Mo.) Washington University (Saint Louis.

A catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. online

. (page 23 of 70)
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French — Paul Bercy's Livre Des Enfants.
English — Longmans' Grammar, Composition and Dictation

with John Gilpin's Ride, Christmas -Carol, and Selections

from Hawthorne and Irving.

Spelling, Penmanship, Drawing, Vocal Music, and daily
exercise In the Gymnasium throughout the year.

SECOND YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TERM.

Latin — Allen and Greenough's Grammar; Tuell and Fowler's
First Latin Book ; or



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188 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITT.

♦ German — CoUar^s-Eysenbach^s Grammar with Exercises.
Mathematics — Robinson^s Complete Arithmetic.

History — Myer's General History.

English — Longmans' Grammar, Composition and Dictation

with Gray's Elegy, Goldsmith's Deserted Village, and The

Traveler.

Spelling, Penmanship, Drawing, Vocal Music and daily
exercise in the Gymnasium throughout the year.

SKCOND TERM.

Latin — Tuell and Fowler's First Latin Book, or

* German — Collar's -Eysenbach's Grammar; Prose Selections.
Mathematics — Wentworth's Elementary Algebra to Simple

Equations.
History — Myer's General History completed.
English — Longmans' Grammar, Composition and Dictation

with The Courtship of Miles Standish, Evangeline, and

Dryden's Alexander's Feast.

THIRD YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TERM.

Zaa'« — Caesar's Gallic War, Books II., III.; Collar's Latin

Composition. Roman History.
G^reeA;— White's First Greek Book.
Mat?iematics — Elementary Algebra continued.
English — Curd's Analysis, Reading, Composition and Dictation

with The Lays of Ancient Rome and The Alhambra.

Elocution.

Spelling, Drawing, Vocal Music and daily exercise in the
Gymnasium throughout the year.

SECOND TERM.

Latin — Csds&r's Gallic War, Books I., IV. ; Collar's Latin Com-
position; Exercises in reading and writing Latin at sight.
Roman History.



* German may be sabstitutecl for Latin by papUs who do not intend to
pursue the full course of study in preparation for University or Scientific
School.



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SMITH ACADIMT. 180

Greek— White's First Greek Book continued.

Mathematieg — Weutworth's Algebra completed.

EnfflUh — mWs Rhetoric. Reading. Composition and Dicta-
tion with Scott's Lady of the Lake and Ivanhoe.
Elocution.

FOURTH YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TKRM.

Latin — Cicero, four orations against Catiline ; Latin Composi-
tion; Exercises in reading and writing Latin at sight.
Roman History.

Greek — Xenophon's Anabasis; Prose Composition.

Mathematics — Plane Geometry with original exercises.

German — Collar's-Eysenbach's Grammar with Exercises.

^encA — Chardenal's Complete Course.

English — Composition and Dictation with Pope's Translation
of the Iliad, Books L, VI., XXII., and XXIV.; Dryden's
Palamon andArcite; Goldsmith's Vicar of Wakefield.
Elocution.

Spelling, Vocal Music and daily exercise in the Gymnasium
throughout the year.

SECOND TERM.

Latin — Cicero, orations for Manilian Law, Archias and Marcel-

lus; Cornelius Nepos ; Latin at sight; Latin Composition

Roman History.
G^ed; — Xenophon's Anabasis continued ; Prose Composition.
Mathematics — Wentworth's Plane Geometry completed.
German — CoUar's-Eysenbach's Grammar; Prose selections.
French — Chardenal's Complete Course; Prose Selections.
English — Composition and Dictation with DeQuincey's Flight

of a Tartar Tribe; Lowell's Vision of Sir Launfal;

Cooper's Last of the Mohicans.

Elocution.

FIFTH YEAR CLASS.

FPRST TERM.

Latin — Virgil's iEneid, Books I., II., III. ; Latin Composition ;
Exercises in reading and writing Latin at sight. Roman
History.



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190 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITT.

Greek — Xenophou's Anabasis. Selections from Hellenica or
Cyropediai and otiier Attic Prose ; Prose Composition.

Mathematics — Higlier Arithmetic, including metric system, and
higher Algebra, in connection with Mathematical Heviews.

