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Salem, Pass.,

FOR THE

SPRING AND SUMMER TERM,

I860.


Register for the Spring* and

Summer Term,

18G0.

BOARD OF EDUCATION His Excellency, The Governor.

Rev. Williabi A. Stearns, D. D., Amherst.

His Honor, The Lieutenant Governor.

Rev. Erastus 0. Haven, D.

Ilcv.

Russell Tomlinson, Plymouth.

David

D.,

Boston.

Mabon, Esq., Newton.

II.

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, A. M., West Roxbury.

Henry Wheatland, M.

D.,

Hon. George

Salem.

S.

Boutwell, LL.D., Secretary.

Ariel Parish, A. M., Spriugfield.

Rev. Samuel C. Jackson, D. D., Assistant Sec'y.

Cornelius C. Eelton, LL.D., Cambridge.

George B. Emerson, LL.D., Treasurer.

BOARD OF VISITORS. Henry Wheatland, M.

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, A. M.

D.

Hon. George

S.

Boutwell, LL.D.

INSTRUCTORS. Alpheus Crosby, A. M.,

Principal.

Elizabeth G. Hunt, Teacher of Music.

Martha Kingman. Elizabeth Weston.

Frances S. Cooke, M. D., Lecturer on Anatomy, Physiology, and Health.

Sarah R. Smith. Olive P. Bray.

Ellen M. Dodge.

Mary

E.

Webb.

Gertrude Sheldon.

Rev. John L. Russell, A. M., Lecturer on

Botany.

James

C.

istry.

Sharp, Esq., Lecturer on Chem-


ADVANCED CLASS. Lucy M. Haven, Lynn.

Annie M. Brown, Lynn.

Caroline J. Ellen M.

Cole,

Mary

Connor, Salem.

Dewing, North Chelsea.

S.

Josephine A. Ellery, Gloucester. Forten, Philadelphia, Pa.

Charlotte L.

Niles,

S.

Eunice T. Plumer,

Salem.

Damon, North Reading.

Eliza A.

Almira

Augusta

Carleton, Salem.

Elizabeth

Smith,

B.

Boston.

Newburyport,

Beverly.

Adelaide E. Somes, North Chelsea.

Mary

Thayer, Salem.

J.

Rosa H. Towne,

Amanda

Topsfield.

Trask, Lynn.

L.

1G.

SENIOR CLASS. Plelen E.

Josephine M. Hanna, Boston.

Aborn, Salem.

Sarah E. Babbidge, Salem.

Martha W. Harris, Marblehead.

Anna M.

Elizabeth G. Hunt, Lowell.

Bates, Salem.

Sarah H. Broughton, Marblehead.

Sarah F. Lewis, Lynn.

Emily P. Burnham, Essex.

Sarah

Eunice G. Burnham, Essex.

Lucy M. Newhall, Lynn.

Harriet E.

Chase, West Newbury.

Harriet M. E.

C.

Mills, Somerville.

Nichols,

Cemantha

Salem.

Choate,

Mary

J.

Salem.

Nichols, North

Reading.

Sarah E. Cross, Marblehead.

Elizabeth P. Nourse, Salem.

Jane B. Dearborn, North Reading.

Frances H. Ramsdell, Salem.

Clara A.

Fletcher, Lowell.

Emma

Fuller,

J.

Frances R. Shattuck, West Andover.

Margaret G. Stanley, Salem.

Salem.

Rebecca Gray, Andover.

Laura A.

Griffin,

Elizabeth A. Stevens, Marblehead.

Annisquam, Gloucester.

Lucie P. Hadley, Swampscott.

Mary

Ellen Todd, Lynn.

Ellen Frances Wheeler, Lowell.

30.

MIDDLE CLASS. Mary Annie

Bates,

South Hingham.

Mary

Catharine A. Berry, Middleton.

Maria

Rebecca E. Boutelle, Fitchburg.

Mary

Elizabeth

W.

Harriette

J.

Breed, Lynn.

Nancy

E. T.

E. P.

Davis, Salem.

Delano,

Somerville.

Eastman, Melrose. Garland, Lowell.

Naushon

Chilmark.

Susan R.

Gilford,

Martha H. Chisholm, Salem.

Mary

Godden, Louisville, Miss.

Anna

Sarah M. Gray, Andover.

Brierley,

North Andover.

B. Clapp, Milton.

E.

Lucy A. Cox, Lynnfield Centre.

Anna

Abbie F. Crosby, Lowell.

Caroline H.

Isabel H.

Mary

Dadmun, Hopkinton.

A. Davis, Lee, N. H.

Mary

S.

F.

I.,

Haskell, Fitchburg.

Holder, Lynn.

Hopkins, Lowell.

Margaret A. Johns,

Haverhill.


'

Ann Maria Mercy

Kimball, Melrose.

Sophia E. Perry, Oorham, Me.

Kimball, Lynn.

T.

