THE FIFTEENTH ANNUAL CATALOGUE
OFFICERS AND STUDENTS
'OF THE -
FLA. STATE NORMAL and INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL,
FOR COLORED YOUTH,
Sat.- Boarding Department opens-Sept, 27.
Tues. f Enlrance Examination-Sept. 29-30.
Wed.-Fall Term begins-Oct. I.
Wed.-Fall Term ends Dec. 24.
Mon.--Winter Term begins Dec. 29.
Fri.-Winter Term ends Mar. 20 (1903)
Mon.--Spring Term begins Mar. 23.
Fri.-Spring Term ends May 29.
Sun.-Baccalaureate Sermon May 31, II A. M.
Mon. -Anniversary of Preparatory School June I, 8 P. M.
Tues.-Anniversary of Literary Societies June 2, 8 P. M.
Wed.-Commenee nent Exercises June 3, 11 A. M.
STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION.
EX-OFvFICIO BOARD OF TRUST'EES.
GOVERNOR W.S. JENNINGS............ President
HON. W. N. SHEATS, state supel-rilieldeInt of Public
Ill4tructioli ........... secretary
iHON. H. CLAY CRAWFOR .....secretarr of state
HON AW B. L.A MAR;. ....... Attorney General
HON. J. B. W'HITFIELD. ..... ..TRES:.. rSRE
i .- ^ **!* .,
FAC U LTY.
NATHAN BI. YOUNG, A. M. President,
LORENZO D. HILELAND, Director of Industries,
PRINTING AND MECHANICAL DRAWING.
GEORGE M. SAMPSON, A. M. Secretary.
JOHN T. WILLIAMS. PhB.,
Mrs. LUCY F. OVELTON, Matron.
W. H A. HOW\VARD, A. B., In charge of the yoiing Ien.c
Miss ELLEN O. PAIGE
MILLINERY AND DRESSMAKING.
Miss MARIETTA E. HALL, In charge of Prep'y School.
Miss ADA HAWSE, A. B., Librarian.
GRAMMAR AND COMPOSITION.
Miss HATTIE McLEAN,
MUSIC AND ENGLISH.
CRAWFORD D. MENAFEE, Farm Superintendent,
AGRICULTURE, DAIRYING, AND, POULTRY RAISING.
MISS LAURA E. MABRY,
MISS ANNA A. SMITIH,
PLAIN SEWING AND C')OKING.
JUBIE B. BRAGG,
BLACKSMITHING AND WHEE'LWRIGHTING.
ISAAC S. CUNNINGHAM, B S.,
CARPENTRY AND CABINET-MAKING.
ALBERT J. SHOOTES,
MISS LULA M. CROPPER, Critic Teacher,
-NATHtAN B. YOUNG, A. M. /''-rid',i1 .
Pedagogy, English Reviews.
F. C. JOHNSON, Supervisor of .lIrchai,'iia! /)tpartu mein.,
Mal nual Training,'Mechanica! DI )a n ing.
GEORGE M. SAMPSON. A. M. Ser.-reary
JOHN T. WILLIAMS, PhB. Science.
MIISS M.IRY E. MELVIN, Itrceplress, Geography, Histor-y.
C .AWFORD D. MIlNAFEE, Supl. 'f A-gricu'ural Depat!ment,
MISS ADA HAWES, A. B. Librar-iltn
(rammnar. Rhetoric, Literature
\V. H. A. HOWARD. A. B. Commarndalill Mathematics, Painting.
MISS ELLEN 0. PAIGE, Plain Sewing, Dressn:aking.
MISS MAGGIE A. BUI.KLEY, lMaror. House-Keeping.
J. B. BRAGG. _Blacksmithing, Wheelwnghting.
ISAAC S. CUNNINGHAM, B. S.
Carpentry, Freehand lDrawing.
MISS LULA M. CROPPER, Critic Teacher,
Arithmetic, In Charge of Preparatory School.
MISS MARIETTA EI. IIAI,r, Reading, Writing, Geography.
MISS HATTIE McLEAN, Instrumienital Music.
ALBERT 'J. SII)OOTItS. B.>>k-kv(pipi4, ''ti;lit!!.
MRS. VI,IZA A. JOHNSON. Millinery.
MISS ANNA A. SMITIH, l,anciir-ing, C.okir,-
M1ISS DA-ISY I,. ATTAWAY, .-sxis/,n/ .lfH!-,,
MISS BE'jlTIE M.. tURD.I .-I/.sis.at/[ .[a'/iro
IS11.HAf .\. w Ill I WIIITI':, Stiiil l I i n 'tll r l;;-f l'Prill'ni,, Otffi .'.
