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We now offer, at great reductions, all odd lots of

Lace Curtains, Portieres, lengths

of

Tapestry,

Damasks, Brocatelles and Drapery Stuffs.

Among the Curtains are choice lots of Renaissance,
Marie Antoinette, Brussels and Irish Points; also,
Brussels and Irish Point Sash Curtains.

Of Tapestries, there are rich fabrics for re-uphol-
stering furniture; lengths for single pair Portieres and
for hangings. Many of our most successfnl stuffs are
represented in this sale.

Renaissance Lace Curtains, $22 per pair; formerly
$37.50.

Brussels Lace Curtains, $15 per pair; formerly
$22.50,

Irish Point Lace Curtains, $5 to $10 per pair; form-

erly $8 to $16.

Tapestries,$1, $1.50 and $2 per yard; reduced from

$1.75, $2.50 and $3.25 respectively.

Sale has now begun.

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601 BOL : 1404: 604. P. F. and others. PURE MIXED PAINTS for Painting

.

S 35

NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC MONOGRAPHS

ATonic

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Horsford's Acid Phosphate

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USE BARNES' INK

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TEACHERS' LICENSES.

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TEACHERS
Invaluable Alds to Teachers and Students of Geography

MOST
OF YOUR

PUPILS
PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE SCHOOL YEAR.

are preparing to earn their own live

lihood--some in professions, others in Now Ready

the business world. Many of these,

on leaving your classes, will ask your 1-PHYSIOGRAPHIC PROCESSES

advice as to the best preparation for For Brain Workers, the Weak

their future work. We believe you II—PHYSIOGRAPHIC FEATURES

would be glad to know of the

and Debilitated. III-PHYSIOGRAPHIC REGIONS OF U. S.

NEW YORK BUSINESS COLLEGE
By JOHN W. POWELL, late Director U. S. Geological Survey.

Mt. Morris Bank Building,
IV-LAKES AND SINKS OF NEVADA.

81 East 125th st., New York City. is without exception, the Best By ISRAEL C. RUSSELL, University of Michigan.

of the successful business men and Remedy for relieving Mental Annual Subscription—ten Monographs -payable in advance,

$1.50

started; Annual Subscription-five copies of each to one address—payable

of the practical training afforded and Nervous Exhaustion; and

for positions of usefulness and rein advance,

6.00

sponsibility; of its courses of study, where the system has become Single Monographs,

methods, rates, and best time of en. debilitated by disease, it acts as

rollment Remit with order to

Allow us to mail you our catalogue. a general tonic and vitalizer, afAMERICAN BOOK COMPANY

Address

fording sustenance to both brain CARRINGTON GAINES,

and body.
New York
Cincinnati
Chicago

A.B., B.L. M.Accts., Pres.
.

Dr. e. Cornell Esten, Philadel

DRAWING.
SOMETHING NEW.
See page 33, supply book. Summer Terms, beginning June 1st.

phia, Pa., says: “I have met with the ADOPTED BY THE BOARD OF EDUCATION FOR SCHOOL USE, 1895.

The knowledge of the rudiments of Per- greatest and most satisfactory results in

spective is absolutely necessary to enable Scholar's Record Composition, Tablet No. 50; Form and Drawing, Tablet No. 80; | ject, in the house or out of doors. What the cerebral and nervous syste one to make a correct drawing of any ob- dyspepsia and general derangemans of

dusLetter Writing, Tablet No. 60.

more delightful than the ability to make a AMERICAN LEAD PENCILS. See page 37, supply book.

sketch of any thing you may see or thinking debility and exhaustion." Scientific-Rose-wood or Satin Polish. Large or small.

of, and how helpful such knowledge is in

teaching, even in the Primary Grades. DEFIANCE PENS. Page No. 35, supply book.

I will impart this knowledge to any one Descriptive pamphlet free on application to Extra Chilled Steel Points Pens, Highly Endorsed by both Principals and Teachers. in six lessons.

One or two pupils together at my studio Rumford Chemical Works, Providence, The L. W. Ahrens Stationery and Printing Co., $5.00 each. Appily early and secure e morna

for July and , afternoon

R, I. 85 LIBERTY STREET, OFFICE AND SALESROOM.

lessons in June.

I will also enable Teachers to teach their Beware of Substitutes and Imitations.

own grades in Drawing successfully, on the AMERICAN GUARD UNIFORMS

same terms.

N. B.-The advantage of private lessons For Sale by all Druggists.

is obvious: The pupil secures the whole at. CONTRACTORS

tention of the Teacher.