Matilda Pollock, Salem.

Harriet E. Lewis, Salem.

Maria Richardson, Lowell.

Frances

Chelsea.

Mary

C.

Spofford,

Almeria F. Locke, Lawrence.

Mary

P.

Story,

Julia A. Lowe, Manchester.

Julia A.

Elizabeth McDaniels, Lowell.

Elizabeth B. Walton, South Reading.

Lincoln,

II.

Hannah

Lowell.

Gloucester.

Wadleigh, Middleton.

Sarah M. Wheeler, Swampscott.

Elizabeth Morse, Salem.

Jane K. Noyes, West Newbury.

Lucy

Marie V. Perkins, North Woburn.

Rebecca F. Woodberry, Beverly.

Wilkins, Middleton.

J.

42.

JUNIOR CLASS. Mary

Mary W.

Allen, Marblehead.

P.

Mary

E.

Sarah D. Bemis, Chicopee.

Alice

I.

Georgianna A. Boutwell, Groton.

Ada

Sarah Frances Bryant, Lynufield Centre.

Mary

J.

Emily Buttrick, Salem.

Eliza

I.

Anna

Sarah

Abby Baker,

Ipswich.

Cross, Salem.

C.

Nichols,

Salem.

Page, Lowell. Paine,

Salem.

Patch, Lynn. Peasley, South Danvers.

Phelps,

Salem.

Pitman, Marblehead.

C.

Esther R. Cutter, Pelham, N. H.

Martha A.

Mary

E.

Dockham, Salem.

Evelyn M. Ramsdell, Salem.

Anna

E.

Eldridge,

Beverly.

Susan K. Rogers, Salem.

Salem.

Abbie H. Sanborn, Salem.

Augusta

Anna

J.

A.

Fisher,

Giles,

Pratt,

Charlton.

Marietta N. Shaw, Rockport.

Manchester.

Emily A. Glover, Salem.

Helen Shedd, Lynn.

Ellen P. Hamblin, Fairhaven.

Anna M.

Tamson

Sarah

B. Harris, Marblehead.

J.

Q.

Smith, Beverly.

Smith, Worcester.

Hannah H. Hathaway, Marblehead.

Elisabeth L. Stodder, South Hingham.

Abby Hosmer, Concord.

Mary V. Thomas, Hingham.

Emily Humphrey, West Rutland, Vt.

Philena P. Toothaker, Litchfield, Me.

Mary

S.

Jones,

South Barrington, N.

II.

Frances A. Treadwell, Salem.

Ellen L. Joslin, Leominster.

Mary

Adeline R. Kimball, North Andover.

Adeline

Anna

Elizabeth E. Weeks, Salem.

Maria

S,

Lamson,

Luscomb, Salem.

T.

Amelia W. Phebe M. Olive F.

Topsfield.

Merrill,

Salem.

Merrill, Lynn.

Eliza

F.

Tucker, Salem. S.

Ann

Walker,

Upton,

White, Reading.

Sarah A. Winslow, West Brewster.

Mary M. Woodbury,

Gloucester.

Mooar, Andover.

Number

of Students in attendance during the term, 139.

51.


.

STATE NORMAL SCHOOL

SALEM, MASS.

This Institution was established by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, with the liberal co-operation of the City of Salem and the Eastern Railroad for the direct preparation of

Schools required by law.

and of a

special

It is

first

to instruct in the

Common and High

under the charge of the State Board of Education,

Board of Visitors.

the reception of the four

Female Teachers

Company,

During the period that has elapsed since

Class in September, 1854, four hundred and ninety-

Young Ladies have been members of

the School

;

and of

these, one

hundred and ninety-one have received diplomas, upon the honorable completion of the prescribed course of study.

School The School Year

is

"5T

ea r

a n

Serms.

tr

divided into two Terms, each containing twenty weeks of

The next Term will

study with a week's recess near the middle of the Term.

commence on Wednesday, September

5th,

1860

;

and

Term

the

following,

on Wednesday, February 27th, 1861. The present Term will

an Examination, commencing on Wednesday,

close with

July 25th, at 9 o'clock, A. M., and continuing two days.

All Friends of

Education are respectfully invited to attend this Examination, and also to the School at other times that

may ÂŁ1

Candidates for admission

suit their convenience.

Trm I s s

must be at

t

o

n

least

sixteen years

present a satisfactory certificate of good moral character

;

of age

must declare

tention of remaining in the School three consecutive terms, (or so

time as

may

visit

;

must

their in-

much of

this

be required for completing the prescribed course of study,) of faith-

fully observing its regulations during their connection

with

it,

and of afterwards

teaching in the public schools of Massachusetts ;* and must pass a satisfactory

examination in Reading, Spelling, Defining,

* Ladies designing

Writing,

Arithmetic,

to teach in other States or in private schools

paying a reasonable fee for tuition.

may be

English

admitted on


.

6

Grammar, Geography, and the History of the United

A

term, Candidates will also be examined in Algebra.