(German — Grammar; Prose Selections; Sight Translations.

French — Chardenal's Complete Course ; Super^s Reader.
Sight Translations.

English — Composition and Dictation with Goldsmith's Vicar
of Wakefield; Pope's Translation of the Iliad, Books I.,
Vf., XXII., and XXIV.; The Sir Roger de Coverley
Papers in the Spectator; Coleridge's Ancient Mariner.
Elocution.

Vocal Music and daily exercise in the Gymnasium through-
out the year.

SECOND TERM.

Latin — Cicero reviewed; Coesar, Nepos, and Sallust at sight;
Latin Composition. Roman History.

Greek — Reading at sight; Prose Composition; Reviews.

Mathematics — Higher Algebra and Plane Geometry with origi-
nal exercises in connection with Mathematical Reviews. '

German — Grammar; Prose Selections; Sight Translations.

French — Chardenal's Complete Course ; Super's Reader.
Daudet (Contes Choisis) .

English — Composition and Dictation with Hawthorne's House
of Seven Gables; Lowell's Vision of Sir Launfal; Cooper's
Last of the Mohicans; Dryden's Palamon and Arcite; De
Quincey's Flight of a Tartar Tribe.
Elocution.

SIXTH YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TERM.

La«/i — Virgil's iEneid, IV., V., VI.; Ovid at sight; Latin

Composition. Roman History.
G'rceA: — Selections from Herodotus; Homer's Iliad; Reading

at sight; Prose Composition. PenueH's History of Greece.
Physics — With laboratory work.



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SMITH ACADEMT. 191

^tt^/iaA— Composition and Dictation with Burke's Speech on
Conciliation with America and Tennyson's Princese.
Elocution.

Vocal Music and daily exercise in Gymnasium throughout
the year.

SBCOND TERM.

LaWw — Virgil's Eclogues; Cicero and Virgil at sight; Exer-
cises in writing Latin at sight. Roman History.

(Trw* — Herodotus and Homer at sight; Prose Composition;
Reviews.
Pennell's History of Greece.

Physics — With laboratory work.

^fi^ZM^i — Composition and Dictation with De Quincey's Flight
of a Tartar Tribe; Shakespeare's Macbeth.
Elocution.



COURSE WITHOUT GREEK.
THIRD YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TERM.

La^iA — Ctesar's Gallic War, Book II., Ill; Collar's Latin Com-
position.
Roman History.

German —Collar's Eysenbaeh's Grammar with exercises.

Mathematics — Wentworth's Elementary Algebra.

History —Montgomery's History of England.

English — Curd's Analysis; Reading; Composition and Dicta-
tion with the Lays of Ancient Rome and The Alhambra.
Elocution.

Spelling, Drawing, and Vocal Music with daily exercise in
the Gymnasium throughout the year.



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192 WASHINGTON UNIVEB8ITT.

SECOND TERM.

Latin — CflBsar's Gallic War, Books I., IV.; Collar's Latin
Composition. Exercises in reading and writing Latin at
sight; Roman History.

♦ G^«rman — CoUar's-Eysenbach's Grammar; Prose selections.

Mathematics — Wentwortli's Elementary Algebra completed.

English Literature — Painter's.

English — Hiirs Rhetoric. Reading. Composition and Dicta-
tion with Scott's Lady of the Lake and Ivanhoe.
Elocution.

FOURTH YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TERM.

Latin — Cicero, four Orations against Catiline ; Latin Composi-
tion; Exercises in reading and writing Latin at sight.
Roman History.

Mathematics — Plane Geometry with original exercises. .

English Literature — Ainsworth's.

French — Chardenal's Complete Course.

G^crwian — CoUar's-Eysenbach's Grammar. Prose selections.

English — Composition and Dictation with Pope's Translation
of the Iliad, Books L, VI., XXIL, and XXIV.; Dryden's
Palamon and Arcite ; Goldsmith's Vicar of Wakefield.
Elocution.

Spelling; Vocal Music and dally exercise in the Gymna-
sium throughout the year.

SECOND TERM.

Latin — Cicero, oratious for Manilian Law, Archias, and Mar-
cellus; Cornelius Ncpos; Latin at sight-, Latin Composi-
tion. Roman History.

