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DUBLIN:

PRINTED BY (THOMAS COLLINS, THE FIRST PUPIL OF THE INSTITU
TION, IN THE PRINTING-OFFICE OF HIS MASTER.)

M. GOODWIN, 29, DENMARK-STREET.

July, 1827.

Separate Establishment,

FOR

THE EDUCATION

OF

PRIVATE DEAF AND DUMB PUPILS,

AND

For the Cure of Impediments in Speech;

BY JOSEPH HUMPHREYS,

Head Master of the Institution, for Deaf and Dumb Children of the
Poor, at CLAREMONT, GLASNEVIN, near DUBLIN...

FOR TERMS APPLY AS ABOVE; IF BY LETTER, POST-PAID.

Each Pupil will have a separate Bed, and live, in all respects, as a Member of the Master's family; whose wife will take charge of the Female Pupils: so that Parents may be assured, that all will receive uniform care and attention. The first Half year must be paid for, at entrance; and every succeeding Quarter, in advance. Three Months Notice required,-previous to the removal of a Pupil. One Vacation in the year,-four weeks in summer.

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LEGACIES. «

66

do give and bequeath unto the Treasurer, for the time being, of The National Institution, for the Education of Deaf and Dumb Children of the Poor in Ireland, established in Dublin, May 18, 1816, and now situated at Claremont, near Glasnevin, in the vicinity of Dublin, the sum of pounds, sterling, to be paid within months next after my decease, free of Legacy duty and other expenses, and with legal interest, after the said term of payment; out of such parts only of my personal estate, as shall not consist of chattels real; upon trust to be applied towards the carrying on the purposes of the said Institution. And I do hereby direct and declare, that the receipt of the Treasurer, for the time being, of the said Institution, shall be a sufficient discharge to my Executors for the said Legacy.'

N.B.-Devises of land, or money charged on land, or to be laid out in land, are void; but money or stock may be given by will, if not directed to be laid out in land,

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1. Written Letters pass free,

in Ireland, on the business of the Institution for the Poor; if un sealed, directed,

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Secretary of the Deaf and Dumb Institution,
Committee's Office,

16, Upper Sackville-street.

And enclosed in á cover, addressed

Education of the Deaf and Dumb Poor.
Sir Edward Smith Lees,
Post Office,

DUBLIN.

2. The Subscribers receive, free of postage, all Reports,* Ciroulars, and Letters, whether printed or written, issued by the Committee.

**

3. Money Letters,

containing Bank Notes or Bills, should have "Money Letter," endorsed after each of the above directions and are to be sealed, and # given into the hand of the Postmaster, as when common letters are post paid.

4. Bank Notes or Bills should be cut in two; and the second halbes not forwarded, until the safety of the first has been acknowledged. On the arrival of the second, the Collector's receipt shall be remitted free.

5. The Subscribers" address,

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as to their Sirname, Christian name, and designation; the number of their house, and it's street; or their country residence, and it's post-town; should be exactly entered on the receipt; in order to prevent the delay, or misdirection of any printed notice, circular or letter, connected with their rights, as to elections, &c. &c. They are requested also to notify any changes in those matters to the Secretary, or any errors as to them in the Reports, &c.

6. Candidates for admission

may procure the printed form of application, from the Clerk. 7. The Eligibility of Candidates,

as indigent boarder pupils, depends on their being Deaf and Dumb, not idiotic, in good health; between eight and twelve years of age; and having had the small or cow pock. And the Answers Certificates, and Engagements, in the printed form of application, must be filled

* As Government has, during the last year, withdrawn the privilege, formerly -granted, of sending the Reports free of postage (except when not exceeding two sheets, which may still be sent free) through the Post Office,-all Country Members are requested to inform the Secretary to what person in Dublin they would wish their Reports to be given in charge.

+If a delay occur, in the receipt of an answer to a letter; or if any list of Candidates for election, or other printed circular miscarry, the Members are requested to observe, that as all are regularly forwarded, this must arise either from their not having their exact address entered in the list of Benefactors; or from some negligence of the Post-man; or, as, has been often the case with printed papers, from their own servants, either refusing to receive, or neglecting to deliver them They are, therefore, requested to excuse any such accident, and to notify it instantly to the Secretary.

up. Any deception in these will subject the child to exclusion or expulsion. Paying Pupils are admissible after twelve.

8. Half-yearly elections of poor Pupils

are held, at special meetings of the Subscribers, in the CommitteeRoom of 16, Upper Sackville-street, on the last Friday of May and of Novemher, from twelve till three P. M. The Committee fix the number of vacancies, and the Subscribers elect by ballot.

