, 
Emma Vanvechton, 
Lilla Wallace, 
Mary C. Wallace, 
Sarah Wells, 
Louisa Wells, 
Mary E. Walker, 
Helen M. Wilson, 
Nancy E. Wilson, 
Mary J. Wood, 
Annie R, White, 
Ella White, 
Mary E. White, 
M. K Widnev, 
A. E. Widnev, 
C. Wherritt, " 
Mary Wiser, 
Henrietta Wood, 
Hattie Yager, 
Adeline Yontz, 
Ellen Yontz, 
Evaline Yoatz, 
E. Young*, 



RKSTOKNOL 

Scales' Mound, Wit. 

Galena. 

Spring Valley. 



u 



Madison, N. Y. 
Mt. Carroll 
Sterling. 
Mt. Carroll. 
Savanna. 



u 



Morrison. 

Bath, New York. 

Sharon. 

Milledgevilk. 

Sterling. 

Empire. 

CoraOi 

a 

LaMoill. 
Chatiield, Minn. 
Lena. 
Elkhorn. 
Hanover. 

Mt. Carroll 



a 

it 
U 

a 



Genessee Gr«Y*. 
Cherry Grove. 



a 












Elizabeth. 



[oV»'& 



CATALOGUE OF PUPILS 



GENTLEMEN. 



NAMES. 



Joseph Albright, 
J. Taylor Allison, . 
Wattson Allison, 
It. E. Adams, 
Ephraim F. Brock, 
J. H. Bowman, 
Lawrence S. Beardsley, 
E. Brink, 
O. Bent, 
Joel B. Bus well, 
H. C. Black, 
Abrm. Bowman, 
Marry Beaver, 
J as. Brotherton, 
Win. H. Baird, 
John Baird, 
Judson Clark, 
Edwin Cross, 
James Cross, 
II. Colvin, 

David B. Colehower' 
Chas. W. Colehower, 
James Colehower, 
Henry Colehower', 
Darwin G. Clock,' 
Andrew Downing, 
Delos D. Denure? 
G. H. Drake, 
VVm. A. Dains, 
Byron Dunn, 
Joseph Emmert 
-Thomas Etmnert, 
^orman S. French, 
Daniel Fowler 
Ed win Fuller/ 
W. II. Fender. 



RESIDENCE. 

Mt, Carroll. 



u 



a 



Portland. 
Milledgeville. 
llarrisburg, Penna. 
Chicago. " 
Cherry Grove. 
Milledgeville. 



u 



Raysville, Penna. 
Mt. Carroll. 

u 
a 
u 
It 

I) e Witt, Iowa. 

Rock Creek. 

Salem. 

Savanna. 

Mt. Carroll. 
ii 

« 

u 
a 

Princeton. 

High Forest, Minn. 

Clyde. 

Elkhorn. 

Mt. Carroll. 

« 

Bluffville. 
Hanover. 
Rockford. 
Sugar Grere. 



1 



11 



». > 



cnna. 



nna. 



fa. 



I 



st, W&> 



11. 






: 



etc 



i 



lUMES. 

Thomas W. Flower, 
Owen Fargusson, . 
Win. T. Frohock, 
Roscoe R. Frohock, . 
J. M. Forbes, 
G. W. Forbes, 
Uriah Feaser, 
H. M. Giddings, 
Jas. R. Glasgow, 
Stephen Green, 
John S. Grove, 
J. F. Glass, 
Lyman Gray, 
Louis D. Heminway, 
Joseph Hanchet, 
A. W. Hostetter, . 
Chas. L. Holbrook, 
Andrew H. Hershey, 
James G. Holman, 
C. C. Hessler, 
Charles H. Hawley, 
A. G. Humphrey, . 
G. W. Humphrey, 
Wm. H. Halderman, 
Wm. Hollinger, 
Joseph Hastings, 
J. Heffelfinger, 
E. Heftelfinger, 
C. L. Hostetter, 
Hiram F. Hollingsworth 
Chas. Hollingsworth, 
Jas. H. Hollingsworth, 
Samuel Hershe, 
Kauffman James, 
W. H. Jones, 
Chas. E. Jones, 
Nathan King, 
Phineas D. Kinyon, 
Burton D. Kridler, 
Wm. H. Kneisly, 
John Knox, 
Chas. J. Kite*, 
J. Kessel, 
Wm. B. Ladd, 
Wm. P. Long, 



EISIDBNCK. 

Galena. 

Dubuque, Iowav 

Mt. Carroll. 
a 

a 

a 

a 

Lena. 
Galena. 

Pleasant Valley. 
Mt. Carroll. 

u 
(( 

Cherry Grove. 

Clinton, California. 

Landisville, Penna. 

Polo. 

Savanna. 

Blunville. 

-, Iowa. 

Chatlield, Minn. 
Tipton, Iowa. 

Mt. Carroll. 

a 
a 
a 
ti- 
ll 
a 
a 
it 
a 

Kennet Square, Pa- 
Fair Haven. 
Mt. Carroll. 
Savanna. 

Ashford. 
Elkhorn. 
Kneisley, Ohio. 

f Wisconsin. 

Mt. Carroll. 

a 

Galena. 
Mt. Carroll. 