Address by letter or postal card, BROWNING, KING

& CO.,

EDWARD MILLER,

44 So. Washington Sq., City. 406, 408, 410 and 412 Broome St., New York,

A. S. BARNES & CO.,56 E.10th St., N.Y. AMUSEMENTS.

MANHATTAN

Candidates for examination at the Board of Education, also Normal College stu

Fresh! Pure !! Delicious!!! Academy of Musio-Fourteenth Street School and Church Furniture Works, dents coached. Experience ; success; ref

8: Duchess." WM. S. ANDERSON, Prop.,

Bonbons, Chocolates,

MRS. ANNIE M. ATKINSON, Amorican Theatre-Forty-second street No. 127 Clinton Place, N. Y.

236 West 130th St.

Novelties in Fancy Boxes and Baskets. and Eighth avenue, at 8:00–"The Great The only School Furniture Factory Diamond Robbery."

FOR TEACHERS. - Country - French

8682290 250 BASARAY,} NEW YORK in the Metropolitan District.

21 West 42d Street, Broadway Theatre-Broadway and 40ih We manufacture the FOLDING SCHOOL Conn., by Mr. Chenal of Berlitz School of

classes resumed this summer at Wind ham, street, at 8:00–“ Princess Bonnie."

DESKS used in New York City Public Languages; home life; healthful location.
Schools.

Particulars from MRS. GAGE,
Casino-Broadway and 39th st., at 8:00–
“The Merry World." Roof Garden.

315 51 h ave.; Box 20, Windham, after June 1. Daly's Theatre-Broadway, near Thir. Hetle street at 8:00. Mrs Potter and Mr. W be. Room. Embasse

PR 60ca . Golds 20c.

TEACHERS' LICENSE CLASSES Bellow in “Le Collier de la Reine

(formerly 1.50. ) Samples mailed free. Eden Musee-Twenty-third street, nea: sonable purchases. Fares to and from N. Y. City paid on rea

(N. Y. and Brooklyn). BARGAIN HOUSE,

SUMMER TERM--June 17th to Sept. 27, Sixth avenue-Waxworks.

10 W.230 St. N. Y. 1895. Three weeks vacation in August. Empire Theatre-Fortieth street and

Careful preparation in exact requirements Broadway, at 8" The City of Pleasure.''

of all subjects.
SCHOOL ASSOCIATION NOTICES. for catalogue or call.

For terms and fuller informatiou send
Fourteenth Street Theatre-Fourteenth
st. and Sixth ave.—“In Old Kentucky.'
Association of Primary Principals FLOYD R. SMITH, 10 E. 420 St.

"The only Piano which improves under holds its regular meeting, the second

Usage." Special prices and easy terms to

teachers. Gaiety Theatre-Broadway and Twenty- Monday in each month, at the New York ninth street, at 8:15—"White Crook." City College. President, Miss Josephine E.

ISAAC PITIIAN'S

HARDMAN, PECK & co.,

19th St. and fifth Ave, Rogers; Secretary, Miss S. E. Buckbee. Garden Theatre.-Madison Square Gar.

SHORT HAND den, at 8:15.-" Trilby." The New York Society of Pedagogy

TAUGHT IN THE Garrick Theatre-Thirty-fifth st. and Thursday of each month, at The College of

holds its regular meetings on the third Public Day Schools of New York City. Broadway, at 8:30—"A Man with a Past.” the City of New York. E. A. Page, Presi.

Send for specimen pages of "Isaac Pitdent; J. W. Davis, Secretary.

man's Complete Phonographic Instructor." Grand Opera House-Twenty-third street

Used in the above schools. and Eighth avenue, at 8:00–- The Passing The “Emile" holds its regular meet

ISAAC PITMAN & SONS, Show. ings on the first and third Fridays of each

33 Union Square, N. Y. Harlem Opera House–One Hundred month, at The College of the City of New ATTEND the Metropolitan School of Shortand Twenty-fifth street, near Seventh York. William J. O'Shea, President: band, New. Presbyterian Bldg., 152 Fifth ave., at 8:15—"Thrilby." Bryan J. Reilly, Rec. Secretary.

ave., cor. 20th st. Special Course and Rates

to Teachers. Circular free. Herald Square Theatre-Broadway and Primary Teachers' Association. RegThirty-fifth street, at 8:15—“Rob Roy." njar meetings held on the third Monusy of

EXERCISE each month, at The College of the City of Hoyt's Madison Square Theatre-Twenty. New York. Mary A. Magovern, President, fourth street, near Broadway, at 8:30. Mrs. J. E. Archer. Secretary.

