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SPRING AM) SUMMER TEEM,

lira, Cr.u

1802.


Summer Term,

Register for the Spring and

1862,

BOARD OF EDUCATION His Excellency, j

David

The Governor.

His Honor, The Lieutenant Governor.

Henry Wheatland, M.

D., Salem.

Hon. George

John

Cornelius

C.

S.

Boutwell, LL D., Groton.

Marshall, A. M., Somerville.

P.

Abner Ariel Parish, A. M.,

Mason, Esq., Newton.

II .

J. Piiipps, Esq.,

New

Bedford.

Springfield.

Felton, LL.D., Cambridge.

Hon. Emory Washburn, LL.D., Cambridge.

Hon. Joseph White, A. M., Secretary. Rev. Samuel C. Jackson, D.D., Assistant Sec'y.

Rev. William A. Stearns, D. D., Amherst.

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

Rev. Erastus 0. Haven, D. D., Boston.

Rev. Birdsey G. Northrop, A. M., Agent.

BOARD OF VISITORS. Henry Wheatland, M. D

Hon. Joseph White, A. M.

Hon. George

George B. Emerson, LL.D.

S.

Boutwell, LL.D.

INSTRUCTORS. Alpheus Crosby, A. M., Principal.

Martha K.

Clara M. Loring, Teacher

of Music.

Crosby. Rev. Birdsey G. Northrop, A. M., Lecturer

Sarah R. Smith.

on Mental Philosophy.

Ellen M. Dodge.

Mary

E.

Webb.

James

C.

Sharp, Esq., Lecturer on Chem-

istry.

Anna M. Brown. Caroline

J. Cole.

Elizabeth Carleton.

Mary

B. Smith.

Josephine A. Ellery.

M

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

on

Sanborn Tenney, A. M., Lecturer on Geology and Mineralogy.


3

A

Mary

Augusta

Tamson

Fisher,

Salem.

Harris,

Marblehead.

-I.

1>

V A

ST

Nancy Adams, Lucy

Anne

K

I

R

1>

CLASS II.

Mary

Spofford,

C.

Lynn.

Holder,

Caroline

Lowell.

A

Ilolden,

Lowell

Waltham.

Eliza

Hosmer, Concord.

Salem.

Mary

E. Lord,

F. Chiaholm,

5.

CLASS. Frances

Melr<

Burgess,

L.

NC

Marl lehead.

Allen,

1\

I)

South Danvers.

Myers, Portsmouth, N.

Lydia Curtis, Leominster.

Sarah

Marianne

Sarah E. Ferkins, South Danvers.

Dcvcrcux, Salem.

S.

Mary

E.

Miry

A. Dodge,

L.

Mary N. Plumer, Newburyport.

Dockham, Salem.

Maria P. Putnam, Danvers.

Ipswich.

Olive E. Fairbanks,

Northborough.

Louisa M. Thurston, Lynn.

Amanda

Nantucket.

Julia A. Wadleigh,

L. Folger,

Ilarriette A. Hadley,

Celia

I.

Sarah

Lowell.

Wolf borough, N.

Allen,

S.

Caroline E. Austin,

Clara M. Bassett,

Mary

E.

Marzette

Lynn.

Anna

C.

Cross,

M.uy

II.

Eety,

North Andover.

Harriet

Maria

Anstress Gh

11.

George, North Wilmington.

II.

II.

Hales,

Caroline

W. Holmes, Plymouth.

Mary A. Kempton,

Salem.

Middle ton. Manchester, N.

Westford.

Haven, Lynn.

Theodora P. Holder, Lynn.

Haverhill.

Flanders,

Newport, Me.

Flint,

Susan George, North Wilmington.

Coburn, Dracut.

Collin,

CLASS.

Elizabeth

Brown, Marblehead.

Anna

21.

Mary Genu, Orland, Me.

Chelsea.

Crierlcy,

II.

Ward, Lawrence.

Augusta Shepley

II.

Margaret L. Andrews, Newburyport.

Ruth Alice

M

J.

Salem.

Swimpscott.

Ilolden,

MIDDLE Almena

II.

Lowell.

Charlena Knight, Charlestown. II.

Emeline M.

Littlefield,

Salem.


Sarah A. Nichols, Salem.

Sarah E. Scales, Lowell.

Alice

Harriet F. Seeger,

I.

Paine,

Salem.

Springfield.

Esther A. Parker, Saugus.

Georgianna Shackelford, Gloucester.

Harriette L. Parker,

Ellen F. Stearns,

Anna

Middleton.

Mary

S.

Swampscott

Mary

P. Tracy,

E. Peabody,

Emma

J. Porter,

Lowell.

Susan Prince, Beverly.

Ada

Emily

JUNIOR Sarah E. Babbidge* Pepperell.

Barnard

Isabella

,

Marblehead.

Stockwell,

Nantucket.

F. Whipple,

Coventry, R.

Nantucket.

