I EB. N A

advertisement
STATE OF NEW YORH.
25.
No.
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EB. 4, 185
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Of the Exseative Co
ab the Legislature :
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Parsuant to the provisions of the act, chap. 311, of the Laws
of 1844, the undersigned have the honor to state, that the Hon.
Robert H. Prupn, has been appointed one of the Executive Comnnittee for the care, management and government of the Normal
School, in place of Samuel H. Hammond, Esq., ~esigned,since
the date of our last report. wk herewith transmit the Annual
Report of the Executive Committee of the State Normal School,
which has been received and approved; which report contains a
full statement of the receipts and expenditures of money under
the same act.
H. H. VAN DPCK,
Superintendent of Puhlic Instruction:
6. Y. LANSING,
Chancellor.
Dded Feb-uary 4, 1858.
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[Assembly, Ko. 25.1
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[~.x~1000S1500
E.C.)
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REPORT.
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% the SLate Superintendent qf Public bstruction,
and the Regents of the University:'
The Executive Committee of ,the State ~ o r l b a School
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RESPECTFULLY
REPORT:
That the whole number of pupils in attendance during the
past year, which embraces the twenty-fifth and twenty-sixth
terms, has been three hundred and twenty-nine : seventy two of
these, twenty two males and fifty females, having completed the
course of study specified in the document accompanying this report, have received the diploma of the institution, and are now,
with three or four exceptions, engaged in teaching within the
limits of the State. The whole number of different pupils who
hare enjoyed the advantages of the school, for a longer or shorter period, to September, 1857, is 2,887. A11 the counties of the
State, with the exception of five, viz: Delaware, Essex, Hamilton, Richmond and Suffolk, have been represented in the school
during the past year. Thirty-two counties were represented by
the graduating classes. The following table presents the number of pupils and graduates for each term from the commencement of the school :
Xumber of Pupils and Graduates in fornzer years.
First year,.
.
Second year,..
Third year,.
.
I
{
Fifth gear,. . {
Fourth year,.
....
....
1st term,.
2d
ic
3d
4th
5th'
6th
7th
8th
9th
6'
"
"
LG
"
cc
LL
......
...
...
...
...
Pupils.
98
185
197
205
178
221
198
208
175
196
-GRADUATES.-.
Males. Females.
0
29
30
37
27
37
25
17
aa
19
0
5
17
Total.
0
31
47
26
ti3
19
25
46
25
29
21
18
50
46
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69
43
33
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Sixth year,.
..
...
.. j 32th
Ninth year,.
11t11 term,.
Pnplla.
223
219
17th
...
. j18th
" ...
u
16;!
.
Twelfth gear,.
Thirt'nth yr. J 25th
,, ......
"
"
...
..
*1856-'57.
%ot_~P.
12
21
20
13
32
31
276
13
273
17
26
25
39
42
238
227
270
242
10
12
31
20
41
32
28
40
5,782
--.
-GRAD~ATES.~
Males. Females.
13
10
15
30
- - 461
-
538
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999
From this table it will be seen that a large number have been
connected with the school, who have failed to finish the prescribed course of study. I t is believed, however, that but very few
of this number have failed to use the advantages ,afforded by
this institution, in the service of-the State. The demand for
teachers has been such, during the past year, that quite a-large
number of the under graduates at present connected with the
school, have, with the consent of the faculty, temporarily left
the institution and engaged in teaching, and although they have
not completed the entire course of shdy, their influence in improving the character of the instruction commonly given in the
public schools cannot be disregarded.
/
Present Number of Pupils.
The 27th term, or the first of the fourteenth year of the State
Normal School, commenced on the third Monday in September
last. The number of 'pupils in attendance is 223. They are diaided into four classes : Sub-Junior, Junior, sub-senior and
Senior,-a classification extending the course of study through
two entire years. These classes are further arranged in divisions, for convenience in recitations. The classification of the
pupils will be seen from the following table :
I
80.25.1
5
..........................
Seniors,.
Sub-Seniors
Juniors,
.'
Sub-Juniors ,............s...a......
,..... .................
........................ ..
,
.
Male.
Female.
14
28
18
10
18
48
87
20
- Tots.
3276
85
30
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Course of Study.
No change has been made in the course of study. Notwithstanding the questions often raised with reference to its wisdom,
the experience of each successive year has demonstrated it to be;
under existing circumstances, a necessity,
A consistent regard for the views of the friends of the schooi
has led to frequent attempts to effect a satisfactory modification
of the course, but withowt &vealing its possibi
has been
found that to lower the standard of requisitio
nformity
with the actual demands of the common schools geaemlly, as
they now are, would he to overlook the evident facts that the
Normal School must, by supplying a superior grade of scl~olarship for the higher public schools, exert its most direct and powerful influence upon the others, and that for these others there
is provided an under graduate course, snfficiently mo,derate in
its requisitions. The studies of the Junior class are designed
to prepare s higher order sf teachers for the common schools
generally; those who are looking for schools of a still better
grade, have before them the Sub-Senior cou7se;-and for those
who aim at more important positions in the higher schooIs, or
at principalships, the Senior studies are believed to be none too
colnplete or severe. To extend or elevate the course beyond
mllat it now is, would. be to put its completion beyond the time
and means of most of those who now graduate; and more, it
would simply educate the few who could compjete it beyond
eve11 the reach of the higher Sdzool~,on account of the limited
denland for such teachers, and the insuEcient cornpensation
offered them. On the other hand, to m&fY it so as to
make it less severe upon the pupils at any one t h e , mould be
to disregard the fact that it is no part of the true province of
ebe Wormal School to afford a purely academic instruction in the
arts and sciences. This is the proper work of our &any excellent
high schools and academies, and if through their means the pupil has properly prepared himself for the Normal School course,
ets it must be presumed he has, no more'is required of him than.
he ought to perform.
The real difficulty is to be removed only by a more thorough
preparation on the part of the applicants, and by the exercise
of greater care in the selection of appointees. The natural result of this will be to shorten the time requisite to the completion of the course at least one-fourth, and to produce as great a
diminution of its actual severity. It will add correspondingly
to the efficiency of the undergraduate teachers, diminislr the
number of those necessarily absent for a time to teach, and
double the number of graduates. In this direction, then, lies
&e path of:the'most promishg effort. .
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Sex and N o d e of Appointment,
The committee have in previous reports called attention to t h s
mmparative deficiency in the number of young men attending
the school. A sufficient explanation has been found in the great
inducements which other fields of labor Bold out to young men
and in the extensive and increasfng demand for female services
in the schools of t l ~State.
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This disproportion continues to exist
as at date of last report. The growing appreciation and th6
more suitable rewards which the labors of young men well qualified for their work, can now secure in the larger schools of our
towns and villages, would, it is thought, if generally known,
cause a change in this respect. The demand for male graduates
has never been more urgent than i t is at present. Situations of
inflnence and profit are always accessible to the best class of
them. The better grade d public sehools require male principals. The quelificatiosas required for such posts are high, but
the inducements are correspondingly great, and few moxe prominent fields are open to those possessed of talents and eharzctes
su& as will ensure success.
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The influence of the present mode of appointment is already
ment of Prof.' George W. Plympton, well known from his former connectiun with the school in the same capacity.
At the same time, Mrs. Henrietta B.Hemes resigned t3e position which she had occupied in the school during the previoas
two years, and Miss Mary E. Butler, a g r a d h e of the fourth
term, and for the past eight years principal df the girl's school
at Hudson, was appointed to fill the vacancy. Miss Butler entered upon the duties of her new position at the cornmenoement
of the present term.