. r 

f 



NAMES- 

Geo. R. Long, 
Hervey McCune, 

Jos. Myers, 
Wm. Mills, 
Edwin Mason, 
J. Harvey Mitchell, 
J. A. Murpliey, 
Geo. Montgomery, 
Samuel It. Murray, . 
Albert Morton, 
Henry McCall, 
Elliot McCall, 
I*aae McCall, 
Recce E. Moore, 
Lewis W. Moore, . 
Thomas H. Mc Crack en, 
Henry B. McCracken, 
Frank Miller, 
Henry Neikirk, 
Dexter Olney, 
L. E. Olney, 
Harry O'Brien, 
James Prior, 
Ambrose Prior, 
E. Phelps, 
Edwin II. Pease, 
Horace W. Peck, 
Edwin II. Pease, 
Edgar Perkins, 
Theodore Pepoon, 
Trial Pratt, 
Daniel Price, 
David Price, 
J Morris Rea^ 
B. Franklin Rapp, . 
Jesse Rapp, 
Albert Rapp, 
J.; Rahn, 
X. Rinedollar, 
George W. Randall, 
M..D. Simpson, 
Charles San ford, 
O. M. Simmons, 
Abrm. Swartwout. 
&. Stanard. 



-J 



RESIDENCI. 

Mt. Carroll. 

Sterling. 

Elizabeth. 

Elkhorn. 

Polo. 

Albany. 

Ira. 

Hanover. 

Albany. 

Salem. 

Mt. Carroll. 

(C 

u 
a 
» 
u 

a 

■u 

Mkhorn. 

Mt. Carroll. 

York. 

Mt. Carroll 

Freeport. 

a 

Stockton. 

Albany. 

Polo. 

Albany. 

Polo. ' 

Warren. 

Mt Carroll. 

Mt. Morris. 

.Mt Carroll 

ki 

u 
u 

a 

Big Rock, low 
Roekford. 
Round Grove. 

Ira. 

Sublette. 

La Moill. 



i 





18 ' 




KAMES. 




RESIDENC8. 


Henry Strock, 




Polo. 


W. J. Slifer, 


• ^ 


Cherry Grove. 


Tosiah Sample, 




Chambersburg, .Pa. 


E. B. Smith, 


• 


Polo. 


Timothy Shaw, 




Gap Grove. 


Simon Stevenson, . 




Polo. 


J. W. Seymour, 




Mt. Carroll. 


t , . Wm. S. Shirk, 




Salem. 


.T. Shirk, 




« 


Wm. A. Stewart, . 




Mt. Carroll. 


Frederic Thorn, 




DeWitt, Iowa 


Sidney Thompson, . 




Savanna. 


Robert R. Townsend, . 




Rush. 


E. Edwin Townsend, 




u 


G. L. Townsend, 




i( 


James S. Tomkins, . 




Mt. Carroll. 


Charles VandergrifF, 




a 


James VandergrifF, . 




cc 


James Wallace, 




Sterling 


R. Porter Wales, 




Polo. 


Leander F. Willey, 




Dixon. 


Daniel C. Wilson, . 




Chatfield, Minn 


Charles D. Wilson, 




Lena. 


Levi Walker, 




La Moill. 


John Wolf, 




Plum River. 


Gharles Wolf, 




u 


Henry W. Wales, 




Polo. 


Charles J. Wells, . 




Como. 


Geo. 0. Winans, 




Albany. 


/ Arthur S. Wood, . 




Elkhorn. 


Ebenezer White, 




Mt. Carroll 


J. A. Widney, 




« 


E. 0. White, 




a 


Marvin D. Wilson, . 




a 


Ezekiel B. Yost, 




Ottowa. 


Peter Yontz, 




Cherry Grove. 


St 


[HIAB 


Y. 



Ladies, • • *^ 

Gentlemen, **** 

Total, v, ■-*** 



MT. CAEROLL SEMINARY. 

COUBSE OF INSTRUCTION. 
ACADEMIC COURSE. 

FIRST YEAR. 

, , til. ^-, n . Written Arithmetic: United States History; Eng- 
Intellectual Anthmetic; Written Autnme , Familiar Science 

B* Grammar; f ^^ ffl ^Sffl^ W »SS^ Book Keeping, Single 
ZE^^i**^ Reading and Elocution; Penmanship, 

SECOND YEAR. 

Elocution and Penmanship continued. 

THIRD YEAR- 

Ancient History; Physical Geography; Civil Government 01 ■ ^ c ^^ 
omy; Higher Algebra; Rhetoric; Chemistry; f^^^T ^ 
phy ; Botany ; Descriptive Astronomy ; Latin and Greek continued. 

COLLEGIATE COURSE. 



-♦*•» 



JUNIOR CLASS-FIRST YEAR- 

History of Middle Ages ; trigonometry and Mensuration; * Land ^JTS g?. 
Natural Theology; Geology and Mineralogy ; *Conic Sections or Analytical u 
ometry ; Latin and Greek continued, and French or German commencea. 

MIDDLE CLASS-SECOND YEAR. 

Agricultural and Practical Chemistry ; *Statics and Dynamics ; * Di ^ ren " 
tial and Integral Calculus; Evidences of Christianity ; English Literaim. 
Butler's Analogy ; ^Hydrostatics, Hydrodynamics, Pneumatics, Heat, we » 
Latin, Greek, and French or German continued. 