NATHAN B. EYOU NG, Chairman,
GEORGE M. SAMPSON. Secretary,
W. H. A. HOWARD,
MRS. LUCY F. OVELTON,
LO'RELNZUt D. HILELAND.
Managers of Boarding Department.
NATHAN B. YOUNG, Chairman,
LORENZO D. HILELAND, Purchasing agent,
CRAWFORD D. MENAFEE, Superintendent of farm,
MRS. LUCY F. OVELTON, Matron.
The State Normal and Industrial School.
ORGANIZATION AND LOCATION.
The work of the School is organized into two depart-
ments: Academic and Industrial.
The Academic department, in addition to a good secorda-
ry course of study, has a preparatory grade for the benefit
of those who are not quite ready to enter upon the regular
course, and also a two years course for teachers. In connec-
tion with this course there is a real Model School used
as a school of observation and of practical teaching. By leg-
islative enactment diplomas from fhis School are made first
grade certificates, good in all counties of this State.
The Industrial department offers instruction in sixteen
industries (see courses), and all students are required to
take one or-nmore of them. .
The general purpose of the school is to prepare the stu-
dents to take up the work of the life before tlhem *with good
hope aid with skill. To this end the school has been thor-
oughly reorganized and enlarged along all lines.
HISTORY AND LOCATION.
The school was established in 1887, in accordance witl
constitutional provision (see Article XII; Section 14); and
by legislative enactment (see Laws of Florida, Chapter 3092)
it was located at Tallahassee, with an annual appropriation
of $4,ooo'made for its maintenance.
By action of the State Board of Education, it was started
October 5, I887, in charge of T. DeS. Tvrckcr, Princilal,
andT. V. Gibbs, Assistant Principal, with an attendalice
of fifteen pupils.
In I89I, the school, having out-grown its accommodations
in the city, was moved out to Highwood, in the suburbs of
Tallalassee, where, on a large and historic plantation of ov-
er a hundred acres, the state has Inade extensive prepara-
tions to accommodate all who may come. The number of
teachers has been largely increased and the equipment and
facilities made among the best inl the South.
The School is ullpl..rt>,l by annual appropriations from
the Federal and State Governments. It was established-
and prior to I89I maintained-by the State as a school for
normal and manual training of teachers. This feature .of
the work of the school is still maintained.
The school site is a magnificent property, with ample cam -
pus, shaded by stately trees, and located within easy reach
of the city, on a high hill overlooking the "Garden Cify,"
while on either side the well-tilled acres of the School farm
stretch away across the surrounding valley. The grounds
and buildings are lighted by gas, supplied with water from
the city water-works, and connected by telephone with the
city. Comfortable and convenient dormitory accommoda-
tions have been provided. These dormitories are conducted
and controlled by the faculty, and, unless by special per-
mission of the President, all students not residents of Talla-
hassee will be required to board at the school. For the rea-
son that it has bean found by actual experience that stu-
dents constantly surrounded by the, educative atmosphere
of the school show a much r:,-- i proportionate improve-
ment in a given time than students who are only a part of
the time in direct contact with its influences. The constant
association with others having the same specific ainm, the
social contact, the kindly criticism, and the moral support
of teachers and fellow-students, and more than all, the con-
stant supervision such students receive, make it highly ad-
vantageous to any student to live within college walls.
The school is amply equipped for the performance of every
phase of work that it attempts-especially in agrit culture
and'physical science-(see descriptive statements of cours-
Applicants for admission to this school must be i6 years
The State NFlnnaland Inlustrial School.
old, and must have a fairlk'invledge of arithmetic,"'English
grammar, descriptive geography, and also.'be able to read
intelligently and to writel4egibly. Applicants must be of
good moral character, and, if from another institution of
learning, must bring a certificate of honorable dismissing.
Applicants who are non-residents of Florida must pay. a
tuition fee of($2.oo) per month. f; ; t
Although the school is non-sectarian, yet it is intensely
Christian. 'The religious life of the school is all that ran be
desired even by the most careful parent. In addition to the
usual preaching and Sunday School services on the campus
there is an active Y. M. C. A. for the young men,and Y.
P. S. C. E. for all the students and teachers. Each day's
work closes with a vesper service.
LIBRARY AND READING ROOM.
The school has the foundation of an excellent library.
There are several hundred of carefully selected bound vol-
umes and complete files of scientific governmental reports.'
In the reading room can be found the leading-daily papers
of the country, literary ane educational magazines.