Mathematics ^ FlAue Geometry completed.

(^frwaH — CoUar's-Eysenbach's Grammar; Prose selections.

• German may be sabstltaied for Latin by pnpils who do not intend
to parsae the fall coarse in preparation for UnlTeniky or ScientlUe
School.



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SMITH ACADEMY. VJ3

.FVencA ~ Chardenal's Complete Course; Prose selectlous.

BUtory — Flake's History of the United States.

j^n^Zi^A— Composition and Dictation with DeQaincey's Flight

of a Tartar Tribe; LowelPs Vision of Sir Launfal and

Cooper's Last of the Mohicans.

FIFTH YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TBRM.

Latin — Yirg^Va ^neid, Books L, II., III.; Latin Composi-
tion; Exercises in reading and writing Latin at sight.
Roman History.

Mathematics — Higher Arithmetic, including metric system, and
higher Algebra in connection with Mathematical Reviews.

Chemistry — With laboratory work.

German — Grammar; Prose selections; Sight Translations.

French — ChardenaPs Complete Course. Super's Reader.
Sight Translations.

English — Composition and Dictation with Goldsmith's Vicar
of Wakefield; Pope's Translation of the Iliad, Books I.,
VI., XXII. and XXIV.; Sir Roger de Coverley Papers
in the Spectator; Coleridge's Ancient Mariner.
Elocution.

Vocal Music and daily exercise in the Gymnasium through-
out the year.

SECOND TERM.

Latin — Cicero reviewed; Caesar, Nepos, -and Sallust at sight;
Latin Composition. Roman History.

Mathemalics — Higher Algebra and Plane Geometry in connec-
tion with Mathematical Reviews.

Chemistry — With laboratory work.

French — Chardenal's Complete Course. Le Consent; Colum-
ba; Daudet (Contes Choisis).

German — Grammar; Prose selections ; Sight Translations.

^nfirZteA — Composition and Dictation with DeQuincey's Flight
of a Tartar Tribe; Hawthorne's House of Seven Gables;

13



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194 WA8HINUTON UNIVERSITY.

Lowell's Vision of Sir LauDfal; Cooper's Last of the

Mohicans; Drjden's Palamon and Arcite.

Elocution.

SIXTH YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TERM.

Laa'n — Virgirs -Eneid, IV., V., VI ; Ovid at sight; Latin Com-
position: Roman History.
Physics — With laboratory work.
French — Chardenal's Complete Course; Super's Reader; Le

Roman d'un Jeune Homme Pauvre; Daily translation of

English into French.
Qerman — Prose Selections; Daily translation of English Into

German.
History — Pennell's History of Greece.
English — Composition and Dictation with Burke's Speech on

Conciliation with America and Tennyson's Princess.

Elocution.

Vocal Music and daily exercise in the Gymnasium through-
out the year.

SECOND TERM.

Latin — Virgil's Eclogues; Ciceroand Virgil at sight; Exercises

in writing Latin at sight; Roman History.
Physics — With laboratory work.
French — Chardenal's Complete Course. Le Conscrit. Daudct

(Contes Choisis) . Daily translation of English into French.
Oerman — Prose selections ; Sight translations.
History — Pennell's History of Greece.
English — Composition and Dictation with De Quincey's Flight

of a Tartar Tribe ; Sliakespeare's Macbeth.

Elocution.



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SMITH ACADEMY. 195

PREPARATORY SCIENTIFIC COURSE.
FOURTH YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TKKM.

Latin — Caesar's Gallic War, Books II., III. ; Collar's Latin Com-
position. Roman History.

Mathematics — Plane Geometry with original exercises.

English and American Literature — Alosworth's.

French^ Cliardeuars Complete Course; Prose selections.

German — CoUar's-Eysenbach's Grammar with exercises.

Drawing — Freehand and Geometrical.

English — Composition ^ud Dictation with Pope's Translation
of the Iliad Books I., VI., XXII., and XXIV.; Dryden's
Palamon and Arcite; Goldsmith's Vicar of Wakefield.
Elocution.

Spelling, Vocal Music and dally exercise In the Gymnasium
throughout the year.