SENIOR YEAR- 






Philosophy; ^Practical Astronomy; Criticism; Intellectual plu Jj s ^ 
1 Logic ; Latin, Greek, and French* or German completed 5 Irene 



Moral 
phy and 
German Literature. 



I 



15 

English Composition and Elocution will be objects of primary attend 
throughout the course. 
Whatever may be the advancement of Pupils otherwise, they will bereq ul 
. to devote the requisite time to reading, spelling and penmanship, if defi- 
cient in these branches. 

TEXT BOOKS. 



on 



uir- 




?ravV~ Statics and Dynamics, Jackson; Hydrostatics, Hydronamics, '&c., 
Tackson- United States History, Wilson's; English Grammar, Clark's; Com- 
'nosition ' Quackenbos' ; Familiar Science, Peterson's ; Chemistry, Youman's 
. 'n. '»i 4. . T?r./-vb- TTr>fnincr Fultnn and Eastman's : Orthnoranhv TRpurling 




Latin, Andrew 

Woodbury's. (Text books in languages not given in lull, as some changes are 

anticipated in this course.) 

BOOKS, STATIONERY, &C. 

Books Music, Stationery, &c, will be furnished by the Institution at the 
lowest City prices. Much annoyance is sometimes occasioned to teachers and 
nunils by a want of uniformity in the Editions of the same work ; by purekas- 
ine their books here, this inconvenience will be avoided. Pupils are advised 
to bring with them such text and reference books as they may have belonging 
to the course thev propose to pursue. Books, Stationery, &c, are cash £1*1- 
des, and it in any case, credit is given, an additional per cent, will be charg- 
ed to such as are thus accommodated. It is hoped none will ask it. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

This embraces three years in the Academic and three years in the Collegiate; 
entire course occupying six years. >, a t n A;«* in nlace of 

The studies marked with a Star are optional with the Lad.es in place o 
which may be substituted Music and Ornamental branches. The Greek and 
Modern Languages are optional with both Ladies and GenUemen. . 

Two grade! of Diplomas will be awarded. To pup, Is completing Ae Acadtm 
ic course, will be awarded the B. (or Academic) Diploma, and those complt 
ing the entire course, the A. (or Collegiate) Diploma. 

As no prescribed course of study has been adhered to in the past, those pu 
pils who have been several Terms in attendance, wdl be pe rmittedL £ £ke »ucU 
studies as they have omitted in this regular course, not ^™*^J£ 
order of newly formed classes, and graduate as soon as such studies are 

'trthe benefit of young gentlemen who wish "VW™**^ 9 ^^- 
standing in College a special course will be arranged, m which wl 11 be om 
ted such branched as belong in the Senior year of he Cla, steal oi bcien me 
course of College, substituting the Languages and th ^.^ n o ^ 0t *" 
matics and Philosophv, &c, required preparatory to enteimg college. 



1 Provision is made for pupils not prepared to enter upon a course of stndy 

^Tho^e whose attainments admit of it, may enter an advanced class, and grad- 
uate assoon as they can pass examination on the required studies. 

Those wishing to spend only a single Session, can pursue their studies witk 
such classes aslhey are prepared to enter. 

ADMISSION. 

The Academical year commences with the Tall Term at which time the 
classes will be formed. , 

Pupils will be admitted at any time during the year, it prepared to enter | 

existing classes, and for any length of time, though it is desirable that they 
remahAt least one Term . , . . . 

Candidates for the Academic or Collegiate Course, will be admitted to that 
standing for which they shall be found qualified upon examination. 

Applications for admission may be made to the Principals. # The name, age, 
attainments, probable time of remaining in the Institution, with testimonial 
of good moral character, should be given in the application. 

No deduction will be made in the bills for delay in entering on the duties of 
a Session, except iu the case of those students who enter for the first time ; to 
such, their bill will be made from the time they enter to the close of the ses- 
sion. No deduction will be made to any student who shall leave the Institu- 
tion before the close of the term unless notice be given, of such intention, oa 
entering, or in case of protracted illness or other inevitable Providences. If, 
from obvious providential reasons, it may be necessary for any pupil to leave 
before the close of term, the request for leaving must be addressed directly t» 
the Principals from parents or guardians. A request of this kind coming 
first to a pupil, will not be deemed sufficient to justify a permission to leant 
the Institution, 



V 



«N r 



»itt 



CIRCULAR. 

MOUNT CARROLL SEMINARY. 

This Institution was incorporated by Ico-isIatiVn o~ * 
In May 1853 it was first opened for the Mention of ?? \; »•> l85 ^ 
(now Mrs. F. A. W. Shimer) and :Kiss Ci'ndKa M cT 5 ^ F * A " Wood 
Principals, under whose charge the Institution has' o^°J J b ? in S appointed 
time. t-onunuea to the present 

The first term opened with eleven nunik imi „i™~ i -., „ 
time the number/in attendance, ^^X^tort*- T^ • inCe that 
been constantly increasing till it has attained a SoS t^lt -'VV 00 ' have 
ond to no similar one in the West. position truly enviable and sec- 



LOCATION AND ACCESS. 