9. Subscriptions become due

yearly, in advance, on the first of January; and every contributor
is requested to take, and keep the Collector's receipt.
10. Subscribers in ARREAR cannot vote;

the Collector therefore attends at the elections, to receive subscrip-
tions, due for the current year, or in arrear for a former one.
11. New Contributors may vote,

(or Members increasing their contributions,) at these elections, in proportion to the sum; as well as if they had paid previous to the ballot commencing.

12. Proxies may be sent,

by Subscribers, if signed and filled up, as explained in the printed Form of Proxy Vote, sent to every Subscriber.

13. The right to one vote,

for each vacancy, at every such election of poor Pupils, is procured
by yearly subscribing or collecting (by weekly or other contributions)
One Guinea ;-by giving or collecting from friends Ten Guineas;-
and by paying a legaey of Fifty Pounds. A gift-of Fifty Pounds
constitutes a Guardian; and entitles for life to five votes; and
of Two Hundred, either to twenty-four votes, or to keep in the In-
stitution one poor Pupil, during the life of the donor, chosen by
himself; one entering, as soon as the former has been educated.
14. Any one may place in the School a poor Child,
(approved by the Committee,) by paying quarterly, and in advance,
the annual sum of Twenty Guineas, for education, maintenance,
lodging, clothing, &c. &c. or by collecting and paying at once, in
advance, a lump sum equivalent, to be fixed by the Committee.
Auxiliary Societies pay only Twenty Pounds annually, for each
Pupil chosen and sent by them. When the friends can only pay
part of the annual expense, or only a small lump sum at once, the
Committee may admit the child, if the circumstances of the Insti-
tution allow it; but in all cases, the friends must at least pay for
clothing the child.

15. The Right to keep one child always in the School, is acquired by an individual for life, by a donation of Two Hundred Pounds; or by an Auxiliary Society, in perpetuity, for Two Hundred Guineas.

16. The only admission days for Pupils, whether elected, as gratuitous Pupils, by the Subscribers, or as paying Pupils, or Day Scholars, by the Committee, are quarterlg; namely, the first of January, April, July, and October, next after their election; in order that they may be taught in classes, and to simplify the accounts. They must also be in good health at the time, and

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bring the outfit of clothing,* as to articles and materials, specified in the printed notice of election.

17. Day Scholars

are admissible, either gratuitously or for payment. 18. A School of Industry,

in agricultural, gardehing, mechanical and household occupations, will be combined as much as possible with the primary object-instruction in the meanining and use of language; (by writing, reading, and speaking,) in arithmetic, and in Revelation. 19. Visiters to the School are admissible only between twelve and two P. M. on Fridays. A written order from any officer of the Institution, will admit (only between the same hours,) on any other day except Sunday. ·

20. The Committee meet

on the first Tuesday of each month, at tea, at 7, P. M. at 16, Upper Sackville-street, and on the third Friday at breakfast at Claremont, at 8, A. M. in summer, and at 9 in winter.

21. As the periods for settling accounts

are, monthly, for paying current expenses; quarterly, for receiving advances on aceount of paying pupils; and yearly, for closing all accounts of funds and expenditure; all persons having claims on the Committee, are requested to be punctual in presenting their accounts; and all Subscribers, and Collectors, Securities for paying Pupils, and Auxiliary Societies, are requested to be exact in remitting money, as soon as due.

22. The Sub-Committee

of Economy meets on the Monday before the first Tuesday of each month, at 16, Upper Sackville-street, at tea, at 7, P. M. and the Sub-Committee of School on the second Friday of each month, at Claremont, at breakfast, and 8, A. M. in summer, and at 9 in winter. 23. The Committee's Office,

at 16, Upper Sackville-street, is attended daily, from ten, a. M. till half-past four P. M. by the Clerk.

24. The Aunual Meeting is held

in the Rotunda Room, Dublin, on the Monday after the second Thursday in April.

25. An Anniversary Meeting

should be held in summer at Claremont, to which the principal Officers and Members, and other persons as the Committee please should be invited.

* Unless the articles be of the exact kind here described, new, and of good quality, the child cannot be received.

A BOY.-Three night caps, six plain shirts, three dark cravats, four pair dark worsted stockings, two pair shoes, two cloth coats, two cloth waistcoats, two pair cord trowsers, two fur caps, four pocket handkerchiefs, two towels, one pocketcomb, one small-toothed comb, one comb brush, a small bag for clothes.

N.B.-Washing waistcoats, and white cravats, will not be allowed.

A GIRL.-Three nightcaps, four plain shifts, two tippets or shawls, four pair dark worsted stockings, two pair shoes, two dark coloured stuff gowns, or frocks, four check bibs, two flannel and two stuff petticoats, two pockets, one straw bonnet, four pocket handkerchiefs, two pair gloves, one dark cloak, two towels, one pocket comb, one small toothed comb, one comb brush, a small bag for clothes,

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