M. Bennett, Boston.

CLASS Katharina Knapp, Brompton, C. E. Ellen R. Ladd, Manchester, N. H.

Pamelia

J.

Ladd, North Andover.

Josephine B* Beverly, Gloucester.

Adelia Lane, Lanesville, Gloucester.

Sophia W. Bowles, Mattapoisett.

Edith Lane, Lanesville, Gloucester.

Ella Boyce,

37.

I.

South Boston.

F. Russell,

Lilla

Acton.

Susan B.

Salem.

Millett,

Sarah M. Bradbury, Wenham.

Lucy M. Morey,

Abbie M. Burrill, Lynn.

Ella G. Page,

Caroline E. Capen,

Gloucester.

Abington. Gloucester.

Gloucester.

Mary W. Perry, Maiden.

Jane B. Clapp, Northampton.

Frances E. Putnam, Pembroke, N. H.

Emma

Mary Robinson, Salem.

H. Collins> Maiden.

Mary

T. Danforth,

Mary

S.

Lynnfield Centre.

Drew, Chelsea.

Elizabeth B. Russell, Lowell. Ellen C. Sawtelle,

Brookline, N. H.

Helen M. Dunbar, Boston.

Georgia V. Senter. Danvers Centre.

Helen M. Eames, North Wilmington.

Helen M.

Harriet C. Folger,

Mary Emily

Nantucket.

P. Haskell, Salem. C. Hersey,

Wolfborough, N. H.

Jeannie F. Jameson,

Number

SlieiDherd,

Ella F. Thrasher,

Northampton.

Lynn.

Eldora Torrey, Rockport.

Mary Wilkinson,

Milford.

Chelsea.

of Students in attendance during the Term,

100.

37.


5

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 JRailroad for the direct preparation of

Schools required by law. It

and of a

Female Teachers is

first

During the period that has elapsed since

Class in September, 1854, six hundred

Ladies have been members of the School eighty-four

Common and High

under the charge of the State Board of Education,

special Board of Visitors.

the reception of the

to instruct in the

Company,

;

and of

these,

and thirty-nine

two hundred and

upon the honorable completion of the

have received diplomas,

prescribed course of study.

<S

c & o o

I

ÂĽea r

STerms.

anti

The School Year is divided into two Terms, commencing the last Wednesday each containing twenty in February and the first Wednesday in September, weeks of study, with a week's recess near the middle of the Term.

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

The present Term will close with Exercises of Examination and Graduation, All Friends of Education are respectfully invited on Wednesday, July 23d. to attend these Exercises, which will commence at 9 o'clock, A. M.; and also to visit the

School at other times that

may

&?} Candidates for admission

must

suit their convenience.

mission. be at least sixteen years

present a satisfactory certificate of good

Wral

character

;

of age

must declare

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

time as

may

;

must

their in-

much of

this

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


6

fully observing its regulations

during their connection with

it, and of afterwards and must pass a satisfactory

teaching in the public schools of Massachusetts

;*

examination in Reading, Spelling, Defining,

Writing,

Arithmetic,

English

and Algebra. A greater age and higher attainments than those prescribed, with some experience

Grammar, Geography,

History of

the

the United States,

in teaching, render the course of study in the Institution

The Examination

for admission takes place on

still

more

Wednesday, the

useful.

first

day of each

term, commencing at 8 o'clock, A. M., or as soon after that hour as the Candidates

may

Except in extraordinary cases, no one

be able to arrive.

is

examined

later in the term.

These are of two kinds the

for all

members of

:

the

more

the School

t

u

tJ

f

c

s

.

which are prescribed and those that are more general in their

strictly professional, ;

character, which are pursued as the students

may

need or desire, in preparation

The latter are divided into The " Branches of Learning" prescribed by law for all public Those prescribed for all High Schools 111. Those prescribed for

for teaching in the several grades of public schools.

three classes

schools

;

II.

:

I.

;

High Schools of

the second class.

Professional Studies.

1.

Philosophy,

History, and

several departments; including General Principles

and Moral Government, &c.

Mental

2.

Principles and

Philosophy,

School

Laws,

Art of Education

in its

and Methods of Instruction, School Organization and

Best Methods of Instruction, both

elementary and more

advanced, in the several branches of school study.

Teaching, for the illustration and application of these Methods; and other Exercises, both Oral and Written, for cultivating that power and propriety of thought and expression which are so essential to the teacher's success.— Observation and practice in other schools are also recommended, and the former, to some extent, required. 3.

Exercises in

Principles and

General

Studies.

Class

I.

" Orthography,

Grammar, Geography, Arithmetic, the History

Reading,

Writing,

English

of the United States, and

Good

Behavior;" andalso " Algebra, Yocal Music, Drawing, Physiology, andHygiene," (which, in the words of the law, " shall be taught in all the public schools in

which the School Committee deem it expedient." culture" has been added to these studies.)