The location of the Institution, in the vicinitv of Mr r^^n n „ ^ 
ty Illinois, is one of the most desirable in the West LSjS ' aiTo11 Coun ' 
it tealthfidness. During the six vears the srhnnl i ' J 8 ** 01 * 11 * on account of 
among the man V hundreds assembled here but on! tMT "? ° P ° ration ' and 
stitutfon, and that not from Z™lo£^to^ r* ""*?? fa tbe Ih " 
ing and contracted previous to ^mfn. W tnoTthJ^ f ° ng ^ 
ia 1854 sickness has been ahnost unknown ISSUES? "^ 0CCUm5d 

Another peculiar advantage of the location i«*w«++i, 

dent can enjoy all the eonYe^J?rt££Z£ «d ^a^hTA ^ 
morality of the country. ° e ' ana tne <&*** heaItb - and 

^mTl^ZT VfJT e r n f s f - acccss - Jt can hard, - v be sur P a9sed 

SavSL W.JT J w? direct and daily communication bv stage with 
hava nn a, West on the Mississippi, and with Freeport, East Also ram- 

SSTSiS 2* Gal ^ a ' H «* and Polo^nd Morri^'SoSh, 
-inportant points upon the leading railroads in the State. 



THE SEMINARY1GROUNDS, 

S, °/ five + acre s of land, which are laid out into gardens, walks, tnd'play 
vllTtt p - aS • ? e T e Space for health - v recreation. During the past five 
mpntnif """Pi 3 have P lanted some eight hundred fruit, shade and orna- 
andTf .5 S Shrubs ' which aIread y &' ive ^ the grounds a highly pleasing 
and im II a PP earanc c The work of improvement is still being prsecuted 
Drnnmll- r, P ermitt ed to cease 'till landscape art shall have contributed 
p "portionaliy^as much as nature has so lavishly bestowed. 



SEMINARY BUILDING. 

Dartt 6 °! i ? naI buildin g> a substantial brick edifice, embraced boarding de- 

unde ih the Ladies ' and School Rooms for both Ladies and Gentlemen 

soon i Same r00 ^' ^ be ^ ncreas i n g demand for boarding accommodations, 

n rendered this building inadequate to the wants of the school. During 

jcar 1857 the Principals ercrted a commodious addiijon to the Boardings 






; > 



IS 

. • .•„„ th* difficulty hitherto experienced in supplying tie de- 
™natrVoS?fac'o\nnodntions for the Indies nnd gentlemen at the Semi- 

NOKMAL OR TEACHKB'S DEPARTMENT. 

i ■ 4-u* A^nrlomic Course, constitute the Teacher's 
The English ^^"^^f^^lfaA and Drawing are recom- 
Course. The Languages are optional. Teacher , g ^^^^ 

tended as accomphshmentswheh add very ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ 

-Page's Theory and Practice M nW . m » teachi &nd 

Upwards of sixty pupils ot tins ^^idence of "the estimation irTwhich 
nearly all with excellent success. As an ^ & l m „ w 

Tn^^^ 

hthesHxp/etation, W^J^*^^ business, and who, if 

There are many who would gladly ma fee teaco _ » ab]e 

properly prepared, would be °™ me ™ ?**$„&* encouragement of such 
to defray the expense of such P^paration Fo ^the ^» *^ the Princi . 
and for the purpose of elevating the standard of bomrno , , 

pals make a proposition, which is a modification ot on ™ n * five b 
Led for the past five years, and which has opened to ™^*J^£J. 
ladies and gentlemen of superior minds the ^^J^T^^t P w hich 
cal education, and a preparation for an extended sphere o ^ e ^ g . 
they could not have otherwise enjoyed. The P'X^ofession^nd have not 

To those who are desirous of making teaching their P r ^? n 'X^; , iaWc 
the means to obtain an education, who possess good "^^"^J ope n 
character, so recommended to us by persons of ^.^g^S^Taf 
an account, giving credit on bills for board and tuition »JJW*£J biUs t0 
the first two years of the Academic Course. The payment of *hejL ^ 
be secured by a promissory note, signed by the pupil, j * * a g' quart erly 
parent or guardian and a reliable endorser. Said note to be gi\ en i 
in advance ; time, one to two vears— one year without interest. 

Washing, fuel, books and lights for private rooms, t if purcnabeu 
tution must be as cash articles and paid for at the time. > respects 

To those who have not friends to endorse their notes, but in otn ^ ^i q _ 
come equally recommended as the above, we will give Ue , P 1 '!^ n titut i n for 
ing an average time'of three hours per day in manual labor in tne 1 iv tf m 

which an allowance will lie made, reducing the expense ot boan a, ^ 

to $1,50 per week oh which bill for one year, credit will be given tin 
may be earned by teaching. 



•+++■ 



/ LIBRARY AND APPARATUS. 

The Library is not large, yet it contains many valuable, scientific ^ n ^ iUar y 
laneous works. Additions will constantly be made to this linpoj * ta ^ rashburn e, 
to the student. Our acknowledgements are due to Hon. L. . -t>- ,. n0 f pub- 
lion. S. A. Cox and Hon. J. Holt for the liberal and repeated donate ^^ 
lie Documents. The continued remembrance of generous friends 
solicited. Donations may be addressed to Mt. Carroll Seminary. R om. 