The school is especially fortunate in its.; physical aind
chemical laboratories. The following statement gives some
id,'a of their equipment: '
The Physical Llboratory contains q,'m-fiiplete set of appa-
ratus of a hundred and forty pieces,:r the illustration of
the properties of matter, anld princ- s' f dynamics, simple
machines, liquids,--pneumatics, n' netism. fractional e)ec-
tricity, thermo-electricity, soundjeat and. lig.ht.
The Chemical Laboratory contains appa.rants and chenri*-
cals for work in analyses and demonstrations in the. sfudyi
of that science, and for such analysis of soils, and fertfiiz-
ers, etc., as may be incidental to the agricultural experimen-
*. 8 '
station on the farm.
I Toepler-Holtz electric machine,
I Hydrostatic bellows,
i Hydraulic press,
I Inclination compass,
I Telegraph instrument,
i Set Geissler tubes,
i Savart,s bell resonator,
I Octave of organ pipes from Ut3 to Ut4.
I Siren of Cogniard la Tour,
I Peir of parabolic reflectors,
I Acme compound microscope,
I Automatic air-tester.
The laboratories are being better equipped each year. (see
descriptive work in science and agriculture )
There are two active literary societies: the Acme Literary
Society for the young men; and the "T Des Tucker" Lit-
erary Society for the young women. These organizations
meet weekly and attendance is optional.
The last Thursday night in each scholastic month is given
o public rhetorical exercise. The students of the advanced
classes are thus trained in public declamation.
As a matter of discipline and physical training, the young
nen of the school are given some military drill. They are
inspected daily, and march in military older to each meal.
This organization helps the officers of the school to keep
Mod order among the young men, and at the same time gives
lhe young a respect for authority that can not be so well ob-
The State Normal and Industrial School.
As a matter of economy to the parents and guardians, the
students are required to wear a uniform. The young women's
suit is made of blue percale bound with white braid and cost
($ 2.00) two dollars. For Spring and Fall, they wear a \ hit,
Sailor hat bound with a blue band that costs one dollar.
Tha young men's uniform costs (8.oo) eight dollars made
of blue uniform flannel, and cap costs seventy cents. These
uniforms are made in the school's sholis and are sold at act-
ual cost. The patrons will therefore not buy citizens -lit-
fcr their children, but send money to" the President v; ith
which to buy the above uniform suits.
The regulations of the school are few and simple, appeal-
ing to the student's self-respect and personal responsibility;
but all the students will be required to pledge, before admis-
sion, unqualified submission to these regulations.
All idling on the streets, or around places of public or ques-
tionable character, is strictly prohibited.
No efforts will be spared to..make the dormitory life of the
students--especially of the young wolenl--healthful and up-
All laundrying will be done at the school's laundry, and
students will not be allowed to have laundry done elsewhere.
Incidental fees are pay,:ble at entrance.
Each student must provide himself with at least-
3 Sheets (single-bed sheet).
3 Pillow cases.
i Comfort or quilt.
3 Table napkins.
All breakage must be paid for in cash.
Young women should bring over shoes and water-proofs.
All clothing should be marked with indelible ink.
Parents and guardians are advised, in making remittances
for students, to send money by money order, express order,
or registered letter direct to the President. All such remit-
tances will be receipted for by the President. He will not be
responsible for money sent unregistered by ordinary course
of mail; nor will lie be responsible for money sent to him by -
parents through students.
All money sent for music should be sent to the President,
who will receipt for same and keep account with the musical
Students bringing money above their immediate needs to
the school are advised to deposit it with the President of the
Board must be paid monthly in advance, i. e., the board
bill for each month must be ijaiid before the month com-
mences. All bills run from the first of the month.
All non-resident students must board at the school, unless
specially excused by the President.
There isno charge for tuition. The following is an estimate
of the necessary expensesfor the full session:
Board an I roo)ll-rent ( inclu lilg- ig' s and fuel) at $7.00 per Imon:Uh
(35 weeks) ................................ ............... 57 25
i. ,-'1 ilL etc., $i.oop'-r month ..... .............. ............ 8co
Book and stationery, about ................................................. 5 00
Incidental fee (for medicines--- n t nledical attentionn) .............. I oo
Total............. ............ .............................. ............... ., $71 25
OPPORTUNITY TO REDUCE EXPENSES.
A limited number of earnest young men and women will,
upon payment in full of $36 in cash at beginning of session,
be allowed to work out the balance of their board and laun-
dry expenses. However, application for this privilege must
be made in writing before arrival.
The State Normal and Industrial School.
All extra work performed by students, will be rated at
five cents (5c) per hour, and be placed to the credit of such
Students who have the privileges of working out a part
of their expenses, will be required to perform sixteen hours
work each week.