T h e following is a full list of the present officers of the sihool-:
DAVID H. COCHRAN, A. M.,
Principal, and Professor of Morill and Intellectual Philosophy.
GEORGE W. PLYMPTON, A. M.,
Professor of Mathematics.
EDWARD 3'. B. ORTON, A. M.,
Professor of the Natural Sciences.
Rev. FREDERICK S. JEWELL, A. M.,
Superintendent of Experimental School.
and Jpparatus.
an addition of 348 volumes has beeljl
made during the year. It contains a full supply of all the books
used in the school, and is now in good condition, with the exception of about one hundred volumes;.which are too much worn
to be longer used, and which i t will be necessary to replace &th
others at commencement of next term.
To the rniscellaueons library a few volumes Rave been added
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by contribution; otherwise it remains the same as at the date of
last report.
A11 the apparatus belonging to the school has been inventoried, examined, and found to be in satisfactory order. .
Experimental Jchool.
This school, in which the teaching is entirely performed Ijy
the members of the graduating class, and which is clesig;ed to
furnish them the opportunity for applying, under the direction
of the proper oscer, the inodes of instruction imparted i n the
Normal $chool fully accomplishes the object for which it was
established. There still continues to be a greater number o f ,
applicants than can be accommodated. A tuition fee of $12.50
per term fa- each pupil not only renders the school self-sustaining, but causes it to contribute to the support of the Normal
School. The pupils of this school at present are:
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has been made i
strnction originally
ommittee to avoid.
sure, involving the re-
1857.
DR.
Sept. To balance as per last report,.
&t. TOcash from Comptroller, being annual appropriation,.
To cash received for tuition in experimental
school,..
...........
........................
............................
$635 64
12,000 00
2,307 50
~ o n t i b ~ e n tinclncling
s,
treasnrer's & janitor's sala-
................................. 1,39815
................ --493 94
salary,..;
Balance in hands of tssasnses,.
$15,019 56
A, Annnal Register and Circular of the State Normal School for
the year ending July 9,1857, with the names of the Executive Committee, faculty; and pupils, and'a list of the graduates
for the same period; also an account of the qu?lifications for
admission, the sums allowed for traveling expensw, and other
matters important to be understood by the pupil and others,
with the form of the diploma granted to graduates.
B, Full programme of the cla
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
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EON.
M. H. VAN DPCK,
Superintendent.of Public Instruction,
CHAIRXAN.
CHARLES L. BUSTHY, Esq.
Roa. FRANKLIX TOWNSEND.
SAMUEL H. HAMMOXD,
SAMUEL B. WOOLWORT
SEGBETARY AND TR
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OF
S T A T E NOR1
ALBAKY, N. Y.
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FOR TEE YEAR ENDING JULY 9, 1857.
FACULTY
DAVID H. COCHRAN,A. M.,
Principal, and Professor of Intellectual and Moral Science.
CHARLES DAVIES, LL. D.,
Professor of Mathematics.
EDWARD F. B. ORTOY, A. M.
Professor of Natural Science.
LL, A. Me,
and Literatur
RODNEY G. K I
ALBERT N. HUSTED,
Teacher of Arithmetic and Algebr
LOUISA OSTROM,
Teacher of History and Drawing.
HENRIETTA B. HEW
Teacher of Arithmetic and Ge
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EMILY A. RICE,
Teacher of Arithmetio and Gramm
STUDENTS.
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LADIES.
Names.
Towns.
Counties.
...... Kinderhook,.. ....... Columbia.
Lucy A. Ackley,
Dora Adams,.
Orphana E. Andrews,
Mary E. Arms,.
Elizabeth Ashfield,.
Esther E. Atkins,.
Emily C. Ball,.
Harriet Barnes,.
Fanny Baxter,.
Laura 3'. Beecher,.
Sarah Bell,..
Ellen J. Benham,.
Anna Bennett,.
Ellen Bennett,.
Anna C. Best,
Sarah C. Billis,.
Mary L. Bingham,
Sarah M. hirch,.
Loretta Blanch
Catharine E. Bla
Sarah E. Blauvel
EI. Jemima Bless'
Laura Bosworth
Sarah Bray,.
Cornelia M. Brigham,.
Nancy E. Briggs,.
Silly Erown,.
Sarah A. Burbidge
.......... Albany,. ........... Albany.
.. La Fayette,. ........ Onondaga.
....... New-York, ......... New-York.
.... Syracuse, .......... Onondaga.
..... Esopus,.. ........... Ulster.
........ Nassau, ......1. .... Rensselaer.
....... Rose, .............. Wayne.
....... Buffalo, ............ Erie.
..... North Broad Albin ... Fulton.
.......... Bath ,... ............ Rensselaer.
..... Byron,. ............ Genesee.
........ Albany,. ...........Albany.
....... Albany, ............ Albany.
......... Kinderhook,. ....... Columbia.
....... Kinderhook,.. ....... Columbia.
..... Albany,. ........... Albany.
....... Amsterdam, ........ Montgomery.
.......... Kinderhook,. ....... Columbia.
.. Ilryde&. ........... Tompkins.
...... Richmond, .......... Ontario.
.......... Albany,. ........... Albany.
,.... Utica ,... ............ Oneida.
Towns.
Names.
Counties.
... Angelica, ..........Allegany.
... Angelica,'. ......... Allegany.
........ Broad Albin,.. ...... Fulton.
.......... JerusAlern, ......... Pates.
..... Albany,. ........... Alb
...... Dryden ,............. Tom
... Oswego,.............. Oswego.
......... Albany, ............ Albany.
........ Albany,. ........... Albany.
Louisa Iv1. Burnham,.
Maria A. Burnham,.
Caroline Burr,.
Ellen Bush,.
R. Anna Cal'verly,
Huldah M. Card,
Sarah L. Carpenter,.
Maria Cary,.
Ellen Cassidy,.
Hannah Catlin,.
Gertriide E. Churchill,.
Josephine Clark,.
Eleanor M. Clute,..
Kate Conde,..
Margaret Conyne,
Cornelia Cook,.
Ann Cooney,.
Fleta J. Copp,.
Anna Courtney,.
Elizabeth Courtney
Jane Cowieson,.
Adeline Crawford,.
Emeline Crawford,.
Matilda M. Crounse,
Rebecca Crounse,.
Mary J. Daniel,.
Anna Davis,.
Elizabeth G. Davis,.
Martha B. Davis,
Jnlia L. Dean,.
Hannah M. Dean,.
Orrea W. Dempster,
Mary E. Devol,.
Jane Dewey,
Eliza P. Diekson,..
Jane A. Dickson,
Margaret L. Dow,..
....... Owego,. ............ Tioga.
Albany,. ........... Albany.
...... Albany,. ........... Albany.
.... Albany,. ........... Albany.
......... Glenville, .......... Schenectady.
...... Seward,.. ........... Schoharie.
........ Albany,. ........... Albany.
......... Albany,. ........... Albany.
........ Aurora,. ........... Erie.
....... Albany,. ........... Albany.
,.... Albany ,............ Albany.
....... Albany,. ........... Albany.
.... Hannibal,
Oswego.
.... New Scotland, ...... Albany.
... Knox,. ............. Albany.
..... Rotterdam,.. ........ Schenectady.
....... Albany,. ........... Albany.
.......... Albany,. ........... Albany.
... Albany ,............. Albany.
...... Albany,. ........... Albany.
....... Amsterdam, ........ Montgomery.
..... Coxsackie, :........ Greene.
.... Hsunsfield, ......... Jefferson.
....... Albany,. ........... Albany.
.......... Catskill,............. Greene.
....'Albany, ........... Albany.