In connection with the Library we purpose establishing a Kea ^ m umty> 
Any aid in this undertaking from the Editorial and Publishing .i^v 
by tht donation of Periodicals, Journals, &c, will be gratefmy recevw 



iA 



> 



eagw. 









1 inter 1 ' 
stimati, ., 
Qte!)ige at ;, 

woftbkt 

it & 

siness, andrt- 
t who are at, 
-ragementof;: 
Aools, iheBc 
h theyhavep 
;wentj-firtj'i 
ng a good pir- 
sefulness, A 
.s folks: 
Ion, andhavep 
d mam^d 
l/'^weiriliif- 
|lish branfe 
If these IH 
re, otlienris" 
given quff. 

sedintaefe- 



other H9 j 
ilege of s 

.InstM'?. 1 

id and »i ' 



3C anu < 
■tant a"; 



19 



We have a good Chemical Apparatus. A 
tophical Apparatus. Chemical, Elocutional 
provided. Additions will be made as the w 



A commencement made for a rhilo 
ary and Anatomical Charts arc 
wants of the school demand 



■*>♦*►• 



MERIT ROLL. 

A daily record is "made of the attendance, conduct and recitations of 
each pupil, each teacher keeping a separate account of every class recitine to 
him or her. These are handed to the Principals weekly, by whom a 
summary of these class reports is recorded in a permanent book by which 
the standing of a pupil at any time can be exactly determined. The book is 
open to the examination of parents, and if the pupils are not studious or their 
conduct objectionable, it will be seen. Parents who do not have an opportu 
nity to satisfy themselves with regard to their sons and daughters by visiting 
the Institution, can have a report filled out and sent them by mail quarterly or 
monthly or as often as they may request of the Principals. 



TEACHERS. 

Our aim is to employ "first class" teachers in every department. If on 
any occasion we are disappointed in our selection, no denominational or par- 
ty influence is allowed to be brought to bear to continue the incumbent in the 
position, but as early a change is made as is possibly consistent with justice to 
the imsuccesful candidate. We are aware, that a course of this, kind is liable 
to engender an unkindly feeling towards us on the part of interested or partial 
friends of such teachers, but our duty to pupils, entrusted to our charge, and 
their highest interests, cannot and will not be sacrificed by the renterdion, in any 
department^ of an inefficient teacher. 



>+&*- 



PRIM Alt Y DEPARTMENT. 

Pupils not sufficiently advanced to enter upon a course of study can be 
commodated in this department, in which they can commence with the 
rudiments of the English language and continue until prepared to enter upon 
the Academic Course. 

<*^- ■ — 



GOVERNMENT. 



Care will be taken that the discipline be kind and affectionate, but decisive, 
with a special regard to justice, and every inducement held out to prompt the 
pupils to practice self-government, and act from moral principle rather than 
from fear or selfishness. To comfort, health, manners and morals, of all at- 
tending the Institute will be watched with parental solicitude and all possible 
care for physical and moral security will be constantly exerted. 



0^ 



ation 
s is earner- 



-♦•••- 



BOARD- 

11 is intended that the board shall be decidedly superior to that offered in 
otn er boarding schools, thus removing the reproach too often, and in many 
C;l3 es too justly, connected with them. "" 



20 

« p Principals, who have charge of the boarding department also, together 
™ e Z V eacher , sit at the same table with the pupils. Every p r0 p er means 

- htu cure to all, that cordial home feeling which M so desirable 

w ,ll be used to ^ improvement of time. 

^3!i ^wishTo spend the Vacation at the Seminary, will receive the 
,ie care and attention as during Schoo session. Pupils wishing to eeono- 
Sin 'heir expenses, can rent rooms in the vicinity of the Seminary aild 

b Tl^t e d^n e ts V from abroad are required to board in the Seminary unless spe- 
cial ar angements are made with the Principals of the Institution. This re- 
omsition is made for the reason, that if pupils are not subject to the restrain- 
SS influence of teachers out of school hours, many may form habits of seek- 
ing society and amusements which may be highly pernicious and seriously em- 
barrass school duties. 



* 



pil. 



«♦♦♦» 



THE SABBATH. 

It is not a eule or law, that every pupil shall attend church twice on the 
Sabbath, yet it is the request of the Principals, that they should do so and 
also attend Sabbath School or Bible Class, and very seldom is a pupil found 
to pursue a course contrary to the known wish of a respected teacher. Bar- 
ents are requested to name their choice of a place of worship ; religious prei- 
erence is held inviolable. Those truths which should ever govern the moral be- 
ing, will be faithfully inculcated without any sectarian prejudice or bias. M> 

YISITINCx OR RECEIVING VISITS ON THE SABBATH, WILL BE TOLERATED, EXCEPT L\ CA- 
SES OF NECESSITY. 



«**•» 



CORRESPONDENCE. 