FOR HEALTH Mr. Robert Hilliard in “Lost 24 Hours,"

The Victor Puland “The Littlest Girl."

ley MaThe Teachers' Co-operative Building

chine No. 5, has Koster & Bial's Music Hall, Thirty- and Loan Association holds its regular

no equal for genfourth street, bet. Broadway and Seventh meetings on the last Friday

of each month,

eral physical exavenue, at 8:15–Roof Garden. at No. 160 East 34th st., at 4 p. m. Joseph

ercise. Everybody

When you ride, ride the best.
G. Furey, President: Magnus Gross, Jr.,
Lyceum Theatre-Fourth avenue, near Secretary.

seeking good healik VICTORS ARE BEST!

have this 230 st., at 8.15-E. H. Sothern in "The

machine at home Prisoner of Zenda." Teacher's Building and Loan Asso

for daily use.
Madison Square Roof Garden.
ciation. Regular meeting on the last

Price,Japan finish,
Friday of each month, in Y.M.C. A. Build.

$15.00.

The VICTORIA, for ladies' use, is the Palmer's Theatre-Broadway and Thir-ing, 230 st, and 4thave. David E. Gaddis, tieth Atreet, at 8:15–Della Fox in "Fleur. President: A. D. Stratton, Secretary.

Nickel Trimmings, lightest running machine in its class. Send de-Lis." Janitors' Association of the New York

Estimates and for copy of “Woman and the Whe

by Proctor's Pleasure Palace-Fifty-eighth Public Schools will hold its regular meet

plans furnished for street, bet. Lexington and Third aves.ing on Saturday at 4 p. m., Sept. 21st at

school gymna

Dr. Lucy Hall-Brown. Catalogue free. continuous from noon to midnight 3rd ave. and 79th st. Samuel O. Haight,

siums, uniformsfor Vaudeville, President; Frederick Meyer, Secretary.

gymnasium use, al

so for allsports,out- OVERMAN WHEEL CO., Proctor's Twenty-third Street Theatre Teachers' Association of the City of

ing and yachting. - continuous from 11:00 A.M. to 11:00 P.M. New York holds the regular meeting of its

Our illustrated
-Vaudeville.
Board of Directors on the third Tuesday of

Catalogue, also

Makers of Victor Bicycle Standard.-Thirty-third street and Broau- Matthew J. Elgas, President; Henry M. each month, in the City College, at 4 p. m. book, Physical Culture, free.

N. Y. Branch,

A. G. SPALDING & BROB., way, at 8:30.-"Charley's Aunt." Farrell, Secretary.

23 Warren Street.

126-128-130 Nassau St., New York.

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HARDMAN

PIANO.

bozbalight BICYCLING MEANS HEALTH!

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F ai de са Se TE ab to

A SONG OF THE DYING SUMMER.

Summer, with her gleaming wings,
To the coming Autumn sings,

Chanting all her wrong
Autumn, in her robes of gold,
Showering wealth from cvery fold,

Listens to her song.

“Sister, tell me, tell me why
Now has come my time to die?

Why must I sorrow ?
Hidden in the darksome grave
Is there nothing that can save ?

Is there no morrow ?

"Joy and beauty I bestow Freely on the earth below,

Yet I breathe my last." Autumn, bending low, replied : “I will hasten to thy side

When my time is past.

"Fleck'd with white the moaning sea
Weeps a requiem for thee,

Sighing in sadness.
Flowers around thy tomb shall cling ;
Rest thee, then, until the Spring
Wakes thee in gladness."

CECIL J. MEAD ALLEN.
-The Academy.

a

THE DENVER TRIP.

