Lawrence B. Valk, Architect, 229 Broadway, New York City: Specialty Churches (Classic Reprint)

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9781331343431: Lawrence B. Valk, Architect, 229 Broadway, New York City: Specialty Churches (Classic Reprint)

Excerpt from Lawrence B. Valk, Architect, 229 Broadway, New York City: Specialty Churches

Department of Theology. - Instruction is given by the President, five Professors, and eminent special lecturers appointed from year to year. Students have commodious furnished rooms in the new and attractive building, Council Hall, which is devoted exclusively to the uses of this Department. They have free access to all the classes, libraries, and cabinets of the other Departments. Fifteen weeks during the summer can be spent in Home Missionary or other labor, with compensation, without interference with studies. The demand for such labor is greater than the supply. During the last half of the course the students have frequent opportunities to supply the neighboring churches. Students who need pecuniary assistance receive the usual aid from the American Education Society and from special funds under the control of the Seminary, enough in all cases to relieve them from embarrassment in pursuing their studies.

Department of Philosophy and the Arts. - Eleven Professors give instruction in this Department. The Classical and Scientific Course embraces the studies of our best colleges, so arranged that after the Freshman year the student may, by elective studies, give a classical or scientific character to his course, receiving the degree of A.B. at its close. For entrance, three years of Latin, two of Greek, and one term of Geometry are necessary. The Literary Course is like the above, with the exception that no Greek and less Latin is required.

Department of Preparatory Instruction. - Comprises a Classical School, which prepares students for the best colleges, and an English School, which offers the advantages of a first-class academy to those who can spend but a little time at school. Instruction is given by the Principal of this Department, six tutors, and about fifteen special teachers.

Expenses in all departments for tuition, incidentals, and board are very low. Students who do not wish to take a full course can select such studies in any department as they are prepared to pursue to advantage. Both sexes admitted. Location healthful, and religious influences the best. No drinking or billiard saloons in town. Circulars with full information sent free by J.B. T.Marsh, Secretary.

Oberlin Observatory of Music.

Over three thousand students have received instruction in this Conservatory since it was established. Its faculty consists of five Professors, four of whom were educated in the celebrated schools of Leipzig and Paris, and all of whom give their entire time to tn institution.

Instruction is given in class or private lessons, as preferred. The rates of tuition are exceptionally low, fifteen dollars a term paying for tuition in pianoforte, organ, violin, or singing, with other advantages of lectures, concerts, recitals, chorus singing, etc., making a total of from one hundred and twenty to one hundred and thirty hours of instruction in various branches each term. All living expenses in Oberlin are also very low.

The Conservatory is one of the departments of Oberlin College, and under the direct management of its Board of Trustees. By virtue of this connection it offers greater advantages for both musical and literary culture than can be obtained elsewhere. Diplomas are given to all who complete, in a satisfactory manner, its course of study. The terms of study begin in September, January, and April, each continuing three months. For fuller particulars send for catalogue to Prof. F.B. Rice, Director, Oberlin, Ohio.

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Valk, Lawrence B.
Published by Forgotten Books 9/27/2015 (2015)
ISBN 10: 1331343437 ISBN 13: 9781331343431
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Book Description Forgotten Books 9/27/2015, 2015. Paperback or Softback. Book Condition: New. Lawrence B. Valk, Architect, 229 Broadway, New York City: Specialty Churches (Classic Reprint). Book. Bookseller Inventory # BBS-9781331343431