An extensive trifling correspondence, is highly pernicioug to pupils, "». 
should not be allowed. It is hoped parents will communicate their v 



should not be allowed. It is hoped parents will communicate their wiwiw 
this matter, to the Principals. Should pupils, in their correspondence wu 
parents, express dissatisfaction or complain of the rules o.f School or anjt o 
pertaining thereto, the Principals "earnestly urge the propriety and justic ^ 
parents informing them without delay, in order that the wrong, it tner 
any, may be searched out and removed." There is no need of anonymous c 
munications or individual deputies being employed to adjust little misu ^ 
standings, but a prompt, frank address to the Principals from the perbo ^ 
persons immediately concerned, will receive that attention the lmporwn 
the case may demand. 






•**»• 



MUSIC DEPARTMENT. 



It if, as ever, the purpose of the Principals to make this Department to ran^ 
first mthe country. It is now in charge of an accomplished laay. 



thorough knowledge of music, happy faculty of imparting instruction, au_ 
experience in teaching, combine to render her eminently successful in a 
pushing the object. Superior facilities are furnished to tho*? who are v 



pamg to teach musie. 



t() e% 



This rt- 
e resttaun. 

'8 of seek, 
tiousljea. 



wice onfe 
I do so, and 

pupil foci 
acber. Pat 
jligiousprei 
the moralte 
or bias, Si 

EXCSPTCCi' 



to pup^s, ari 
their wishes '- 

jondence $ 
^ol oranytlv-: 

,ng, « there ^ 

jobjiiioib*" 
ittle #* 

.eimpo^' 



iar 



»■> 



ructi° n l # 



tfho 



jie 



EXAMINATION. 



The annual Examination, takes place at the close of the Winter Session 
from which no pupil will be excused except on account of sieknes ' 

Absence from any other cause will injure materially the Standing of the nu- 
v \\ Parents and Guardians are earnestly solicited to attend. 



VOLUNTARY SOCIETIES. 

There is a flourishing Literary Society connected with the Institution, and 
others will be formed as circumstances favor. 

There is also a Society called the "Students Reunion," recently organized 
the meetings of which are to be held annually at the Baptist Church. All 
who have ever been members of the Institution are invited to participate in 
the exercises, which consist of Addresses, Essays, Poems and Music, prepared 
for the occasion by the members, closing with a social party at the Seminary, 
'Hie day appointed is the fourth Friday of December each year. 



^•'^^■i 



MISCELLANEOUS INFORMATION. 

Punctuality. — A high standard of punctuality is required in every depart- 
ment of duty ; without it, character for study and scholarship cannot be main- 
tained. 

A pupil cannot lose a single study hour with impunity, hence it will not be 
allowed save in cases of absolute necessity. 

Furnishing of Rooms, &c. — The rooms for the ladies are furnished, each with 
a bedstead, mattress and bedding, table, chairs, wash-stand, ewer pitcher, mirror 
and stove, the floor covered with carpet or oilcloth, Each room has a closet 
for the pupils wardrobe. The rooms for gentlemen are furnished the same, ex- 
cepting the carpet — this, they furnish themselves. 

Pupils furnish their own towels and napkins, and one broom to each room. 

Examining Committee.— A Committee of competent persons, not less than 
five, will be appointed to attend the Examination Exercises and report its 
character. 

Lights.— Students are not allowed to use camphene or any explosive burn- 
ing fluid. Candles can be had in the Institution as a cash article. 

. Mode op Stody.— The boarding pupils study in their own rooms and thus 
enjoy advantages for investigation and thought which a public school-room 
cannot furnish. 

''Pocket UomYS-PupUs need but very little if anypoeMmmey. ijP*«** 
desire that articles of clothing should be procured, funds for <haT purpo m: n ay 
be deposited with the Principals, as also all spending money ior the use 

minors. 

Damages.-AH injury done to the Seminary room or buildi ings or 1 property 

ejected with the same, shall be repaired at the expel ^ of the sU c % nt c md 
^tingit. If the particular author is not known the «W"J£ 1 

foiled among the whole number of students m any way implicated. 



i 



I 



22 



It is desirable that students remember overshoes in their outfit. 
Young ladies are requested not to bring jewelry or expensive apparel. 

The practice too common among young ladies, of exchanging, borrowin 
and loaning articles of apparel, ornaments, &c, wUl not be tolerated. 



Every article of apparel must be distinctly and durably marked with the 
owners name in full. 

No pupil shall visit the domestic departments, without permission from the 
Principals. 



-»••-*. 



TERMS AND VACATIONS. 
The year is divided into three Terms ; 
FALL TERM, 

Vacation op one week 



(Commencing September 5th, 1859, 
\ ending December 23d, 1859. 



WINTER TERM, 



SPRING TERM, 



^Commencing January 2nd, I860, 
( ending April 13th, 1860. 
Vacation of one week. 

(Commencing April 23d, 1860, 
y ending July 24th, 1860. 
Vacation to Septembk 6tii, 186Q. 




Wing, Sp 



first Tear, j 
Second " 
Third " ' 



Wor Clas 
Middle " 
Jaiior " 
Incidental e: 



i on thi 



N Pian 

Minting 

Jaotint C 



rom; 

t^Wei 

l air Flower 

or sted Fit 

Greek, 



ae! 



per^ 



, .** c °st. 
***% pi 



'iH tow 



m ^K 






EXPENSES 



Tuition per Quarter of Eleven Weeks. 



PRIMARY DEPARTMENT. 
Beading, Spelling, Writing, Primary Geography and Arithmetic 



53,50 



ACADEMIC COURSE. 