The payment of fifty dollars ($50) in cash at the begin-
ning of the session, will constitute a scholarship, entitling
the holder to board for the entire session.
All money earned by students in performance of labor
in the institution shall be retained to be used only for defray-
ing their expenses while in attendance here at school.
All students are required to work one hour a day (or its
equivalent) for the school without remuneration.
It is the policy of the school to keep in close and sympathe-
tic touch with its graduates. The alumni have organized and
are doing good work for their alma matter. Mr. E. (G.
Evans, of Live Oak, Florida is the president, and Miss
M. E. Hall, of Pensacola, is the secretary.
Students arriving on the trains are advised to notify the
school authorities of the date and schedule time of their ar-
rival. They can, on arrival at the station, easily walk to the
institution, as the buildings are within plain view of the de-
pot. Their baggage can be sent for.
TABULAR VIEW OF C)OURSE OF STUDY.
SCHOOL' CLASS. FALL TERM. WINTER TERM. SPRING TERM
Arithmetic Arithmetic Arithmetic
Geography Ge:gra phy Geography
L Lss ons Language Lessons Language Lessons
Is r y d Reading Reading
--h / Industrial Training, Wood working, Drawing Wood-working, Dairyiig. Poultry raising Wood-working, Poultry-raising
Arithmetic Ar-ithmletic Algebra
U. S. History '. S. History History
a Grammar Grammar Grammar
2nd. yr. Nature Study-Phyiology Zo.)logy Bot iny
Industrial Training, Iron working. naunder'g Iron-working, Laundering Ironing, Plain sewing
Algebra A gebra Algebra
Grammar (Technical) Cotnpositi,n--Amiericain Literature Composition--American Literature
tyr. Civics Civics Book-keeping
Elementary Chemistry Chemistry [Tlementary] Chemistry (Agricult ural)-
Printing, Sewing (plain), Printing;Painting Cooking Painting Cooking
Algebra Geometry Geometry (Pla-ne)
History (English) History --,iterature [English] English Literature
L- tin (optional) Latin [Optional] I.atin [Optional]
21nd. yr. Physiology (Avanced) Physiology--Biology FIiology
Tailoring, Sewing Tailoring, Agriculture, Sewing Agriculture, Sewing [Advanc d]
Geometry (Solid) Trigonometry [Plane] Trigonometry [Plane]
Pedagogy edagogy. Pedagogy
rd. yr. Latin (Optio:al) Latin [Optional] Latin [Optional]
Physics Physics--Geology Geology
Trades [Electiv.] Trades [Elective] Trades [Elective]
Commercial Geography Economics Ethics
Pedagogy Pedagogy Pedagogy
th. yr Arithmetic Grammar U. S. History
Trades [Elective] Trades [Elective] Trades [Elective
The State Normal and InRustrial School.
Descriptive Statement of the Academic Courses.
'The work of this department covers six ears (two in
preparatory school, and four in the normal school), beoiill-
ning with the sixth'grade. It is equivalent to a good high
school course, with stress upon English anld Science. An ad-
ditional course in Pedagogy is offered to the third a!nd fourth
year normal classes, to fit in a practical way those who may
teach as a vocation or as an avocation. Graduates from this
department receive a diploma which (by legislative enact-
ment) is honored as a first grade certificate in this state.
John T. Williams, Instructor.
Since the school is established on a l Agricultural and Me-
chanical foundation, Chemistry, with kindred subjects, arid
Physics will be the basis of all work in this department.
Stress will be placed on the practical side of the work.
The work in Chemistry will cover a period of one year and
is intended to be the basis of the work in scientific Agricul-
ture. The first two terms will be devoted to elementary in-
organic Chemistry; the last term to applied Agricultural
chemistry. The course will be conducted by lectures, reci-
tations and laboratory work. The laboratory work is intended
especially for students of Agriculture and xill include ana-
lytical work in soils, fertilizers, feecl-stuffs ..nd dairy pro-
ducts. Text books: Introduction to Chelimical Science--Will-
ianms. Agricultural C!iemistrv-- Coleman and Addynman.
The work in this course lasts two terms and covers the
ground of general physics. Special' stress will be placed oi
Mechanics, Dynlamics and the physics of Farm implemellts.
The course will be conducted by lectures, recitatiols a11d
laboratory work. The school hlas a good supply of apparatus
for laboratory work. Text-Book: \'\entwo(rtll and Hill's I y-
sics. King's Physics of Agriculture will be supplied as a ref-
The work ini 'his subject runs one and a half terms.