...... Albany,. ........... Albany.
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.... Albany,. ........... Albany.
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Names,
....
...
...
...
......
...
.........
......
.....
Toms.
.
........
.....
....
......
........
...
........
....
......
.....
........
......
....
.........
....
..,...
....
.....
........
.......
...
......
.....
...........
Conntieg.
........ Erie.
............ Rensselaer.
*...........Jeffer~on.
...*........Jefferson.
............ Cayuga.
......... Herkimer.
....... Erie.
........... Albany.
........... Orleans.
Onondaga.
........... Albany.
...... Rensselaer.
........... Albany.
........... Albany.
...... Albany.
............ Orange.
........Saratoga.
.......... New-'Pork.
........... Albany.
.......... Steuben.
........ Albany.
.......... Saratoga.
........ Beheneetadg.
........... Albany.
.......... Sullivan.
.......... Albany.
........ Rensselaer.
...... .... Schoharie.
Lucinda E. Dutton,.
Springville,
Gornelia M. Earing,.
Clinton,
Eunice E. Edwards,.
Wilna,.
Susan A. Edwards,.
Wilna,.
Catharine Eldred,
Auburn?
Delia %. Ellsworth,.
Frankfort,.
Sarah C. Ely,.
Cheektowaga,
Xrnily .J,! Evans,.
Albany,.
Mary J. Fairman,.
Medina,.
Frances 3. Farringtan,. La Fayette,.. ...*..*.
Albany,.
Martlm Fearey,
Sand Lake,.. A
Mary C. Fellows,.
Albany,.
Christina Fergussn,
Albany,.
Maria M. Pinch,.
Eliza J. Etch,.
New Scotland,
Goshen,
Mary E. PitzgeraId,
Half Moon,.
Mary 8. Fonda,
New-York,
enrietta Porman,.
Anna M. Frame,.
Albany,.
eron,
Rhoda F, French,.
ervliet,.,
Lydia W.Bale,
Elizabeth B. Gardiner,. . Charlton,
Niskayuna,..
Emma E. Gates,.
Janette M. Gibsop,.
Albany,.
Neversink,
Ann Billette,.
Lacy A. Goodwin,.
Albany,...
Antoinette M. Gregory,. Sand Lake,..
Marcia J. Groot,.
Wright,
2.
Virgil,
Rachel A. Hait,. o:..
Clinton Corners,.
J ~ ~ l A.
i a Halstesed,.
Abby E. Hamlin,.
Greenbue!,
Palatine,..
Rebeoea Wand,
Ennter,
Lucy L. Hard,.
Blenville,
QnliaA. 6. Harmon,.
Laura L. Harris,.
Albany,.
Albany,.
Phelinda Harvey,.
Julia Bays,
Albany,
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[Assembly, No. 25.1
............. Cortland.
.... Dutchess.
........ Bensselaer.
.,. ....... Montgomery.
............. Greene.
.......... S ~ h e n e c t a d ~ ,
........... Albany.
..:........ Albany.
........... Albany.
Rams.
Towns.
Counties-
. Galen, ........... Wayne.
Clara S. Hickok,. ...... Irondequoit, ......... Monroe,
Rebecca J. Hindman,. . Albany ,.............
Mary E. Holdrige,. ... Albany,. ...........
Eanah A. Hotaling,. ... Albany,. ........... A
Mary E. Mowell, ...... Blooming Grove, .... Orange.
Anna A. Jackson,. ..... Broad Albin, ........ Fulton.
M. Fanny Johnson,. ... Saratoga Springs, .... Saratoga,
M.Celia Jones,. ....... Charlton, .......... SaratogaMary L. Jordon,. ...... Syracuse,. .......... Onondaga,
Charlotte W. Geese,. ... Brooklyn, .......... Queens.
Mary A. Kelley,. ..... Albany,. ........... Albany.,
Caroline Kent,. ........ Buffalo,.... .......... Erie.
MargbretA.Kenyon.. .. Harlem ,............. New-York
Cora A. Kidder,. ...... Williallzsville, ...... Erie.
Anna 34'. Kilday,. ...,. Sparta, ............ Livington.
Candace Kimme, ....... Litchfield,. .......... Herkimer,
Letit.ia W.Kinne, ...... Addison, ........... Steuben.
Lovisa Kirkland, ...... Hanover, .......... Chautauqne,
Marths Kliapp, ........ Patterson, .......... Putnam.
Sarah PC. Knowlton, .... Albany,. ........... Albany:
Laura F. Mrum, ....... Kinderhook,. ....... Colnrnbiafi:
Mary A. L'Amereaux,. . Gelen, ............ Wayne.
Alrietta Lansingh,. *.... Albany,. ........... Albany.
.
Delia A. Latl-arop,...... Lysander; .......... Onon&aga.
Eliza A, Lawrewe, .... Greenbusb,.. ........ Rensselaer,
Elizabeth F. Lawrence,. Albany,. ........... Albany.
Anna Leggett, ......... Easton, ............ Washingtm,
H. Augusta Lester,. .... Benton, .........,. . Pates.
Jane A. Lewis, ........ Knox, .............. Albany.
Georgians Lodewick,. .. Greenbush,.. ........ Rensselaes.
Elizabet% Loomis,. ..... Albany ,............. Albany.
Helen M. Loomis,. ..... Buffalo, ............. Erie.
Lucinda Manning, ..... Esopus, ............ Ulster.
Mary L. Mars, ........ Wawayanda,. ....... Orange,
Leah Marsh,. .......... Whitesboro, ........ Oneida.
M. Frances Hendrick,.
.4
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.
Sarah J. Mathews,.
..... Busti,:.. ............ Chautauqne,
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Names.
......
Towns-
Counties.
.........Schoharie.
............ Oneida. .
............Albany.
........... Albany.
........... Chenango.
......... Albany.
........... Albany.
............ Albany.
.............Sullivan.
........... Madison.
........... Albany.
........ Albany.
......... Rensselaer.
......... Westchester.
........... Albany.
........ Saratoga.
..........'Madison.
........... Albany,
......... Rensselaer.
Charity Mattice,.
Middleburg,
Sarah E. Mattoon,.
Vienna,
Mary E. McClallen,
Albany,,
.Sarah J. MoNutt,
Albany,.
Cornelia A. Mead,
Smyma,.
Angeline A. Monk,
Albany,. - Lydia A. Montgomerj . Albany,.
Mary A. Morrell,
Albany,
Martha B. Morrison, ... Bethel,
Alexa J. Moseley,
Hamilton,
Maria L. Mulford,.
Albany,.
Melissa J, Mull,.
Bethleheq,..
Greenbush,
Sarah A. Murphy,
Sarah @.News,
Verplanck,
Elizabeth Niver,.
Albany,.
Anna E. Oliver,.
Half Moon,.
Harriet W. Onderdonk,. Hamilton,
Meta Orr,.
Albany,.
Schodack,.
Georgians Ostrandes,.
Recsselaerville,
Martha Palmer,.
Martha J. Palmer,.
Clay,....
Susannah V. Palmer, ... Miskaynna,
Decatur,,.
Lucy A. Park,.
Albany,.
Amelia Parnell,.
Cazenovia,
Clara S. Parsons,
;
Lydia E. Payne,.
Auburn,..
Eliza F. Petrie,.
Lenox,..
Caroline Phillips,.
Nassau,
M a q S. Pohlman,.
Albany,.
Caroline Porter,
: Angelica,.
Sarah 9. Posson,
Knox,.
Amanda Powell,
Albany,.
Elizabeth M. Powell,.
Ghent,
Jane M. Prentice,.
Albany,
Louisa Ria. Preston,.