SECOND TKRM.

Latin — Csesar's Gallic War, Books I., IV. ; Collar's Latin Cora-
position; Exercises In reading and w^rltlng Latin at sight,
Roman History.

Mathematics — Plane Geometry completed.

History — Flske's History of the United States.

JVcncA — Chardenal's Complete Course; Prose selections; or

G^cnwan — CoUar's-Eysenbach's Grammar; Prose selections.

English — Composition aod Dictation with DeQulncey's Flight
of a Tartar Tribe ; Lowell's Vision of Sir Launfal ; Cooper V
Last of the Mohicans.
Elocution.

FIFTH YEAR CLASS.

FIRST TERM.

Laa'n — Virgil's -ffineld, Books I., II., III.; Latin Composi-
tion; Exercises In reading and writing Latin at sight.
Roman History.



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196 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

Mathematics — Trigonometry; Higher Arithmetic, including
Metric System, and higher Algebra in connection with
Mathematical Reviews.

Physics and Chemistry —With laboratory work.

French — Chardenal's Complete Course. Prose selections
Super's Reader.

German — Grammar; Prose selections; Sight Translations.

Drawing — Geometrical.

English — Composition and Dictation with Pope^s Transla-
tion of the Illiad, Boolss I., VI., XXII., and XXIV.; Gold-
smith's Vicar of Wakefield; Southey's Life of Nelson;
Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the Spectator; Lowell's
Vision of Sir Launfal.
Elocution.

Vocal Music and daily exercise in the Gymnasium through-
out the year.

SKCOND TERM.

La«»— Caesar, Nepos and Sallust at sight; Latin Composition.
Roman History.

Mathematics — Solid Geometry ; Higher Algebra and Plane
Geometry in connection with Mathematical Reviews

Physics and Chemisry with laboratory work.

French — ChardenaPs Complete Course; LeConscrit; Colomba;
Daudet (Coutes Choisis) ; Prose Composition, or

Gferman — Grammar; Prose selections; Sight Translations.

Drawing — Geometrical.

English — Composition and Dictation with Coleridge's Ancient
Mariner; Milton's Paradise Lost, Books I. and II.; Haw-
thorne's House of Seven Gables; Carlyle's Essay on Bums;
Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America; Shakes-
peare's Macbeth; DeQuincey's Flight of a Tartar Tribe;
Tennyson's Princess.
Elocution.

For farther information address Chas. P. Curd, Prin-
cipal of Smith Academy, or the Secretary of Washing-
ton University.



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MARY INSTITUTE.

(a department of WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.)



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CALENDAR.



1896-97.



School Organized, Thursday, September 24.
Holiday, Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 26.
Christmas Vacation, December 24, 1896, to January 1, 1897,

inclusive.
Second Term begins Monday, February 1.
University Holiday, Friday, May 14.
First Entrance Examination, Saturday, June 5,
Graduating Exercises, Friday, June 11.
Vacation, June 12 to September 22, inclusive .

1897-98.

Entrance Examination, Tuesday and Wednesday, September

21 and 22.
School Organized, Thursday, September 23.
Holiday, Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, November 26.
Christmas Vacation, December 24 to January 1, inclusive.
Second Term begins Monday, February 7 .



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OFFICERS

OF

INSTRUCTION AND GOVERNMENT.

RR8IDBNCB.

WINFIELD S. CHAPLIN, LL.D.,

Chancellor of the University .... 3636 Pine st.
EDMUND H. SEARS, A. B., Principal 8529 Bell av.

ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT.

MISS LUCY E. SMITH, Assistant to
the Principal 3729 Delinar av.

MISS MARIA V. BEDINGER, A. B..
Chemistry and Physics 3609 Morgan st.

MISS ANNA L. BRANCH, A. B., Mathe-
matics and History 4314 Washington av.

MISS ELLEN C. CLARK, Geography
and Natural Science 2730 Pine st.

MISS MARY G. CUMMINGS, Ph. B.,
Rhetoric and English 3514 Olive st.

MRS. SARAH G. HAYES, Mathemat-
ics and History 2813 Stoddard St.

MISS L. BEAUMONT IRWIN, French 3644 Olive st.