Dynamical, Stiuctural and Historical Geology will be dis-
cussed; also the relation of Geology to the soil. The work
will be carried on by recitations and field excursions. Text
book: LeConte's Compend.
It is the aim in this course to make this subject as prac-
tical as possible. Therefore, the human body is studied as a
working organism and its various function are worked out
by scientific observation and experiment. For this purpose
the dissection of an animal and the microscopic examination
of sections form a part of the work. Hygiene is especially
emphasized. The school is supplied with an Elaborate An-
atomical Chart; and a human Skeleton. Text book: Blais-
dell's-Practical Physiology and Blaisdell's-Our Bodies.
This course is intended to extend the work in practical
physiology as a better preparation for the same, and to ac-
quaint the student with familiar animal form, equal time
will be devoted to invertebrates and vertebrates. There will
be field-work as well as recitations. Lext book--Harvey's
This course is given in the spring term and is devoted to
the study of type forms of Cryptogams and Plhenogam. The
bulk of the work is done in the field and a systematic herbar-
ium of the-most common plant families is required. A silm-
pie text book will be used as a guide. "Naiure lesson for
School and Farm --Goodrich.
The State Normal and Industrial School.
The object of this course is to show the broad characteris-
tic phenomena and laws of life as they are illustrated by a
thorough comparative study of a series of plant and animal
taken as representative types; and to show that all the var-
ied phenomena which may come under the student's obser-
vation are due to the properties of matter in the living state.
I n this work special stress will be placed on the general phy-
siology of the plant and animal. and their relation to each
other. Text book, Aedgewich and Wilson's Biology.
.~* -COMMERCIAL GEOGR-APHY.,
The fundamental object of this course is to show the stu-
dent wherein lies a country's wealth, its monetary val ie of
mining and farming products and how prices are regulated,
and to give general information of the commercial con -
dition of the country. The work will be carried on by reci-
tations and disscusions. For general reading on the subject.
The Review of Reviews and the World's Work will be sup-
plied. Text book---Adam's "A Commercial Geograpliy,
George M. Sampson, Instructor.
The purpose of this course is to give to the student a
knowledge of mathematical principles and the ability to llse
them in actual service in the shop. Stress is laid on the cul-
tivation of correct habits of thought. The work is' guaed
to stimulate independent thought and to promote confidence
in the student of his ability to undertake successfully more
advanced branches. During the year, lectures will be given
on the history of mathematics.
Students who enter the preparatory sc-hool are supposed to
have a knowledge of the fundamental principles addition,
subtraction, munltiplication, division, and factoring. The
work is meant to begin at Factoring continuing through,
Fractions, Measures, Percentage, Interest. The course lis
arranged for two years
Texts used: Wells Academic Arithmetic.
Algebra throughout the year.
Fall Term Algebra To Quadratics
Winter 'erm Book I Geolmertry
Spring Term--Books I I and I I i Geometry. Similar Polygons
Fall Ternm-Geomnetry Books Irt and iv.
Text Books- ( Phillip's and Fisher's Geometry, W\ells'
Algebra, Wenth worth's Trigonometry.)
The course in Latin (Elective.)
George M. Sampson, Instructor.
The course in Latin embraces, besides the study of
Cicero's Catilinarian Orations and Vergil's Aeneid, a class
study of the period of Roman history from the overthirow of
the Gracclli to the establishment of the Empire.
As far as possible, the student is made to compare Latin
and English words formed from the saLme root. It is judge}
advfisible to delay tlle study of Latin until the stidlent has
reached the Normal I class, beckiuse, by that time, he has
laid a foundation in English grammar, which will enable
him to grasp the Latin more readily and hence make more
progress than by taking the two coltellporaneoiusly.
The State Normal and Industrial School.
Normal i '
Fall.and winter Terms -Collar and Daniel's.
Spring TCrms Easy Latin Selections.
l .. Normal III.
The Fall, Winter, and Spring Terms, Catiline Oration
I and ii or Books I and it Vergil's Aeneid
Miss Ada Hawe., I instructor.
The Fall Term will be devoted to a thoibug.l and a syste-
matic revieew-.f technical English Grammar.
During the Winter and Spring Terms, the students will
be required to write at least two theme- a week, for the
most part, based-upon the American authorsanri. their works,
tle aim being to acquaint the students with American Lit-
erature and at thesame time to give them drill in compo-
sition. Part of the Iime will be devoted to letter writing.
Mead's Practical Comrposition and Rhttorict ReviSed Edition)
is the text book u- ed. ''ext-l ok in Language and
Grammar A rn I ,' M. tli hr '.1 n I I 'l [1., ,Sce Prepara--
tory Course... .' '
History lid 1. I!- I uLe.