Albany,...
Mary E. Pnrinton,.
Albany,.
Hssbella G . Rawson,.
AlbAny,.
.....
....
......
.....
....
,.
......
......
.....
......
.....
........
......
......
............
..
.......
....
..*.....
......
......
......
.......
.....
.....
.... ..
.......
......
..
.....
....
....
...
..... Rensselaer.
............ Onondaga.
.......... Schenectady.
.......... Btsego. .
........... Albany.
.......... Madison. .
.... ..... Cayuga.
............ Madison.
............ Rensselaer.
........... Albany.
........;. Allegany.
............. Albany.
........... Albany.
............. Columbia.
............ Albany.
........... Albany.
........... Albany.
........... Albany.
Namea.
Towns,
Counties.
..... Sand Lake,.. ........ Rensselaer.
Eveline Reynolds,
Sara J. Rice,
Anna Rodgers,
Joanna W. Roe,.
Martha Roe,.
Hannah R. Rood,.
Maria B. Royce,
Sarah J: Rundall,
Amelia A. Russell,.
Arabella Sawyer,
.......... Jackson,. ........... Washington,
........ Albany,. ...*......Albany.
..*....Flushing,. .......... Queens.
...........Virgil,.. ............ Cortland,
..... Catskill, ........... Greene.
...... Newburgh, ......... Orange.
...... Amenia, .......... Dntchess.
.... Greenwich,. ......... Washington.
...... Albion ,.... .......
Hannah Scherrnerhorn,, Edinburgh,..
........
No. 25.1
91
Names.
Fanny M. Weaver,
Mary J. Wemple,
Lydia A. Westfall,.
&Tartha Whiting,
Delia M. Wightman,
Naomi L. Wilson,
Sarah Wilson,
Selina Wing,
Eveline B. Winme,.
.... Waterdiet,. .....
...... Albany,. :..........
.... Sand Lake, ....
...... Greenbush, ..
... Sangerfield, .....
..... Bethlehem, ........
......... Pdbrwieh, ,..,.......
.......... Cohoeton, ......
Edward Donahu.
.... Albany, ....
;
Nsmes.
Towns.
Ctsnnties.
.... Potsdam,. .......... St. Lawrence.
,....... Albany, ........... Albany.
.... Penn Pan, ......... Pates.
...... Otsego, ............ Otsego.
... Cape Vincent,. ...... Jefferson.
....... Hounsfield,. ........ JeEerson.
........ New Scotland, ...... Albany.
Benson L. Dunbar,
Wyatt C. Durno
James G. Eastman,
Benjamin Edson,
Henry M. Fairman,.
David Fawdry,.
John H. Fitch:
Joseph G. Pox,
Hazael Francisco,
Francis Gardner,
George N. Goewey,
William J. Gorman,.
Charles W. Gray,.
William B. Gregory,.
Alonzo GriEn,
Harvey S. Maff,.
David H Hannaburgh,.
Andrew Herrick,.
Gilbert B. Hendrickson,
Edwin C. Hollinbeok,.
Jacob E. Hornbeck,.
Sylvarrns B. Huested,.
Albert E . Irish,.
B. Franklin Jackson,.
William H . Jackson,.
Chauncy Jamison,.
John H. Xane,.
Manijr W. Kennedy,.
Mason B. Ladd,.
John Lansing,..
Hiram L. Lape,.
Joel P. Loomis,.
John Cold, Jr.,
Charles Loucks,..
T LeRoy Narkllam,.
Walter T. Marsh,.
Godfxey R. Martin,.
........ Ellisburgh,.. ........ Jefferson.
,..... Nassau, ............ Rensselaer,
...... Mendon, ........... Monroe.
-
.... Clinton,. ........... Rensselaer,
... Watervliet, ......... Albany.
..... Waterloo, .......... Seneca.
... Skaneateles, ........ Onondaga,
........ Queensbury,. ........ Warren.
....... Pern, ............... Clinton.
Rhinebeck, ......... Dutcliess.
..... Bolton,. ............ Warren,
North Salem,. ....... Hates.
. R~usselaerville,..... Albany.
... Rochester, ......... Ulster.
.. Albany,. ........... Albany.
....... Hamburgh, ......... Erie.
.. China,. ............ Wyoming,
.. Arcade ,............. Wyoming.
..... Versailles, .......... Cattaraugns,
........ Queensbnry,. ....... -Warren.
... Cheektowaga, ...... Erie.
....... Clayton, ........... Jefi&i:rson.
........ LishaskiH,.. .....:.. Albany.
....... Sand Lake, ......... Rensselaer.
....... Hanover,. .......... Chautauque.
........ Rock Stream, ....... Yates.
...... Bath, .............. Stenben.
... Preble, ............ Cortland.
..... Pembroke,. ......... Genesee.
.... Caldwell, ..........qT:yren.
I
I
-
I
Ro. 25.1
Names.
Towns.
Counties.
Walter 8. Maxwell,. ... Jackson, ........... Washington.
James XI. Merrill,. ..... Hopkinton,. ........ St. Lawrence.
John H. Metcalf,. ...... Denmark, .......... Lewis.
Ezra ?deDonald,.. ...... Wright, ............ Schoharie.
Chas. E. McDougaU,.. .. Lee,. .............. Oneida.
Daniel C. MeDougall, .. Lee,.. .............. Oneida.
John McLoughlin,.. .... Greenfield, ......... Saratoga.
John W. RScNamara, .... Albany,. ........... Albany.
Henry A. Nichols,, .... Ogden,. ............ Monroe.
Adrian Patrie, ......... Elamburgh, ......... Erie.
Spencer S. B. Peck, .... Albany, ............ Albany.
Abram J. Phillips,. .... Wolcott, ........... Wayne.
Milton A. Potter,. ..... Sheridan, .......... Chautauque,
Vaughn C. Potter,. ..... Salisbury, .......... Herkimer.
Jefferson Powell,. ...... Albany,. ........... Albany,
Eenry fratt,. ......... Brown,. ............ Schol~arie.
Jonas C. Ransom,. ..... Chazy,. ........... Clinton.
Joshua W. Read,. ...... Batasia .............. Genesee,
James Riohardson,.. .... Troy,. ............. Rensselaes.
Harry W. Rogers,.. .... Barnburgh,. ........ Erie,
George Rosenberger, .... Albany, ............ -4.1bany.
... Wright,. ........... Schoharie.
Isaae S. S~hooloraft~.
Charles B. $haw, ...... Benton, ............ Pates.
John T. Skinner,. ...... Van Buren,. ....*... Onondaga.
Andrew J. Smith,. ..... Oswego, ............ EEs~wgo.
G . Sidney Smith,. ...... Sing Sing, .......... Westchester.
Daniel W. Spragne, .... Fabius, ............ Onondaga.
Gilbert W. Sutphen, .... Ontario, ............ Wayne.
Blonzo L. Talmadge,. .. Van Bnren,. ........ Onondaga.
Jlenry J. Tanner,,, .... Bidgeway,. ......... Orleans.
Lauren G . Thomas,. .... Reading, ........... Schuyler.
James lupper,. ....... BuEdo, ............. Erie.
Aaron K. Tuttle, ...... Cape Vincent,. ...... Jefferson.
Nelson P. Tuttle, ...... Cape Vincent,. ...... Jefferson.
Rirarn D. Upharn, ..... Leroy, ............. Genesee. .
..
............ Ontario.
...........Albany,
William Vandermark,.
Phelps,
Willlam EE.
Washburne, Albany,.
.
Xames.
Towns. I
Counties.
... Union,.............. Monroe.
... Union,.. ........... Monroe.