B3- a

recent statute,

" Agri-

* The prescribed course of study is so arranged that it may be completed in two terms, Most pupils, or even in one, by those "who have made sufficient previous attainment. however, require three terms for its completion, and some find it advantageous to devote An intermission in the course for the purpose of teaching is to it even a longer time. usually permitted, upon application. Ladies designing to teach in other States or in private schools may be admitted by paying $15 a term for tuition.


f

Class

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

.

" General

II.

History,

Book-keeping, Surveying, Geometry, Natural

Philosophy, Chemistry, Botany, the Civil

Polity of this

Commonwealth and of

the United States, and the Latin Language."

Class III.

Rhetoric,

" Che

Logic,

Greek

Intellectual

and French Languages, Astronomy, Geology, and Moral Science, and Political Economy."

leneral Statutes of Mass., chap. 38,

Pupils

who have

^1,2.

successfully completed the Professional Studies of the School,

and who approve themselves, upon examination, fully competent to instruct in the General Studies of the

first class,*

receive the

First

Diploma of the School.

Those who also show themselves well acquainted with the General Studies of the second class, and with the French Language, receive the Second Dirloma; while for

the temaining studies a

practicable, the

with those

needed acquaintance

of the first class,

Certificate

special

is

So far as

added.

with these General Studies, especially

should be acquired by students before their admis-

sion to the School.

A

regular course of study, extending through three terms, has been arranged

for those

who may wish

to

pursue advanced studies, and who have already a

good elementary acquaintance with the Latin and French Languages.

3L

The

Institution

i

brarn

,

Cabinet,

a n

ÂŁT

tr

4)

para

t

us

has already a valuable supply, chiefly through donation, of

these material aids of education,

which are

important for

so

its full success,

(the Library containing, in works for general reference and reading, and in text-

books, more than seven

thousand volumes.)

To

provide

for

them

ampler

accommodations, the School Building has been recently enlarged, and now presents room for long ranges of book-shelves the School the

must

rely chiefly

Friends of Education,

and cabinet-cases,

upon the continued

especially of those

liberality of its

who

Higher Female Education with particular reference

which Friends and

for filling

appreciate the claims of to the

work of educating

others.

* Full preparation for instructing in those branches is rogaided as requiring an elementary acquaintance with Geometry with the Natural Sciences, both philosophical and descriptive with the History and Etymology of the English Language and with English Literature. ;

;

;

f 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 Bending copies of Annual Reports and other educational documents; and Instructors in Institutions of every grade, by sending copies of their Catalogues and Circulars. their


8

Tuition

free to those

is

who comply with the

A

small fee ($1.50)

condition of teaching in the

may have

public schools of Massachusetts, wherever they

previously resided.

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

is

incidental expenses.

The

are mostly furnished without charge from the recommended, however, that the pupils should bring with them, for purposes of reference and comparison, the text-books which they have already studied, so far as this may be convenient and they should especially be provided with a Dictionary and recent Atlas. text books required

School Library.

It is

;

The price which

is

ing, or separate fire

usually paid by the pupils for board, (not including wash-

and

lights,) is

$2.50 per week.

For the assistance of those who would

find even the light

expenses of the

School burdensome, the Commonwealth makes an annual appropriation of a

One half of this amount

thousand dollars. term,

among

pupils from Massachusetts who.

sums varying according

distributed at the close of each

is

may

merit and need the aid, in

to the distance of their residence

from Salem, and their

necessary expenses in attending the School, but not exceeding

$1.50 per week.

In this distribution, the

first

in.

any case

thirteen weeks of a

pupil's

connection with the School are not reckoned, unless she enters prepared to

complete the prescribed course of study in

By the fund of

munificent bequest of Nathaniel

five

than three terms.

less I.

Bowditch, Esq., of Brookline, a

thousand dollars has been provided, the income of which

is

now

available for the aid of pupils.

Through the bounty of Thomas Lee, Esq., of Boston, awards are made,

to the

amount of seventy-five dollars a year, for excellence in reading. Awards are also made each term, through the bounty of Leander Wetherell, Esq., of Boston, for excellence in orthography. Salem, July, 1862.

ANNOUNCEMENT.

of Candidates for

ber 3d, 1862.

of the

will

This Institution

is

open

to

Ladies not

less

than

sixteen years of age, (without limit as to place of resi" ence,)

who may wish

pursue a Course of Study in

to

direct preparation for the

or

High

Schools.

TEEM.

State Normal School at Public Schools of Massachusetts, Tuition is Free. commence with an Examination Text books are mostly furnished from the Library of admission, on Wednesday, Septem- the School. The usual price of Board is $2.50 per week. Erom the State Appropriation and other

The Next Term Salem, Mass.,

窶年EXT

To

all

work

who

of teaching in

Common

sources,

pupils

more than $1300 are annually distributed

who merit and need

the aid.

For Circulars, or further information, address

intend to teach in the

Salem Observer Press

TIIE PRINCIPAL.

to


Salem Normal School Catalog: Spring and Summer, 1862