♦MISS LOUISE D. KUEFFNER, A. M.,
German 2800 Russell av.

MISS JENNIE R. LIPPMAN, A. M.,
Latin 5555 Cabanne pi.

MISS ALICE L. MARTIN, A. B., Greek
and English 2704 Pine st.

MISS CAROLINE W. MUDGETT,
English Literature 3509 Morgan st.

MISS ESTHER DkB. PETTIBONE,
Arithmetic and English Composition. 3807 Delmar av.

MADAME EMMA RUPPIN, French and
German 2936 Locust st.

* On leave of absence.



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200 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

RESIDENCE .

MISS CLARA SESSINGHAUS, Ph. B.,

German 2901 Bauschenbach av

MISS SARAH C. SOUTHER, Cooking 4048 Westminster pL
MISS VIRGINIA E. STEVENSON,

History 3609 Morgan st.

MR. EDWARD P. PERRY, Elocution. 4953 Fountain av.

PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT.
MRS. ANNIE L. McCARGO, Principal 6416 Bartmer av.
MISS IDA J. ALVORD, English

Branches 3139 Lucas av.

MISS SERAPH E. BROWN, English

Branches 2828 Washington av.

MISS BARBARA COUSLAND, English

Branches 4428 Delmar av.

MISS NELLIE M. CURTIS, French

and German 4038 Delmar av.

PRIMARY DEPARTMENT.
MISS MARGARET T. WALLACE,

Principal 2930 Laclede av.

MISS NELLIE M. CURTIS, French 4C88 Delmar av.
MISS SOPHIE DESLOGE, English

Branches 5 Benton pi .

IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.

MISS ELIZABETH BUTLER, Draw-
ing 6706 Virginia av.

MISS ELEANOR H. KIRK, Penman-
ship 2828 Washington av.

MISS ALICE L. MARTIN, A. B., Calis-
thenics 2704 Pine st.

MISS SARAH M. MILLS, Drawing . . 2926 Eads av.

MISS ESTHER DeB. PETTIBONE,
Singing 3807 Delmar av.

MR. AUGUST H. MUEGGE, Gym-
nastics 2712 Franklin av.



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MART INSTITUTE.



201



French or German.
(Oral.)


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French or German.
(Simple reading with be-
ginnings of Grammar.)
Oral exercises.


French: Ohardcnal,

through lesson 60.

RoUln's French Reader.

German: Simple text,

and elementary grammar.


1
Prince's Arithmetic by | Geography: South
Grades. (Review of the ' America and Europe.

Four Rules ; Common i Map Drawing.
Fractions.) Stoddard's ; Natural Science.
Mental Arithmetic. j


Geography: Europe

and Asia.

Map Drawing.

Natural Science.

Geography: Africa,

Australia, and general

review.

Map Drawing.

Natural Science.


11
■i


Prince's Arithmetic by

Grades. (Decimals.)

Stoddard's Mental

Arithmetic.


Prince's Arithmetic by

Grades. (Measurements.)

Stoddard's Mental

Arithmetic.


Prince's Arithmetic by

Grades. (Percentage.)

Stoddard's Mental

Arithmetic.


Reading: Andersen's
Word by Word Speller.


Reading: Francillon's
Gods and Heroes; Gul-
liver's Travels; Selec-
tions from Poetry. Word
by Word Speller.


Reading: Morris's His-
torical Tales; Pilgrim's

Hpeiier. (irammar.


Reading: The Iliad ; the

Word Spellerl Compo-
sitions. Grammar.


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WASenfGTON UMIVERSITT.



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MART IN8TITCTK. 203



SPECIAL REMARKS.

FOUNDATION AND EQUIPMENT.

The Mary Institute was founded under the provisions
of the University Charter in 1859, a commodious building
being erected on Lucas Place, at an expense of $25,000.

In 1878, the school having quite outgrown the existing
accommodations, the present structure was erected on
the corner of Locust and Beaumont streets, at a cost of
$70,000. Its halls are broad, the stairways rise at an
easy grade, the ceilings are high, and the rooms are well
lighted and ventilated. The building contains a gymna-
sium, a calisthenic hall, a large apartment for drawing,
and an ample number of recitation rooms to accommodate
four hundred pupils.