.. Mnox, .............. Albany.
..... Conquest, .......... Cayuga.
.......... Springport,. ........ Cayuga.
........ Conquest, .......... Cayuga.
........ Troy,. ............. Rensselaer,
............ Wright,. ........... Schoharie.
Females ,...................................... 228
Males,. .......................................... 106
.Total,.. ..................................... 83%
Edwin A. Wheeler,.
Ormell E. Wheeler,.
Andrew B Williams,.
Eenry A. Wilcox,.
Etsel Wood,.
John C. Wood,.
Josiah Young,.
Elias Zeh,.
, =
Of the Twenty-Fifth Term, ending January 29, 1857,
FEMALES*
Xames.
...
Deborah L. Adams,.
Orphana E. Andrews,,
Mary E. Arms,.
Laura F. Beecher,.
Sarah M, BiEch,.
Nancy E. Brigs,
Anna Courtney
Antoinette Gregory,.
Rachel A. Bait,.
Cornelia A. MeadS..
Mexa J. Moseley,.
Henrietta A*Smith,.
Jemima Stoller,
Jane Southerland,.
Lydia A. Thomas
..
........
......
.......
.......
,.........
....
........
.....
......
....
.........
......
,......
Post Offices.
..........
.........
..........
...
........
...........
Gonntiee.
Albany,.
,
, Albany.
La Fayette,.
Onondaga,
New-York,
Mew-Pork.
North Broadalbin,.
Montgomery,
Amsterdam,.
Montgomery4
Honeoye,.
Ontario.
Albany,,
Albany,
Sand Lake,.
Rensselaer,
Virgil,.
,
. Costland.
Smyrna,.
Chenango,
Georgetown,.
Madison.
Fabius,
Onondaga,
Tribes Hill,.
Montgomery,
Potter,.
Yates,
Albany.
Albany,.
...........
.........
...........
............
........
.............
.........
.............
............
MILES.
Names.
Post Offices.
'
Connties.
........ Salisbnsy Center,, .... Rerkimer,
...... Sand Bank,. ......... Oswego,
....... Otego,. .............. Otsego,
...: Skaneateles, ......... Onondaga.
.. Albany,. ........:... Albany.
........ Albany,. ............ Albany.
Oscar F. Avery,
David B. Austin,.
Benjamin Edson,.
William B, Gregory,.
Sylvanus 5. Buested,.
John H. Mane,..
Maoly W. Kennedy,.
Jonas C. Ransom,
.... Cheektowaga,. ....... Erie.
....... West Cbazy,. ........ Clinton.
Names.
Post O5oes.
Counties.
...... Medina,. ........... Orleans.
..... St. Lawrence, ....... Jefferson.
... Phelps, ............. Ontario.
.... North Clarkson,. ..... Monroe.
P-Ienry J. Tanner,.
. Nelson P. Tuttle,
William Vandemark,.
Edwin A. Wheeler,
Andrew B. Williams,.
... Rnox, .............. Albany.
Females,. .........................................
..........................................
Total, .............................
Males,.
16
13
1
I
!
GRADUATES
Of the Twenty-Sixth Term, erading J-uly 9, 1
FEMALES.
Names.
Post OEces.
........ Kinderhook, .........
........ Galen, .............. Wayne.
......... Buffalo,. ............ Erie.
........Byron,. ............. Genesee.
........... Kinderhook,. ........ Columbia.
.......... Albany,. ............. Albany.
.... Albany,. ............ Albany.
....... Owego,. ............. Tioga.
........ Glenville, ........... Scheneotady.
....... Albany. ............. Albany.
... XXounsfield,. ......... JeEerson.
...... Albany,. ............ Albany.
. La Fayette,. ......... Onondaga.
,.... Goshen, ............. Orange.
.... New-Y ork, .......... New-Hork.
........ Watervleit,. ......... Albany.
... Glenville, ........... Schenectady.
.... Albany,. .............Albany.
...... Blooming Grove,. .... Orange.
....... Charlton,. ........... Saratoga.
Lucy A. Ackley,
Harriet Barnes,.
Fanny Baxter,.
Ellen J. Benham,
Sarah Bray,
Lilly Brown,
Rachel A. Calverly,
Hannah Catlin,
Catherine Conde,
Mary J. Daniel,.
Orrea W. Dempster,.
Jane A. Dickson,
Frances J. Farrington,.
Mary E. Fitzgerald
Henrietta L. Forman,
Lydia H . Gale,
Julia A. 6 . Harmon,.
Rebecca I. Hinman,.
Mary E. Howell,.
M. Celia Jones,
Arietta A. Lansinglr,.
Delia A. Lathrop,.
Leah A. Marsh,.
Anna E. Oliver,.
Lydia E. Payne,.
Caroline Phillips,.
Isabella. G. Ramon,
Mary 3. Simpson,.
Sarah Turner,.
Mary E. Weaver
... A l b a n ~ ~............
,.
Albany.
...........
..... Lysander,.
Onondaga,
...... Whitesboro,. ......... Oneida,
....... Halfmoon,. .......... Saratoga.
....... Aixburn, ............ Cayuga.
...... Greenbush, .......... Rensselaer.
.... Albany,. ............ Albany,
...... Albany,. ........... Albany,
......... Syracuse,. ........... Onondaga,
,...... Watervleit, .......... Albany.
XALES.
Blames.
.
Post Offices.
Counties,
... North Lawrence,. .... St. Lawrence.
....... Copenhagen,. ........ Lewis.
......... Piespont, ............ St. Lawrence,
........ Adams,. ............. Jefferson.
.. North Salem,. ....... Westohester.
,........ Banover,.. ......... Chautauque.
.. Greenfield, .......... Saratoga.
..... Ogden,. ............. Monroe.
...... Cape Vincent,. ....... Jefferson.
..... Conquest,. ........... Cayuga.
Females,. .........
Males,. .......2 . . .
Total, ........
,bard H. Barrett,.
kinus W. Clark,.
Carlos Colton,.
Joseph G . Fox,.
Gibert B. Hendrickson,
Joel P Loomis
John M. McLa~~ghlin,.
Henry A. Nichols,.
Aaron K. Tuttle,.
Henry A. Wilcox,.
The Normal School o£ the State of New-Pork was established
by an act of the Legislature, in 1844, " for the instruction and
practice of Teachers of Common Schools in the Science of Ed&
cation and the art of Teaching." It was first established for five
years, as an experiment, and went into Aperation on the 18th of
December, 1844, in a building provided gratuitously by the city
of -Albany, and temporarily fitted up for that purpose The first
term opened with twenty-nine pupils, and closed with ninetyseven. The number in attendance, the second term, was about
two-hundred. The average number is now about two hundred
and fifty.
*
I n 1848, an act was passed by the Legislature, c L for the permanent establishment of the 'State Normal School," appropriating
$15,000 towards the erection of a suitable building. The following year an additional appropriation of $10,000 was made for
its completion. A large and commodious edifice, containing a
dwelling-house for the Principal, was accordingly erected on the
corner of Lodge and Howard streets, adjoining the State Geological and Agricultural rooms. To this building the school was
removed on the 31st of July, 1849. The design of this institution is to improve the condition of
common schools, by providing a class of teachers superior in
professional scholarship and practical skill, to those ordinarily
furnished by institutions not having this end specifically in view,
and it is confidently believedfrorn experience, that the condition
of admission, the course of study adopted and the class drill
pursued are well calculated to secure this object.