'rhe first half of the -ear will be devoted to the _Ltuldv ot
.Eigli-Ii History. The aim in this course %%ill r,- tc:acquaint
,till stuleits with the important E sglish I-ltilutions and
c. t;t:.!i tIii vith the in:.'ementsijlat hav: tl ;.: pl.ta'c
Eii l.in:l, tr Lrinlg their iu'tluenceeupon thli*eitdr o-lf thi.
c)Uu:ii't,. E I,.li-hl History for Alneri:anll. by 'Higgii.-ll i and
Cli Itliling will be the text book uI-.d Slude'rit \\ ill h rcquir-
e.lI to consult other aut tli,-risi le r-, .' i-- nig l .ulIj.t .- aid to
hand in written-reports. Tlis course will also serve as a
preparation for the study of English Literature which fol-
lows. This fact will be kept in mind throughout the course.
The last half of the year will be devoted to a study of some
of the masterpieces of noted poetry and prose writers of En-
Text books. Painters.American and English.Literature.
Nathan B. Young, Instructor.
Miss Luln M. Cropper, Critic Teachert
This work covers two years, Nor. I and iv, and its object is
to prepare in a practical way teachers'for tileuconlnoi' clioolb
of the state. The past year is devoted to tilt study of tile
theory of educ ation and of school teaching. The second year
is given to teaching in the training school under the eye of
a trained critic teacher. Sufficient. attention is given to the
history of ed Ication to give t he student teachers a fair knowl-
edge of the great educational movements and leaders
and to acquaint hilm with the leading educational classics.
The text books used in connection with the work are the
Appleton Educational Series, Whites School Goverment,
Pedagogy, and "art of Teaching," Smith's Systematic
Methodology and Monlro's'Educational Ideals. The students
are required to read the current educational literature of
which a great deal comes to the school's library.
Miss Marietta E. Hall in charge.
'Arithmetic Well's Academic. Revitw of all work in
multiples complete to 144. Notation Read and write num-
bers of any period.' Fractions, I.anguage, Nati:rt studies,
History stories. The Mother Tongue Eook i Arnold and
Kittredge-Geographyl Frye's North A.e'-ic: ; Ccipl- ted.
Reading Grade I Literature Reader, Book 4. !peilii--
From subjects taught. Writing, i)rawingl, \'Vc(rl-i.,uic
The State Normal and Industrial School.
Arithmetic- Well' Academic to Percentage. -.
-; '' Grammar- The r Tolngue Book 2- Arnold 'and Kit-
- tredge. '
Geograph.-- Frye's Completed.
History-- Nontgomery's'Leading Facts in Amherica.
Reading-- Graded Literathire:&eader Book 5. ''
Spelling. Writing I vertical system i Drawing. j
Miss Hattie McLean, Ijstr-uctor. .
Instructibr- on the piano or organ.u isrv'en at the reason-.
able charge of two dollars and tw/v2.:- .' Ments for eight
lesson of twenty. minutes' eaclf. --'isi io.-incides the
use of.tke.-music and instru?.taior p' -e: .i'Veano_ '
and one "(o'rgi are owned b: xfi Vnsttution. -
A. hinuici1'l library lhas Ben started which will enable
pupils-to'pur-!ie their mt,>:c -ivith a much smaller outlay 'i
than the\ ctiltd .-do it the' I .ere .ollged to purchllse all the
muL-ic u-edt- %Yi'ik li here. Tlie 'chi-,ol cm s live pianos: and
one organ 'l -
\Vo'-3 l mu-ic i.. re.q'tired of all the Preparatory stutdent-,.
Individu'Al .:.>a.llt)trctoiin is gixen at llit same cc. t as
inistr unlieltal ll-lSIc ris',; siigiig ali tie reniditiooi oc the
"PlantationI Melodles" alt among the spLcial features of
DI.SCRIP.IIVE S rAT L I1E 1I' Q I'IN D)Uti$.T-RI A L
Instruction, Trninig thro the entji'six vearvi, rkl' f the
*. l:o..>il, in ,ix[c-i industries is oft d in ttlis department.