First Year, per quarter of eleven Aveeks, 

Hocoiid " " " " 

Third " " " " " 



4,00 
5,00 
6,00 



COLLEGIATE COURSE. 



Junior Class, per quarter, 
Middle " " " 
Senior " " " 
Incidental expenses, " 



6,50 
6,50 
6,50 

50 






U 

w 



EXTRAS. 

Music on the Piano, per quarter, 

Melodeon " r 

Guitar " 

Vocal " ..---- 

Use of Piano, &c., " 

Oil Painting with use of Pattern, per quarter, - 

Mezzotint Crayon, " " " - 

Monochromatic and Drawing, each " - 

wax Flowers and Fruit. " - 

Hair Flowers, " - 

Worsted Flowers and Ornamental Needlework, each, per quarter, 

Map Drawing, per quarter, 

Latin, « * 

Greek, " ------ 

rench and German, each, per quarter, 

«oard, per week - ' ' 

'"el at cost, • 

hashing, per dozen, " 



9,00 
9,00 
8,00 
1,00 
2,00 
6,00 
6,00 
8,00 
6,00 
6,00 
3,00 
1,00 
2,00 
3,00 
4,00 
2,00 

50 






24 

SUMMARY OF EXPENSES. 



n o, (1 Tod-in- Room Rent, and Room furnished Fuel except for pri- 
Board, Lo / ^ 1 "° Tn " identalg and Tuition in the Academical Course, aver- 

^ffi$^£<^«^^ - - - e2 '- 30 

rv ««™la attending bv the year a discount of ten per cent is made on the 
ablve^edLiug the expense to $25,00 per Quarter, or $100 per year of forty- 
four weeks. 

To the daughters of Clergymen, who arc engaged in the Ministerial work, 

i rim? for 1 term o' not less than one year, Tuition, m the Course of Study 

• , W he Academic, Normal and Collegiate Departments, and Board, 

SriBoom Rent, and Room Furnished, Fuel, except for private Rooms 

and Incidentals; will be furnished for §75,00 per year of 44 weeks. 

To the sons of Clergymen, who are engaged in the Ministerial work, &c, 
&c, as above specified; the same privileges will be furnished tor $85 per year 
of 44 weeks. 

Prntnrafl —All Bills must be paid Quarterly in advance or satisfactorily S6r 

W™herwise interest will be charged till paid All Bills must be settled 
Sore the name of a pupil is again registered. No deduction will be made 
for ab^nce from school or family during each session, except m case of sick- 
ness and that for longer than two weeks ; and no one is expected to leave the 
Institution on account of ill health, but by the advice of a Physician; 
All communications may be addressed to the Principals, 

F. A. W. SHIMER & GREGORY. 



^ 




^&^T- 



s^T 






FAVORABLE NOTICES. 



[Extract from Report of Examining Committee of April UthandUth, 1859.] 

There are some marked peculiarities as to the mode of instruction adopted 
at this Institution, as shown by this examination, about which the undersign- 
ed desire to say a few words. The committee call them peculiarities, because 
in all the schools which the committee now have, or ever had any knowledge, 
they form the exception, and not the rule. The pupils are here taught self- 
reliance, in the broadest sense of the term. The teacher suggests a topic, and 
the pupil rises to his feet and enters upon a full discussion of that topic in all 
its bearings. He defines it, he explains it, he shows its advantages or disad- 
vantages, and, if susceptible of proof, he proves it to a mathematical certain- 
ty. There is more in this mode of instruction than one, at first, might sup- 
pose. It relieves the teacher of a vast amount of hard mental and physical 
labor. It teaches the pupil the art of expressing his ideas in the clearest 
manner, and in the best of language. It teaches him to reason, to compare ; 
in short, to think. It makes him ready in conversation and in debate — two 
important acquisitions for an American youth. Another of these peculiarities 
is thoroughness. Superficiality has not the ghost of a chance here. The pupils 
all know* the why and wherefore of every proposition introduced to them, be- 
fore they are allowed to go beyond it. Then, again, the high moral tone which 
pervades the very atmosphere' of the school-room, speaks volumes for this In- 
stitution. Nothing vulgar or improper in word, look, gesture, or habit, can be 
discovered. 

Lastlv, the spirit and energy of the students is a marvel. A question is put 
or a topic suggested, and some one of a large class is expected to stand and 
respond. No one knows who is to be called upon ; but every eye and tar is 
alert. A name is then announced, and almost simultaneously with the an- 
nouncement, the student named bounds to his feet, and, with a smile on MS, 
countenance, and animation pervading his entire frame, he drives vigorously 
at the root of the matter. Anything which the student can torture into a 
failure, or partial failure— and there were few such at this examination-over- 
whelms him with mortification, , xl . v „„ TnatU 
Tha citizens of Northwestern Illinois ought to be proud that such an lnstr 
tution exists in their midst. A majority of the best public school eacbe ism 
this county, received their instruction at this Seminary, so tha -it. inn 
extends to hundreds who were never within its walls, a ™ *^f ™_' t wh ich 
acknowledged, for years after it may have ceased to exist-an e^ cut vUiitn 
tue undereigned sincerely hope may long be de j a ^ H oSTETTER, 
C. B. SMITH, ' .-,' ^r » r'T. 1 
M. L. HOOKER, * &tt <?<W 
A HOSTETTER, J ^TTTSOK 
V. ARMOUR, J - V - ALLI&lLV 