Each county in the State is entitled to send to the school a
number of pupils (either male or female) equal to twice the
number of members of the Assembly in such county. The
pupils are appointed by the Assembly district school commissioners, at a meeting called by the Superintendent of Public
Instruction, on the first Mondays of February and September in
each year. A list of the vacancies at the close of each term is
forwarded to the commissioners, and published in the papers of
the city of Albany.
Persons failing to receive appointments in their respective
counties, may, upon presenting testimonials of character and
talents, and sustaining the prescribed examination, receive &~ointmentsfrom the executive committee, provided any vacancies exist. In such case the pupil will not receive mileage.
Pupils once admitted to the school will be entitled to its
privilege3 until they graduate, unless they forfeit that right by
voluntary absence, by improper conduct or by failing to exhibit
good evidences of scholarshi
teachers.
The following is the form of certificate of appointment which
is to be given by the commissioners to each pupil appointed :
At a meeting of tke school commissioners of the county of
;held at
on the
day of
for the purpose of filling vacancies in the State Normal school,
was duly appoi'nted a pupil of that instittition.
(Signed by the commissioners.)
OF APPLICANTS.
QUALIFICATIONS
Females sent to the school must be at least sixteen years of
age, and males eighteen, and in all cases decided maturity of
mind is indispensable.
Candidates for admission to the lowest elass, must sustain a
thorough examination in reading, spelling, the geography of the
western continent, intellectual arithmetic, equal to one-half of
the ordinary treatises, written arithmetic, tl~roughinterest, and
so much of English grammar as to be able to analyze and parse
any ordinary prose sentence.
No. 25.1
31
For admission to the advanced classes, in addition to those
required for entrance examination, d l the studies of the preceding classes must have been accomplished. The time required
to complete the course mill depend on the attainments, habits
and talents of the pupil. I t ought never to exceed four terms,
or two years.
A11 the pupils, on entering the school, are required to sign the
following declaration :
subscribers, hereby DECLARE, that it is our intention to
elves to the business of teachir~gthe schools of the State,
and thcct our sole obj'ect in resorting to this .iVomal Sc!~oolis the
better to prepare ourselves for this important duty.
It is expected of the commissioners that they will select such
pupils as will sacredly fulfil their engagements in this particular, and they should be made acquainted with its import, before
they are appointed.
The following extracts from a circular issued to the town
superintendents, by the State Superintendent of Public Instruc-
'
''
The town superintendents are directed to give the most extended notice in their power, of vacancies, and to interest themselves in finding proper pupils to be appointed.
past successful
tness to teach, or from traits of
character, clearly developed, give fair promise of future success,
should be preferred. Talents not below mediocrity, unblemished morals and sound health, are regarded as indispensable.
In your visitations of the schools, you will sometimes find teachers who only need the instruction whioh this school is designed
to give, to ensure their highest success and usefulness; or pupils
who have given proof of good scholarship, which, by being
properly directed, may be made of great value in the cause of
education. Such teachers and scholars you will encourage to
seek these appointrncnts."
A11 pupils receive their tuition free. They are also furnished
with the use of text-books without charge. They are, however,
held responsible for their loss or injury. If they already own
the books of the course, they will do well to bring them, together
with such other books for reference as they may possess. Besides this, each student receives three cents a mile on the distance -from his county seat to Albany, to defray traveling expenses. No pupil will receive mileage, unless the appointment
is obtained from the county in which said pupil resides, such appointment being regularly made by the commissioners. This
money is paid at the close of each term.
MILEAGE.The following table will show the sum, a student of each county
will receive at the end of the term as traveling expenses :
Amount paid to
each pupil.
Counties.
,..... ...................................... $0 00
....................................... 7 68
.......................................... 4 35
..................................... 8 76
.. ...................................... 5 16
Albany
Allegany,.
Broome,
Cattaraugus,.
Cayuga,. .;
Chautauque,.
Chemung,.
Chenango,.
Clinton,.
Columbia,.
Costland,
Delaware,.
Dutchess,
Erie,.
Essex,.
Franklin,.
Fulton,.
Genesee
Greene,.
Hamilton ,.....
Herkimer,.
................ .................... 10 08
........................................ 5 94
........................................ 3 30
.......................................... 4 86
........................................ 0 87
......................................... 4 20
........................................ 2 31
......................................... 2 1 9
........................................... 9 75
............................................ 3 78
........................................ 3 36
.......................................... 1 35
,.... ...................................... 8 49
.......................................... 1 02
.................................... 2 46
.....................................
2 3'6
.
Amount paid to
each pupil
.......................................... 4 8.0
............................................. 4 3 8
............................................. 4 2 6
........................................ 7 1 4
......................................... 3 0 3
.......................................... 7 5 3
,...................................... 1 2 6
......................................... 4 3 5
.......................................... 9 0 0
.......................................... 2 7 9
......................................... 4 3 8
........................................... 6 6 6
........................................... 3 1 5
..................'........................ 7 7 1
............................................ 5 0 1
........................................... 1 9 8
...............................:.......... 3 1 8
........................................... 5 0 1
....................................... 0 1 8
........................................ 474
......................................... 3 6 6
.............
........
..........
.............
........
.......................................... 6 4 8
........................................... 6 7 8
......................................... 3 3 9
,.......................................... 5 0 1
........................................ 5 1 0
, ........................................... 1 7 4
........................................... 1 8 6
...................................... 1 5 0
........................................... 5 4 3
...................................... 3 9 0
......................................... 9 0 9
............................................ 6 3 6 .
3
.
Counties
Jefferson,
Kings
Lewis,
Livingston,
Madison.
Monroe.
Montgomery
New.York.
Niagara.
Oneida.
Onondaga.
..
Ontario,
Orange.
Orleans.
Oswego
Otsego.
Putnam.
Queens,
Rensselaer,
Bicl~mond,
Rockland,
Saratsga
Scheneotady.
Sch oharie.
Seneca.
St. Lawrence.
Steuben.
Suffolk.
Sullivan.
Tioga
Tompkins.
Ulster
Warren.
Washington,
Wayne.
Westohester,
Wyoming,
Pates,
[Assembly, No 25.(
34
1ASSEMBLY
APPAUTUS.
A well-assorted apparatus has been procured, sficiently
extensive to illustrate all the important principles ip Natural
Philosophy, Sur~qying, Chemistyy, a n d Human* Physiology.
Extraordinary {acilities for the study of Natural History are
afforded by the museum of the Medical College, and the State
collections, which are. open at all. hours for visitors.
,
LIBRARY.
Besides an abundant supply of text-books upon all the
branches of the course of study, a well-selected miscellaneous
library has been procured, to which all the pupils may have
access free of charge. In the selection of this. library, parti~ular
care has been exercised to procme most of the recent works
upon education, as well as several valuable standard. works upon
the Natural Sciences, History, Mathematics, &c. The State library is also freely accessible to all.
TERMSAND VACATIONS.
The Fall Term will begin on the third Monday in September,
and continue twenty weeks.
The Spring Term will begin the last Monday in February,and,
' continue twenty weeks.
PROMPT
ATTENDANCE.
As the school will open on &onday, if is desirable that the
pupils reach Albany on the Friday or Saturday preceding the
day of opening. The faculty can then aid them in s'ecuring
suitable places for" boarding.
>
As the, examination of the pupils peparatory,fpr ~$pss&a$ion
will commence pp tbeJirst day of the term, it is excee&ngJy impordust
that all should report themselves on the @st morning. Those. who
arrive a day- after thretime, will subject not only the teachers b
much trouble, but themselves also to the rigors of. a private
examination. After the Jirst week, no student; except for the
strongest reasons, will be allowed to enter the school.
PRICEOF BOARD.
The price of board in respectable families, varies from $2.26
to $3.00; exclusive of washing.