Eaci -,t illtit i- required to take, or, mn)e:.tl;,e e iills -
tries. The .acoui.e. iave thav cha'teristics Sre:; NI lli.ll.ll
.'Taiiifig,a-iid trafies training. I'anual .rI-t. ii h. aill a.-lit-
ed form) is the pr.rlnoinatit feature of.ie'.fi.-rt ft'ui ear, '
-work .while trjl, :railing is the Icad-ni feature ot tilh l.-c
-'I 20 '[
two years work. The courses are thus arranged so as to hold
the students (especially those who are looking forward to a
trade asa vocation) tothe work of the academic department
long enough to make them intelligent workmen. The un-
derlying purpose of this department is not only to give the
students tle correct conceptions of the industries, but also
to give them the right attitude to the work of the world to
prepare them to take tip that work cheerfully and skil-
fully. Certificates are given upon the completion of any
one of these courses
C )trs: in Mezh inic il and Architectural Drawing.
Lorenzo D. Hileland, Instructor.
NNlllls and care of drawing instruments.
Proper use of.dividers with pencil and pen points,. pencil
anJi ..1: viul pil w: tli r square tria'igle and irregular curves
Puttilig paper oi boards with tlhumlb tax and paste.
Letterinlg, two siz -s alnd styles.
Making seve:'s plates containing twenty six geometrical
P v [v t, )')1 .len in p'-jeetions, conic sections etc.
The use of scaled rule;, drawing from viewsand sections
of d3rs wil lows etc.
House pla .s, elevations and sections.
Tracing, blue-printing, making tstiinates and bills of
materials, studying construction classes of building material
and the History of Architecture.
Care of office,.learnin the cases and office equipment.
Setting up and throwing in pie, setting and throwing in
regular news mattes.
Learning the names of different fonts of type, and the
point system-i. -
v =. w j !1
::; ,., ;^ ; -: ;"4
-",7 '--: .
_.r. .-t. ,
* -r..; The Stale NErmal ,School.
.c .* ,.. Paw,^ipb~n;Sark,. hi in p9
Y ?t. T .i Wj A R
Makiag, ip,,R ahuuligi;ndl leckilg tornis..
SECOND VEA R.
I Book c>mnpo-aiionl measuring t'p-, t unakiiMl e;tin.ites -lon
' ... .
job'.h.- il'a .nia-tertais used igl pnrit-ii 'oWtti-e, oitfitS, etc.
! ...'.' CA PETRY AND C.ABINET N .\KING
.-. .- ,'fitil L h i 11 I hNt rultor. a
, ..tr.. ..-,n 1.- '.
Student .. .ll.t .i a
- course t in. od-tItl ti st a i
, the.use and careil I a to read
and o wvor-k -f ram d
*lie year i' 1 # g i tv Framles,
. tiuld*. o inia t o r ttf m !'ia
and- repair xwork arou nd.. ;-ca-
i',u-rk :ch uiu.tlent is re'rr.. tt.nf'li:ta fi islied piect : of
iv oLk as.e t rem betos be i r eceix mt'g_:,tits ile.icoiLttr-e
" '' ~l~k~:l ~ --- -'" r$~-
I'.,INTIN I7; ; *' :
,'':*'.'-. -L. A. H.3ardL In-struetor.. ,
":.. Th ee arc )f t' h e.:shdop -. .-' ;
5 Ih'at'paint i- anid irou t'h.i t o cc it comes 7
4. The differentkLnL of pa.Liti.ng..
The cardinal colors and their 'codulldries.
T Th mllixturcsof paint. irnt litnei tints anII1 ha.!let-
,a ,-.. '. iE 'ha ..
' ', '- .
_* ^ ..-G-3' ;a.' ., T C- h ,,
The harnmln\ aniid contra-st of teSt
8. ,TA.Igpee-of brnli4 andl the di : '" S ot ll
9. What paintsand brLIsl'es areadipted F;-'r' ieJiVltrk-
IC- Tlh(e ;pli.pp tion L ;:.1 l'aiits to n modeld- '';.
. In addition to- the ahove, the studeni- ,.il be' Tq''.: d-lo
spend tvo .years in domig practical orL before a ceL'Wicat
of proficiency! is given hinm:
Further practice in ap vplvidg"etoiid annd third coats to ex-
teriolr walls. Complete cOuTse-e;-i'';- t fAranr2aag.on painting. Ap-
pl!ing color, 1n buggie'ail'i*i:tr.i'A1;)ht ol varmn.ll. Interior
\ ork Ilni.ta~tiL-g. %g.'ic1 .grainIig and staining Howto'
,njak;.e,, .f .i.l railing cariagg, CItitiig la.ss
.wd';&iazYi g7trF'foting and staining gla;. RuMinlg varnish
with elft anll pulillce-stolle. ign l.'-i riding, gildiig and glass
.;' .Applying fil iislung v-aIlig, to carriage.,
Freisco paillning.' IhntatIng nmarle. Siteic il-njakinig
Tailie onl clelhllness il i oWrking .Tid -inaniutactii t lf pig-
'i .!I)ieasec' coiliitbl)lI tc. airi t t'- aniid c'ire .* '-
... *.1J B. Bragg. l.tructor. :, -
' 'iLilstructic'i;. 1m fire making, piroller heat, care and U-,Lst j
I : aeneial bl.icksi., ith tooki. [)r.iwinlg out.' iip.bttiiig. bending.