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AND SAID,

here, one of the young ladies of our party lost her churches—the First Presbyterian, First Baptist
pocketbook containing her ticket and all her and the Trinity M. E. Church. Neither have I
money. However, it was found later in the day space to tell you of the beautiful buildings of Den•
and all was serene once more. Then came the ver; the beautiful residences; the City Hall and
questions as to how we were going to take a long the Capitol building. The weather of Denver
drive without spending much money. Here our during that week was not all that could be desired,
indefatigable committee, blessings on them, cloudy, rainy and cold all that week. Denverites
worked around and after much talking and bar- said that it was a good thing, as the Eastern
gaining found they could get a tally-ho, as they friends would not be lonely, but we did wish we
supposed, which would carry a large number. might see some of that delightful Denver weather.
When the "tally-ho" arrived it looked much like The meetings were largely attended, and many
a circus band wagon, and “The Derby Wịnner" trips taken around Denver. The trip over the
was painted in large yellow letters on each side, Loop was very popular, as it only consumed a day
but we cared little for that, though it was a great with a small expense of $5, everything included.
source of amusement to the small boys as we Many teachers took that delightful Salt Lake trip,
drove through the streets. We all, or rather about which included Marshal Pass, Black Canon, Royal
eighteen, got into “The Derby Winner" and drove Gorge, etc. Many intended to stay the entire sum.
through Forest Park, or rather through a part of it; mer, taking in the Yellowstone and trips to Cali-
a beautiful park of 2,200 acres, we were told; then fornia and various other trips.
we saw the state fish-catching ponds; from there I was among the first to come home, our route
to Tower Park, then to Shaw's Gardens; there we home took us through Omaha, Burlington,
alighted and walked around. We would have liked Chicago and Salamanca to New York. It is a
to spend days in that lovely spot where are rare trip that I enjoyed hugely, and the grandeur of
plants, flowers, shrubs and trees, but we could the Rocky Mountain scenery is beyond descrip-
spend but a short time. Then we saw many of tion, but after all give me New York State for
the finest residences, those at West Mooreland and variety of scenery, with its mountains, its bauti.
Vandewinter Places being the handsomest; then ful rivers and lakes, and thorough cultivation.
back again to their elegant Union depot after a The West is grand, but I prefer the East. Can
three hours' drive.

anything be more beautiful than that little bit of
After a hearty dinner and a little rest, we took scenery just after we leave Port Jervis on the
the trolley cars and saw a little more of the busi- Erie Railroad, with the Susquehanna winding in
ness portion of the city, then again, late in the and out of the mountains or our own splendid
evening, we started on our journey, feeling that Hudson. Hurrah for New York State I say.
we had spent a delightful day, and that St. Louis

NEW YORKER. would be a lovely city for a home if we wanted to live so far away from dear old New York. From St Louis we went through to Kansas

NOTES OF THE CONVENTION. City, reaching there Friday morning. We only had an hour and a half there, but we determined to see all we could in that time, so we took a cable

NEW YORK TEACHERS PRESENT—WHAT THEY DID car intending to ride around the city, but after a short ride something happened to the cable, and after waiting a long time we finally had to take

SALT LAKE CITY, July 27, 1895. another line of cars and

go back to the depot. After starting from Kansas City we learned

The New York and Brooklyn teachers were in that there had been a waterspout just ahead of us

number but as moiety of the 10,000 who gathered and that our route had been changed and we were at the meeting of the National Education Assogoing to take the southern route through Kansas; ciation at Denver, but that moiety made itself this delayed us somewhat, and we all agreed that riding through these rank prairies was rather

felt, and it was recognized by teachers from all tedious. We saw little of much interest; some

parts of the Union that they showed that New few prairie dogs, an occasional prairie flower; the York was in no way behind the time in educamirage, however, was beautiful, and we were all tional ideas. The weather was in strong contrast enlivened by an exhibition of bronco riding by a

to what it has been at recent meetings of the girl who rode up to our train as we were waiting. It was well worth seeing, she certainly rode beau

Association. Fires were needed in the buildings, tifully.

and there was no complaint of excessive heat. This was on Saturday, we reached Ossawatomie The snow-capped mountains of the neighborhood at about one o'clock, and had a nice dinner of

were sufficient to banish all thought of unneces. spring chicken, green corn, etc. It was good and all fully appreciated it, we were so tired and hungry. Some of our party visited the site Assistant Supt. Farrel's discussion of the papers where John Brown's house was and there we presented on the topic of Wednesday's general found quantities of prairie flowers.

session, “Co-ordination in the Common Schools." Saturday night we were at Wichita for supper, His remarks were very favorably received by the and those of our party who read this will remem- audience of 10,000, and delegates whom I have ber our trolley car ride, Cary's hotel, the orange consulted pronounced it a thoughtful, well. phosphate and dance, and the delay caused by digested discussion from the standpoint of the that same dance, then another night ride and city system. The criticism that New York teachPueblo Sunday, there we had dinner, and a few ers hold aloof from conventions is not a true one visited Mineral Palace, and a few took a trolley car concerning the convention of '95, for there were ride. Sunday night at about eight o'clock we present at the Denver meetings representatives of reached Manitou in a pouring rain, the first we all branches of our city system actively engaged had seen.