The ladies and gentlemen are not allowed to board in the,
same families; and gentlemen of the school are not allowed to
No. 25 J
35
call upon ladies of the school after six o'clock, P. M. Particular care is taken to be assured of the %respectabilityof the famiiies who propose to take boarders, before they are recommended
to the pupils.
EXPERIMENTAL
SCHOOL.
Convenient rooms in the building are appropriated to the accommodation of the school. I t is under the immediate supervision of *permanent teacher.
The object of this school is to afford each Normal pupil an
opportunity to practice the methods of instruction and discipline
inculcated at the Normal School, as well as to exhibit his
'' aptness to teach," a d to discharge the various other duties
pertaining to the teacher's responsible office. Each member of
the graduating class is required to spepd at least two weeks in
this department.
Course of Study a& TeSt Books.
The following is the course of study prescribed for the school,
and a thorough acquaidtanckwith: the whole of it, on the part of
the male pupils, is made a condition of graauation.
$6~-JUNIORS.
..........................:
Reading.,
",
Spelling.
Elementary sounds of the Letters,.
Writing.
English Prose Composition,.
Geography and Outline Maps,.
Intellectual Arithmetic,.
Elementary Arithmetic,.
English Grammar,:.
History
Chronology, Bern's system,.
Elementary Algebra, begun,.
JUNIORS.
Intellectual Arithmetic,.
:
Practical Arithmetic,
Geography and Map Drawing,.
Writing.
Elementary sounds or the Letters,.
.....
VEX+ BOOKS.
Nandeville.
Pages' .Wormat chart.
........... Quackenboss.
.......... JMitcheZl.
.............. Davit$.
...............Davies:
................. Clark.
,............................ Worcester.
............ JWSSPeabody.
.......... Davies.
.......... .. Davies.
.............:...
.......
.....
.
.Davie$.
mtchell.
Page's Normal Chart.
............................
Beading,
History
English Grammar,.
Elementary Algebra,.
Mandeville.
Worcester.
Clark.
Davies.
..............................
...................
.................
SUB-SENIORS.
Book-Keeping,
English Grammar reviewed,
Higher Arithmetic,.
Geometry, six books,.
Bhetoric
Drawing.
Elementary Algebra reviewed,.
Xahral Philosophy,.
Perspeotive Drawing,.
Mathematical Geography & use of Globes,
SENIORS.
Higher Algebra,
Plane Trigonometry, as contained in,.
Surveying and Mensuration,
Constitutional Law, with select parts of the
R. Statutes, most intimately connected
with the rights and duties of citizens,
Thomson7s Seasons,.
Physiology,.
Astronomy
Intellectual Philosophy,
Moral Philosophy,.
Chemistry
:
Agricultural Chemistry,.
Geology,
.......................
.......... Clark.
.................. Davies' 8niverdy.
................. Davies' Legendre.
,............................ Day.
........ Davies.
................. Gray.
................ Lectures.
.
I
4.'o'u3ag7s Science o j
Government ; Revised statutes.
Boyd.
Hooker.
Robinson.
WayZand,"
Wayla~bd.
SiNiman.
Norton.
Gray and hams.
) Lectures, Page, and
) attendance in the
Expwim'l School.
STATE OF NEW-PORK,
?
NORMALSCHOOL,ALBANY,N. Y., [date.] 4
To whom it may concern :
(
I
I
I
I
1
DIPLOMA.
I
I
...................... Davies' Bourdon.
... Davies' Legendre.
........... Davies.
1I
I
I
Leclures.
..................
.........................
,.... .....................
.............
...................
,.... ...... ..............
..............
............................
Art of Teaching,. ....................
1
I
This certifies that A. B., hwing been e member of the State Normal Fchool, and having
completed the prescribed course of study, is
stitution to be
well qualified to enter upon the duties of a,
[Signed by each member of the Faculty.7,
I n weordence with the above Certificate we, the Executive Committee, have granted this
DIPLOMA.
[Signed by sach member of the Executive Committee.]
[By an ect of the Legislature, passed April 11,1849, "every teacher shttll be deemed B
qnalified haohex, who shall have in poswaion a Diploma, from the Btate Normrtl school.';]
1
1
II
('3.)
The following are the Programmes of Exercises of the fall
term. They remain the same for the spring term, except that
the exercises commence one hour earlier :
PROGRAMME :
FOR FIRST THIRD OF T H E FALL TERM-SIX
9 to 9.20..
............. Opening Exercises.
WEEKS.
.........,........... Principal.
....................... Mr. Emball.
............... Prof. Orton.
................................. Mr. Husted.
.............................. Mr. Estee.
.......................... Miss Ostrom.
Seniors, Intellectual Philosophy,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Arithmetic,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Natural Philosophy,.
9.20 to 10.05.. .Juniors, No. 1, Algebra
Zuniors, No. 2, Writiug,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, History,
Sub-Juniors, N'o. 2, Spelling and Prose Composition,.
....
Miss Rice.
.......... Rest and change of classes.
.................................... Prof. Orton.
......'. ................ Mr. Kimball.
............. Prof. Jewcll.
..
................ Miss Butler.
................... Mr. Estee.
........................ Mr. Husted.
.............. Miss Rice.
11to 11.10.. .................... Restand change of elasses.
Seniors, Logic of Mathematics,. ........................ Prof. Davies.
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Natural Philosophy,. ............... Prof. Orton.
91.10 to 11.55. ..Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Drawing,. ........................ Miss Ostrom.
Juniors, No. I, Practical Arithmetic,. .................. Mr. Estee.
Juniors, No. 2, a. Grammar, ...........................Prof. Jewel].
Juniors, No. 2, b. Grammar,. ......................... Miss Butler.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Intellectual Arithmetic............ Miss Rice.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Grammar,. ........................ Mr. Husted.
11.55 to 12.15.. ................. Recess.
,
Seniors, Theory and Practice of Teaching,. ............... Principal.
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Grammatical Analysis,. ............. Prof. Jewell.
,
Sub-Seniors, KO. 2, Geometry,. .........................
Mr. Kimball.
10.05 to 10.15..~...
Scniors, Geology,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Geometry,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Grammatical Analysis,.
10.15 t o 11.. .Juniors, No. 1, Intellectual Arithmetic,.
Juniors, No. 2, Practical Arithmetic,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Grammar,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Practical Arithmetic,.
12.15 to 1..
1to 1.10.
.....Juniors,
No.
Juniors, No.
Sub-Juniors,
Sub-Juniors,
1, History,.
2, Reading,.
NO. 1, Practical Arithmetic,.
No 2, Intellectual Arithmetio,
.....................
...-m....
.............................
..............
............
Rest and change of classes.
Miss Ostrom.
Miss Butler.
Mr. Husted.
Miss Rice.
...................................Prof. Orton.
......................... Mr. Estee.
......................... Prof. JewelI,
.......................... Miss Rice.
............................. Mr. ~ n s t e d .
......................... Miss Butler.
.......................... [email protected]
Seniors, Chemistry,.
Sub-Seniors, Book-keeping,.
Juniors, No. 1, a. Grammar,..
Juniors, No. 1, b. Grammar,.
1.10 t o 1.55.. ..Juniors, NO. 2, Algebra,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Reading,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, History,.
1.66tb%.-.+.......*....,......
Dismission.
.
PROGRAMME :
FOR SECOND THIRD OF THE FALL TERM--SIX WEEKS.
9 to 9.20
...................... Opening Exercises.
......................
........................
Seniors, Geology and Physiology,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Geometry,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Drawing
9.20 to 10.05.. .Juniors, No. 1, Written Arithmetic,
Juniors, No. 2, a. Grammar,
Juniors, No. 2, b. Grammar,
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Written Arithmetic,..