The school is well supplied with apparatus, has a good
reference library, and exceUent sanitary appointments.
A proper temperature is carefully maintained in all the
rooms, a trained employee being specially charged with
this task.

During recess a warm luncheon is served in the base-
ment at moderate cost to such pupils as may desire it.

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL CULTURE.

Health is always considered more important than intel-
lectual growth, and care is taken that pupils shall not be
put to any undue strain, either mental or physical. Un-
necessary stair-climbing is carefully avoided. Girls in



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204 WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.

the Primary Department are obliged to mount the stairs
only for morning devotions and calisthenics ; those in the
Preparatory, only for those exercises, and twice a week
for singing and drawing. Academic pupils are kept on
the second and third floors, and are not required to re-
turn to the first floor until dismissal. Parents who find
that their daughters are overworked are earnestly re-
quested to make it known to the principal.

Calisthenic Exercises occur daily in each class. The
hours for the exercises are arranged near the middle of the
program, thus affording relaxation between the morning
and afternoon recitations. Besides the regular training
in Calisthenics, special attention is given to the formation
of good habits of movement and posture. Occasional
lectures on physical culture are given in the upper classes.
Two days in every week there is an optional course in
the gymnasium after regular school hours.

GENERAL PLAN AND PURPOSE OF THE SCHOOL.

It is the aim of the Institute both to fit girls for college
and to give to such as do not wish for a collegiate train-
ing as complete and thorough an education as a school
can provide. To this end instruction is given in all studies
that best contribute to a girl's intellectual developYnent.
As far as is possible, an even balance is kept between such
varying branches as the languages, science, literature,
history, and mathematics ; but some election is allowed,
in order that individual tastes may be encouraged, and
greater interest awakened. Drawing and singing receive
proper attention. There are no extra charges in any
department.



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MART INSTITUTE. 205



ADMISSION.

The dates of entrance examinations in Spring and
Autumn, for the following session, are given in the cal-'
endar, on p. 3. For younger pupils the examinations
are oral, conducted privately and only to such extent as
to satisfy the examiner of the applicant's proper place in
the school. For admission to the higher class exam-
inations are in writing. Pupils who are to enter in the
Autumn may be examined in the preceding Spring on all,
or any, of the necessary subjects, due credit being given
for the work done at this examination.

In order to enter the Academic Department a pupil
must pass a fair preliminary examination in the following
subjects: —

English Dictation (as a test of writing and spelling).

Arithmetic, including decimal and common fractions, de-
nominate numbers, percentage, simple interest, and
bank discount.

Geography y so much as is contained in an ordinary text-
book.

English Grammar, through the parsing and analysis of
simple sentences, and including participial and in-
finitive constructions.

United States History, so much as is contained in Eggle-
ston's work.



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206



WASBINGTOM UNIVERSITY.



TERMS.

Primary Department, per term of 18 weeks

Fourth Preparatory Class '•

Third " " ^'

Second »* " "

First ** *' »«

Fifth Academic *• ''

Fourth " **

Third '' '' **

Second "

First *« ** *'



These charges are subject to chauge by vote of the Board of
Directors.

No extras will be charged.

No pupil will be received for less than one term, and no
abatement in tuition will be made for absence, whether such
absence occur at the beginning, middle or end of the term.

Graduates of Mary Institute are admitted to any studies of
the course upon payment of an entrance fee of fifteen dollars.









$35 00








40 00








45 00








50 00








50 00








65 00








60 00








70 00








80 00








80 00


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he


Board of



BOARD.



Upon application, effort will be made to find board in good
families on reasonable terms. Any persons willing to take
young ladies as boarders are requested to leave their address
with some member of the Faculty.



For more particular information in respect to Mary Institute,
reference may be made to the Principal or to any of the Faculty
or to the Secretary of Washington University.



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THE MANUAL TRAINING SCHOOL.



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MANAGING BOARD OF THE MANUAL
TRAINING SCHOOL.



EDWIN HARRISON, Chairman . . 3747 Westminster pi.



Online LibraryMo.) Washington University (Saint LouisA catalogue of the officers and students of Washington University, for the academic year .. → online text (page 23 of 70)