in class room work. I wonder who of us will ever forget our first The superintendent's department has always glimpse of Pikes Peak and the snow capped been represented by Norman A. Calkins, whose mountains, I must not attempt to describe that efforts as a trustee of the Permanent Fund have scene, it is beyond me. We were side-tracked at produced a cash capital of $50,000 for the treasury Manitou and slept in our car that night. In the of the association. Asst. Supt. Henry M. Leipmorning our party dispersed. Some took break- ziger was a member of the National Council fast in one place some in another, some went up representing the state, though illness detained to Pike's Peak. The most of the party, and their both of these workers from the active part they description of the trip was entrancing and made usually take in convention. Asst. Supt. Farrel us feel, who had not been, that we were the appeared on the programme, as I have mentioned loosers. Five of us took our breakfast at the above. Grand View House, then took carriage and drove Asst. Supt. Schaffluer was here. I met him at through the Garden of the Gods. Here too words the reception of German teachers, where he told fail me; I simply cannot describe the grandeur me he had taken a keen interest in the music of that place. We visited the Cave of the Winds; departmental meeting. For the City college there here we passed through rooms filled with those appeared Professors Hardy

and Stratford, whom magnificent stalagmites and stalactites, the Bridal

I met in Brown Palace. Professor Hardy was Chamber, Boston ave., so low that we had to seated in the bootblack's chair when I met him, stoop in passing through; this cave is truly won- absorbed in the contemplation of a black spot on derful in its formation. I wish I could describe it the toe of his right russet shoe, which the ableso you could see it as I did, but it is beyond my bodied bootblack was vainly endeavoring to repower. We had our dinner in Manitou, then move. Macbeth's soliloquy immediately suggested started for Denver reaching there at about half- itself to my mind, and I quoted it as it seemed to past eight Monday night, tired and dusty and afford the only relief for the professor's evident glad to get where one might take a bath and rest. annoyance. “Out, out! damned spot!" but the Then our party disbanded, some to go to hotels, spot would pot out. some to boarding houses and some tu friends. The professor, in an interview with the repre

It is not my purpose to report the N. E. A. ses. sentative of a city paper, declared “ that New sions, or to describe the many excellent papers

York teachers did not believe in enlightening read or the interesting discussions. Some of the their fellow teachers from a platform, and gave meetings were held in the High School building, some interesting details of his work in Nineteenth a building which shames many of our Eastern Ward schools and Catholic summer schools, which school buildings. Some were held in the different

(Continued on page 8.)

EXPERIENCES OF THE TEACHERS EN-ROUTE-IN

CIDENTS AND ACCIDENTS OF THE JOURNEY. It was a merry party of Brooklyn teachers and a few outside friends which started from Jersey City, July 3d, to attend the National Educational Association at Denver. As I reached Jersey City that warm July day, I found all our party there waiting for the gates to be opened; there was the usual greetings of friends as they arrived, then came the call to start, the usual good-byes now said, a few tears shed as a beloved daughter said good-bye to a dear old mother left behind, the usual promises to write and the loving injunctions to “take good care of yourself,” and then the stepping out to the platform to our special car waiting for use, the usual rush for our seats, al. ready engaged, the placing of wraps, bags and bundles, etc., a few last good-byes, and the bell rang, the whistle blew and we were fairly started on our long journey.

I ponder if people in general know what a jolly crowd teachers are when they are out of the treadmill of every day school life and off for a two months vacation. I doubt it, and I wish you could all have enjoyed as I did the quick repartee, the genuine wit and bright stories they told; making every one happy and doing all they possibly could to make those of us who were not teachers and every day companions feel at home and comfortable in their midst.

There was a dining car in, of course, which some patronized, and others took lunches which provided for a part of the journey, we had planned our money so as to use it to the best possible advantage that we might see all we could with the money at our disposal, and many chose to take lunches and so save a large item on the journey.

I must not spend time to discuss these merry lunches, the demands on the porter to bring hot water to make coffee, tea or bouillon, the good things eaten in true Bohemian style, but basten on to describe in a very meagre fashion some points of interest on our way to Denver.

We went via the Erie R. Ř. from Jersey City to Cincinnati without stopping. Reaching Cincinnati at about four o'clock the 4th of July, some of us hired carriages and drove for two hours around the city. Such a smoky city! The buildings are really fine, but 80 vered by smoke that it is hard to believe them 80. We had not time to drive out into the suburbs where the wealthier residents live, so we had to content ourselves with the business portion of the city, which I presume looked dirtier than usual, for the streets and side. walks were covered with the remains of the Fourth, and little children of all conditions, color and nationalities were constantly adding to the debris. After our drive we again boarded our car and the next morning early we found ourselves in St. Louis, in time for a hearty breakfast. Then the party dispersed to amuse themselves about the city for the entire day, as we were not to leave St. Louis until late in the evening.

One little unpleasant incident occurred right

sary heat.

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