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Geography,.
Prof. Orton.
Mr. KimbaL
Miss Ostrom.
Mr. Estee.
Prof. Jewell.
Miss Butler.
Mr. Husted.
Miss Rice.
...........................
....................
...........................
..........................
..............
.......................
....................
10.95 t o 10.15..
Rest and change of classes.
............. Principal.
............... Prof. Orton.
......................... Mr. Rimball.,
........................... Prof. Jewell.
........................... Miss Rice.
............................. Mr. Husted.
.......................... Miss Ostrom.
......................... Miss Butler.
Seniors, Intellectual and Moral Philosophy,
Sub-Seniors, No. I, Natural Phaosophy,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Geometry,
.Juniors No. 1, a. Grammar,.
Juniors, No. 1, b. Grammsr,
Juniors, No. 2, Algebra,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1: History,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Reading,.
10.15 to 11..
...
11to 11.10..
.................... Rest and change of classes.
.......................... Prof. Davies.
................ .:........ Miss Ostrom.
Seniors, =gher Mathematics,
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Drawiug,
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Natural Philosophy,
11.10 to 11.55.. .Juniors, No. 1, Algebra,.
Juniors, No. 2, Written Arithmetic,
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Geography,
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Intellectual Arithmetic,
.
................ Prof. Orton.
............................... Mr. Husted.
.................... Mr. Estee.
........................ M i ~ sButler.
11.55 to 12.15
b......
Miss Rice.
...................... Recess.
Seniors, Theory and Practice, and Science af Gomrnment, Principal.
Prof. Jewell.
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Rhetoric,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Algebra,
Mr. Kimball.
.Juniors, No. 1, Reading,.
Miss Butler.
Miss Ostrom.
Juniors, No. 2, History,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Grammar,
Mr. Busted.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Written Arithmetic,
Miss Rice.
.......................
12.15 to 1
.....
1to 1.10..
.........................
..............................
.............................
......................
...............
1
.....-.......-.....Rest and changeaf classes.
.............................. Prof. Orton.
......................... Mr. Kimball.
.........................Prof. Jewell.
......................-..*..... Mr. Estee.
............... Miss Butler.
............ Miss Rice.
...............:........ Mr. Busted.
Seniors, Chemistry,.
Sub-Seniors, No. I, Algebra,
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, .Rhetoric,.
1.10 to 1.55.. ..Juniors, No. 1, Writing,
Juniors, KO. 2, Intellectu~lAzithmetic,
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Intellectual Arithmetic,.
Sub- Juniors, No. 2, Grammar,.
1.55 to 2..
.............-.... Dismission.
I
No.. 25.1
39
PROGRAMME :
FOR W E LAST THIRD 02 THE FALL TERM.
9 to 9.20..
........................ Opening Exercises.
Seniors, Physiology,. ..................................
Prof. Orton.
........................ MissOstrom.
....................... Mr. Kimball.
........................... Mr. Estee.
......................... Prof. Jewel].
......................... Xiss Butler.
............ Mr. Eusted.
...........-.............. Miss Ricei
Sub-Seniom, No. 1, Drawing,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Algebra,.
9.20 to 10.05.. .,Juniors, No. 1, Geo,pphy,.
Juniors, No. 2, a. Grammar,.
Juniors, No. 2, b. Grammar,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Practical Arithmetic,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Algebra,
10.05 to 10.15..
10.15 to 11..
............
Rest and change of classes.
......................... Nr. Kimball.
............. Prof. Orton.
........................ Prof. Jewell.
............................. Mr. Husted.
........................... Mr. Estee.
....................... Miss Butler.
..................:.... Miss Rice.
Seniors, Higher Mathematics,
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Natural Philosophy,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Rhetoric,.
Juniors, No. 1, Algebra,.
Juniors, No. 2, Geography,.
SubJuniors, No. 1, Geography,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Geography,.
....
.............. Rest and change of classes.
Seniors, Moral Philosophy,. ........................... Plincipal.
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Geometry,. ....................... Mr. E i b a l l .
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, NaturaI PhiIosophy,. ............. Prof. Orton.
11.55.. .Juniors, No. 1, a. Grammar,. ......................... Prof. Jewell.
Juniors, No. 1, b. Grammar,. ........................ Miss Rice.
Juniors, No. 2, Reading,. ............................ Miss Butler.
11to 11.10..
r*
11.10 tp
....................... Mr. Husted.
......................... Miss Ostrom.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Grammar,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, History,.
11.55 to 12.15..
...........
Recess.
.....................
........................
12.15 to 1
Seniors, Science of Government,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 1, Rhetorio,.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Geometry,.
.Juniors, Eo. 1, Reading,.
Juniors, No. 2, History,.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Spelling and Prose Composition,.
Sub-Jmiors, Eo. 2, Gra'mmar,.
.....
.......................
.............................
.............................
...
.......................
Principal.
Prof. Jewell.
Mr. Kimball.
Mks Butler.
Miss Ostrom.
Miss Rice.
Mr. Husted.
.................. Rest and change of classes.
Seniors, Agricultural Chemistry,. ..................... Prof. Orton.
Sub-Senio:s, No. 1, Algebra,. ........................ Mr. Kimball.
Sub-Seniors, No. 2, Higher Arithmetic,. ............... Prof. Davies.
Juniors, No. 1, History, ............................... Miss Ostrom.
1-10$0 1.55.. ...Jpiors, No. 2, Algebra,. ............................. Mr. Husted.
Sub-Juniors, No. 1, Algebra,. ........................ Miss Butler.
Sub-Juniors, No. 2, Arithmetic,. .................... Miss Rioe.
1to 1.10.
1.55 to 2..
................ Dismission.
\
40
[ASSEMBLY
PROGRAMME OF AFTERNOON EXERCISES.
All the afternoon exercises of the Fall Term commence at 3$
and end at 425. I n the Spring Term they take place one hour later.
...................
.....................................
..................................... 1
Instruction in vocal music,.
1
Seniors and Sub-Seniors, on Tuesdays and Fri- I
days,
) Mr. Estee.
Juniors and Sub-Juniors, on Mondays and Thursdays,
Compositions are required from each pupil once in three weeks,
commencing with the third meek and ending with the eighteenth
week, thus making six compositions during the term.
The compositions are corrected as follows :
The Seniors',
by Prof. Jewell.
Sub-Seniors', No. 1,.
Miss Bvtler.
Mr. Kimball.
Sub-Seniors', No. 2,.
Miss Ostrom.
Juniors', No. 1,.
Mr. Estee.
Juniors', No. 2,
Mr. Husted.
Sub-Juniors', No. 1,
Sub-Juniors', No. 2,
Miss,Rice.
Selected compositions are publicly read every third Wednesday, commencing the fifth week, and ending with the twentieth,
thus making six times. At this exercise all the teachers, as
\?
well as pupils, are expected to be present.
............................
.................
.................
...............;....
.....................
.................
.................
Field exercises, with surveying and engineering instruments,
are given to the gentlemen of the senior class, by the Professor
of Mathematics. These exercises consist of land surveying, with
trigonometrical, and other methods of areas, and heights and
distances-taking levels for railroads and canals, calculations
for excavations and embankments, and locating and describing
curves. The object of these exercises is to make the'pngils
familiar with the use of instruments, and their applicatiop to the
purposes for which they are designed.
I n the afternoons of those Wednesdays which are not otherwise occupied, lectures are given by the several teachers, to the
classes, on such subjects as are peculiarly appropriate to their
duties in the school, and to those of the profession for which
they are preparing.
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