4. Private Schools.
Sarah M. Douglass, Institute Building, Lombard street
above Seventh, -
Margaretta Forten, 92 Lombard street,
Amelia Bogle, 12th street below Spruce,
Adam S. Driver, Barclay street above Sixth, -
Elizabeth Clark, corner Fifth and Gaskill streets,
Emeline Higgins, 4 Raspberry street, -
Ada Hinton, 6 Locust street, -
Sarah Gordon, 9 Rodman street, -
Diana Smith, Prosperous Alley, -
Emeline Curtis, 62 Gaskill street,
Sarah Ann Gordon, Bonsall street above Tenth,
Ann McCormick, Brown street above Fourth, -
George W. Johnson, Lombard street above Seventh, -
Summary of the Day Schools.
Benevolent and Reformatory Schools,
Scholars on roll
S. M. Douglass teaches higher branches than are taught in Public
Grammar Schools. The Managers of the Institute in whose building
her school is kept, have made an arrangement with her by which she
will at all times have 25 girls preparing for admission into their school.
M. Forten and A. Hinton teach branches similar to those taught in
Grammar Schools, the former being the only one that takes boarding
Ml the others teach nothing more than the elementary
The proprietors of female schools all teach plain sewing, and
most of them add ornamental kneedle work, and knitting.
5. Evening Schools.
Raspberry Street Schools commence on the first Monday in October
and continue five months. Five sessions are held each week.
Mens' School, John W. Stokes, Principal, and three male'assistants.
Total 138 ; average attendance 50.
Womens' School, Mary Roberts, Principal, and four assistants. Total
255; average attendance 63=
Apprentices and Young Men's School si the New Institute commences
on the first Monday in November and continues four months. Charles
L. Reason, Teacher.
The Raspberry Street Schools were established many years ago, and
were formerly conducted by voluntary teachers. They always enjoyed
a large share of the public confidence, but since the paid system of