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Lawrence B Valk
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Book Description Forgotten Books, United States, 2015. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. Excerpt from Lawrence B. Valk, Architect, 229 Broadway, New York City: Specialty Churches Department of Theology. - Instruction is given by the President, five Professors, and eminent special lecturers appointed from year to year. Students have commodious furnished rooms in the new and attractive building, Council Hall, which is devoted exclusively to the uses of this Department. They have free access to all the classes, libraries, and cabinets of the other Departments. Fifteen weeks during the summer can be spent in Home Missionary or other labor, with compensation, without interference with studies. The demand for such labor is greater than the supply. During the last half of the course the students have frequent opportunities to supply the neighboring churches. Students who need pecuniary assistance receive the usual aid from the American Education Society and from special funds under the control of the Seminary, enough in all cases to relieve them from embarrassment in pursuing their studies. Department of Philosophy and the Arts. - Eleven Professors give instruction in this Department. The Classical and Scientific Course embraces the studies of our best colleges, so arranged that after the Freshman year the student may, by elective studies, give a classical or scientific character to his course, receiving the degree of A.B. at its close. For entrance, three years of Latin, two of Greek, and one term of Geometry are necessary. The Literary Course is like the above, with the exception that no Greek and less Latin is required. Department of Preparatory Instruction. - Comprises a Classical School, which prepares students for the best colleges, and an English School, which offers the advantages of a first-class academy to those who can spend but a little time at school. Instruction is given by the Principal of this Department, six tutors, and about fifteen special teachers. Expenses in all departments for tuition, incidentals, and board are very low. Students who do not wish to take a full course can select such studies in any department as they are prepared to pursue to advantage. Both sexes admitted. Location healthful, and religious influences the best. No drinking or billiard saloons in town. Circulars with full information sent free by J.B. T.Marsh, Secretary. Oberlin Observatory of Music. Over three thousand students have received instruction in this Conservatory since it was established. Its faculty consists of five Professors, four of whom were educated in the celebrated schools of Leipzig and Paris, and all of whom give their entire time to tn institution. Instruction is given in class or private lessons, as preferred. The rates of tuition are exceptionally low, fifteen dollars a term paying for tuition in pianoforte, organ, violin, or singing, with other advantages of lectures, concerts, recitals, chorus singing, etc., making a total of from one hundred and twenty to one hundred and thirty hours of instruction in various branches each term. All living expenses in Oberlin are also very low. The Conservatory is one of the departments of Oberlin College, and under the direct management of its Board of Trustees. By virtue of this connection it offers greater advantages for both musical and literary culture than can be obtained elsewhere. Diplomas are given to all who complete, in a satisfactory manner, its course of study. The terms of study begin in September, January, and April, each continuing three months. For fuller particulars send for catalogue to Prof. F.B. Rice, Director, Oberlin, Ohio. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at. Bookseller Inventory # AAV9781331343431

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Lawrence B Valk
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Book Description Forgotten Books, United States, 2015. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.Excerpt from Lawrence B. Valk, Architect, 229 Broadway, New York City: Specialty Churches Department of Theology. - Instruction is given by the President, five Professors, and eminent special lecturers appointed from year to year. Students have commodious furnished rooms in the new and attractive building, Council Hall, which is devoted exclusively to the uses of this Department. They have free access to all the classes, libraries, and cabinets of the other Departments. Fifteen weeks during the summer can be spent in Home Missionary or other labor, with compensation, without interference with studies. The demand for such labor is greater than the supply. During the last half of the course the students have frequent opportunities to supply the neighboring churches. Students who need pecuniary assistance receive the usual aid from the American Education Society and from special funds under the control of the Seminary, enough in all cases to relieve them from embarrassment in pursuing their studies. Department of Philosophy and the Arts. - Eleven Professors give instruction in this Department. The Classical and Scientific Course embraces the studies of our best colleges, so arranged that after the Freshman year the student may, by elective studies, give a classical or scientific character to his course, receiving the degree of A.B. at its close. For entrance, three years of Latin, two of Greek, and one term of Geometry are necessary. The Literary Course is like the above, with the exception that no Greek and less Latin is required. Department of Preparatory Instruction. - Comprises a Classical School, which prepares students for the best colleges, and an English School, which offers the advantages of a first-class academy to those who can spend but a little time at school. Instruction is given by the Principal of this Department, six tutors, and about fifteen special teachers. Expenses in all departments for tuition, incidentals, and board are very low. Students who do not wish to take a full course can select such studies in any department as they are prepared to pursue to advantage. Both sexes admitted. Location healthful, and religious influences the best. No drinking or billiard saloons in town. Circulars with full information sent free by J.B. T.Marsh, Secretary. Oberlin Observatory of Music. Over three thousand students have received instruction in this Conservatory since it was established. Its faculty consists of five Professors, four of whom were educated in the celebrated schools of Leipzig and Paris, and all of whom give their entire time to tn institution. Instruction is given in class or private lessons, as preferred. The rates of tuition are exceptionally low, fifteen dollars a term paying for tuition in pianoforte, organ, violin, or singing, with other advantages of lectures, concerts, recitals, chorus singing, etc., making a total of from one hundred and twenty to one hundred and thirty hours of instruction in various branches each term. All living expenses in Oberlin are also very low. The Conservatory is one of the departments of Oberlin College, and under the direct management of its Board of Trustees. By virtue of this connection it offers greater advantages for both musical and literary culture than can be obtained elsewhere. Diplomas are given to all who complete, in a satisfactory manner, its course of study. The terms of study begin in September, January, and April, each continuing three months. For fuller particulars send for catalogue to Prof. F.B. Rice, Director, Oberlin, Ohio. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at. Bookseller Inventory # AAV9781331343431