States.

After the next

greater age and higher

attainments than those prescribed, with some experience in teaching, render the still more useful. The Examination for admission takes place on Wednesday, the first day of each term, commencing at 8 o'clock, A.M., or as soon after that hour as the CandiExcept in extraordinary cases, no one is examined dates may be able to arrive.

Course of Study in the Institution

later in the term.

S tuU

t

es

Undergraduate Course. 1. Philosophy, History, and Arf of Education, including General Principles and Methods Physical, Intellectual, and Moral of Instruction, Mental and Moral Philosophy, School Laws, School Organization 1.

;

and Government, &c. 2. Principles and Best Methods of Instruction in those "Branches of Learning " in which the Teachers of Common and of High Schools must be alike competent to instruct. These branches are '-Orthography. .Beading, Writing, English Grammar, Geography, Arithmetic, the History of the United States, and Good Behavior;" and also " Algehra, Vocal Mumc, Drawing, Physiology and Hygiene,*' whenever the School Committee may so determine. Exercises are added, so far as may seem rKquifcn,e,for bccimng an adequate knowledge of these branches themselves. 3.

Other Branches of Learning specially related to those of the preceding and essential for thoroughly understanding and teaching them; or

division,

and culture which are so desirable In this division are included Geometry; Construction of in every teacher. Maps; History and Etymology of the English Language; History of English Logic Rehearsal of Select Literature, with the Critical Study of Select Works important

for securing that general Lnofvledge

;

:

Passages, Original Composition, and other Rhetorical Exereisas Mineralogy and Geology, Botany, Zoology, Chemistry, .Natural Philosophy, and Astronomy General History ami Chronology &c. ;

;

;

4.

Exercises in Teaching, throughout the course, for the illustration and

application of the Principles and Methods of Instruction, and for imparting practical familiarity with the teacher's work.

Upon

the satisfactory completion of

the General Diploma of the Institution

is

the Course of Study prescribed above,

conferred.

This Course extends through

three terms, or a year and a half; but during this time, those

may

who

are able to do

some of the studies belonging to the following Courses. On the other hand, some w ill find it advantageous to devote more time to the Course so.

also pursue

r

than the period prescribed.

Advanced Courses, in direct preparation for teaching in the two classes High Schools recognized bylaw; — including Ancient and Modern Languages,

II.

of

and Higher Studies in the departments of Physical Science, Mathematics, History, Literature, and Philosophy. The Regular Advanced Course, adapted to -


.

Graduates of this and similar Institutions, who have also a good elementary acquaintance with the Latin and French Languages, extends through three terms ;

and, upon

its successful

completion, an appropriate Diploma

Stlirarj,

<E a In

net,

antr

is conferred.

Apparatus.

The Institution has already a valuable supply, chiefly through donation, of which are so important for its full success. As the rooms originally designed for them were becoming insufficient, a Friend recently offered $1000, on condition that the State would appropriate an equal sum, for providing ampler accommodations by an enlargement of the School Building. The appropriation was granted, and a contract has been made for the enlargement before the next term. There will then be room for long ranges of book-shelves and cabinet-cases, for filling which the School must rely chiefly upon the continued liberality of its Friends and the Friends of Education, especially of those who* appreciate the claims of Higher Female Education with particular reference to the work of educating others.* these material aids, of education,

Sinenses Tuition

is

free to those

a

n

tsr

State ^

who comply with the

public schools of Massachusetts, wherever they

A

small fee ($1.50)

is

f Tr

condition of teaching in the

may have

previously resided.

paid by each pupil at the beginning of the term, for

incidental expenses.

The

without exception, furnished without recommended, however, that the pupils should bring with them, for purposes of reference and comparison, the textbooks which they have already studied, so far as this may be convenient and especially a Dictionary and common Atlas. Board can be obtained in respectable families in the city, at from $2 to $3 per week. When the lowest prices are paid, washing, and separate fire and text books

required are, almost

charge from the School Library.

It is

;

lights are not usually included,

For the assistance of those who would find even the light expenses of the Commonwealth makes an annual appropriation of a thousand dollars. This sum is distributed among pupils from Massachusetts

School burdensome, the

the School thirteen weeks, and who may merit and need the aid, in sums varying according to the distance of their residence from

who have been connected with

the School, and their necessary expenses in attending

it,

but not exceeding in any

case $1.50 per week.

Salem, July, 18G0.

* Contributions of books and pamphlets for the Library, of articles of philosophical and chemical apparatus, and of minerals, shells, and other specimens of natural history for the Cabinet, will be gratefully received, and will make an important addition to the means of usefulness which the Institution already possesses. School Committees and Superintendents will confer a special favor by sending copies of their Annual Reports and other educational documents; and Instructors in Institutions of every grade, by sending copies of their Catalogues and Circulars.


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Salem Normal School Catalog: Spring and Summer Term, 1860.