2G 

[From the Freeport Journal'] 
Mr. Carroll Seminary. — We have, on former occasions, commended tins 
■ Seminary to the good will and patronage of our readers, and we take this oc- 
casion to repeat our expressions of confidence in the thorough management of 
its Principals, and the practical sort of teaching they do there. We do not 
speak from mere hearsay, but from personal observation, having enjoyed good 
opportunities of witnessing the progress of pupils, and of forming an accurate 
opinion of the merits of the Seminary. We most cordially recommend it as 
one of the best schools in the West, and as deserving the extensive patronage 
it has gained. The charges for board, in the Institution, are remarkably low — 
lower than at any Instution of the kind with which we are acquainted — and 
the price of Tuition, &c, is reasonable. We understand that the Principals 
have lately been increasing their accommodations for boarding pupils, by fin- 
ishing off' the upper story of a new building they are erecting, for that pur- 
pose. They can now board some 50 more than formerly, so that it affords a 
fine, opportunity for such as have been prevented from attending heretofore, 
to secure good rooms, if application is made early. 

[From the Carroll County Republican.] 

Our Seminary. — The editor of the Freeport Journal attended a portion of 
the Seminary examination last week, and favored us with a very able address, 
at the exhibition on Friday evening. On his return home, he gave, in the 
Journal, a very flattering, though well deserved notice of the Institution. In 
relation to the examination, he says:— - 

"We did not hear a class that did not give clear evidence of thorough and 
faithful instruction, and which only served to confirm our previous ideas of 
the excellence of this Seminary." 

He gives not only his own opinion, but that of all who have visited the In- 
stitution, in the following : 

"We have always ranked it as among the very best in the country, and 
have frequently Fecommended it to our friends as pre-eminently worthy of 
patronage, and we are now better prepared than ever to renew our recommen- 
dation. It is one of the best conducted Seminaries of which we have any 
knowledge, for either young ladies or young gentlemen, and the terms, pecu- 
niarily, are reasonable and just — much more so than at such Institutions gen- 
erally." 

[From N. W. Edwards, State Superintendent of Public Instruction.] 

The following is an extract from a letter written by N. W. EmvARns, State 
Superintendent of Public Instruction, after his return from a visit to this 
school, in October, 1854: — 

U I concur in the opinion expressed by the Trustees of the Mt. Carroll Semi- 
nary, that the location of this Institution is one of the most desirable in the 
West. The location of the building is on an eminence overlooking the vil- 

e, and one of the most beautiful prairies of the West, on the one side, and 

1 finest scenery on the other. The arrangement of the rooms, furniture, 
and apparatus, will compare with any other Institution in the West. Their 
system of instruction is such as will train the mind to process of thought and 
investigation. The teachers are well qualified to take charge of a Seminary 
of the highest grade, having received a finished education in the State Normal 
School of New York, where they have been thoroughly educated and drilled 
in the art and practice of teaching. Their experience and success have since 
earned for them a deservedly high reputation. * * * * * 
I saw enough, during my short visit to the Institution, to satisfy me that your 
citizens have been fortunate in securing one of the best Institutions of learn- 
'n the country, I know of no place I could recommend more highly. 



^ 



|e found t 

Ji deal o 
f o Tl 

aJshade ti 



Hjw Aw 
lis lately 
the excellei 

securing ot 

qualified to 
has been e: 
they hold t 
the end of 
anticipate! 
ontheSer 
expenses 
or value, 
continual! 
txpevienc 



•4 



n 



^'Soc 
e ")ent of 

d o not 
' ed good 

le ctirat e 

1(1 it as 
tPOQage 
rlon- — | 

Hud S 

"cipsig 
by fin. 



Iress, 
i the 

h 

and 
;s of 

In- 

ind 
of 
■n- 

11- 

2- 



ft 




J/* v , [ ^ ww ^ C«"'o2 CW ?/ i?w V - , 

ords a >etf Abraxqement.— \Tanv of n,,- * -^Pwltcan.] 

tofore, las lately been consummated nnt- *" , e . rs are **are that ,n « 

the excellent Principal. Thf 'J? ! g th,s Ins «tution font ,?"" rangement 

securing of greater = r ao^&f 80Ught ln this ^ng of font T™ 1 ° f 

qualified to conduct it entfrelv fn, ****? to the sc hool, by J en Z li h V he 

onof bu been executed to ffiXtT^ " ^ acti <^ A Deed of t"" 7 

* they hold the pronertv JlTJ <W>RY, by the nnnrft-i^ ? f £■* 



l,.s been executed to SSr'wSSTtf - ''" their acti ° • A S ofV"" 7 

-£. of the' SftS„rde«eaSL a rf T" ^SETS 

or value. On the contrary the ^hnni g * ny de 6 r ee either its int P rp?t! 
continually accumulating aW a t u J - ° 1 / an " 0t but g r °* better, as C fl J? 
^rience and the *p£ZS$Si Sttaffi^ &ddS t0 the ^f 7 Cr