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Book Description Forgotten Books, United States, 2015. Paperback. Book Condition: New. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. Excerpt from Lawrence B. Valk, Architect, 229 Broadway, New York City: Specialty Churches Department of Theology. - Instruction is given by the President, five Professors, and eminent special lecturers appointed from year to year. Students have commodious furnished rooms in the new and attractive building, Council Hall, which is devoted exclusively to the uses of this Department. They have free access to all the classes, libraries, and cabinets of the other Departments. Fifteen weeks during the summer can be spent in Home Missionary or other labor, with compensation, without interference with studies. The demand for such labor is greater than the supply. During the last half of the course the students have frequent opportunities to supply the neighboring churches. Students who need pecuniary assistance receive the usual aid from the American Education Society and from special funds under the control of the Seminary, enough in all cases to relieve them from embarrassment in pursuing their studies. Department of Philosophy and the Arts. - Eleven Professors give instruction in this Department. The Classical and Scientific Course embraces the studies of our best colleges, so arranged that after the Freshman year the student may, by elective studies, give a classical or scientific character to his course, receiving the degree of A.B. at its close. For entrance, three years of Latin, two of Greek, and one term of Geometry are necessary. The Literary Course is like the above, with the exception that no Greek and less Latin is required. Department of Preparatory Instruction. - Comprises a Classical School, which prepares students for the best colleges, and an English School, which offers the advantages of a first-class academy to those who can spend but a little time at school. Instruction is given by the Principal of this Department, six tutors, and about fifteen special teachers. Expenses in all departments for tuition, incidentals, and board are very low. Students who do not wish to take a full course can select such studies in any department as they are prepared to pursue to advantage. Both sexes admitted. Location healthful, and religious influences the best. No drinking or billiard saloons in town. Circulars with full information sent free by J.B. T.Marsh, Secretary. Oberlin Observatory of Music. Over three thousand students have received instruction in this Conservatory since it was established. Its faculty consists of five Professors, four of whom were educated in the celebrated schools of Leipzig and Paris, and all of whom give their entire time to tn institution. Instruction is given in class or private lessons, as preferred. The rates of tuition are exceptionally low, fifteen dollars a term paying for tuition in pianoforte, organ, violin, or singing, with other advantages of lectures, concerts, recitals, chorus singing, etc., making a total of from one hundred and twenty to one hundred and thirty hours of instruction in various branches each term. All living expenses in Oberlin are also very low. The Conservatory is one of the departments of Oberlin College, and under the direct management of its Board of Trustees. By virtue of this connection it offers greater advantages for both musical and literary culture than can be obtained elsewhere. Diplomas are given to all who complete, in a satisfactory manner, its course of study. The terms of study begin in September, January, and April, each continuing three months. For fuller particulars send for catalogue to Prof. F.B. Rice, Director, Oberlin, Ohio. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at. Bookseller Inventory # LIE9781331343431

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