'"-.I tWi lntg., ucI C n. Ic' ttirfft ot, sqtlarg upt, .' cari, -i g, wI --I
,' ., FIRST YEA.R :.
M.ia g-n t.,ple-, L.ook.-., collars, cha;in.s. .ir ughiL], th -l.,r
roc:.,. pIh carts. general i'epairing. .,. : .' '
SECOND VE.'VR *r,-' ':"'
Making tools, such a- punlch-lc., hli-els,; ftllers swages.
.. .: : ;23
,' *. .
' ni;.: .,; :
I. },.. .2*,5'* 4- .g-
i.sEitg oa. =a r
* qu g~irs. r JIA~W~ 4_ %ri n L -
T-he- -.. ,' m. kde nt l I-
k. --- ,4W,, t, ". I .' I ~, :
~.T~ ...it. sear, P..
O.a piriie. Idi needle; clea.i
e.'the~. dep~i~~s;,-a tult, do n
!i'u.3.,Yjf,. tim. 1e.' .~ fo r. .,;e 4. :-.
and usihLgriiihinet:-ptactice in bastini; :balckltitclhing fell-
.,; .'* ,..
- ailig, sieg.itfiga .g ad dfan stTIRtres:'se Ing on differ.
ent kinds if buttn.. andi niakjn.dTffeteit st It s ol buittCI11
t ; *;B BSs-Bf -F- -
holes. Cleaning a.ind repairing, includiug;Ai' f parch-
es, and snag-: .limu;le alteriO11IS:: : .. 1
M i.lin4 point-: husheling: chemistry of l' eaera-
* tionS on vests. a;d coat,*: niaklinll dift.ernt syles' vb ets.
* co.a 'le-cves. anri vests with uro collar'. Dra\ iiig..tro ',.4
Coat making: taking mreasures;,tr! ing on garmenlis; fini-
shing. cutting. and trimming.a dri., suit:classification nnd
matching of goods; .talkls. trheirai'e:. prices, management
of shop: econon 'OctuJlhigetc.
.. ',CU .... /t ,ICJ(.'ULTURE.
':i.tD Menratiie: Superintendant.
The school is situated on about 16o acres of land iuclud-
i ng the grotnnds around the, building. Onrthis land 1th otl-
ject is to produce poultry. various agricultural products,
"aid to raise live stock: This isi ai done tech, tle stu-
d its ih'e venous pharse of practical farming such as plans
and essential features oft farm buildings, fen.es.iroads, 'tva-
;er, supply, care and inse,pf farm implements'.
. OUTLINE of COLURSE of STIUDY .
;* -, .- 1 L .i
, Its co!mpp.)sitioi, kiinls,.clemnical effect of irrigation r'liin-
age tillage an.I iurninlg: locating (Ilr:irii road.:' tlie chemistry
of s,,il and,.:,ater : .-
"* PI.ANT GROWING. '-^i:'-''. : : '
HoWTrhe-grow: the chemical elements necessary for their
growth: the chemistry of pla,nts.. .
'...~ The State, lonnal I Sclibi.
* I.. f r. T '
I .i ." r. *
Co.hposition gernminStion..i -' .
.~. ..' ..._.FERTt1IZEit'$t....
. '- Chemical conrpositiori of stable man ,'l:ei'mai. airres,
- 'plhosphtet pestah'2asiifL4t^t. kiMc i toU'i-s
, *i ,* j. __-r. -tt, itti'WiRLT IRE.
PrepdirAtidifof'lgroufl' n ettliods of propngaT'ih' tlI
methods of gardftl arindorchard;, vrirties of plants and fruits
methods of(-culvtivtoqp .
, ,- .* D l'* *,LANDSCAPE (A'IDINING.
' A Ifcw't6OtAde ant prepare gTodtite.';orifanifental ts-;
. .hao;;q'oawlL.g'.r4.mund.s, how to'grif pri'tamt.etal tree.- amd
- ru. 'beit.lref:t'_"_e a4: care for lawn -
* '"' 's 'I "rLTR -RISIN-.
T 'feeds; fit e..... .
.,-,: .ed:I ., t4iagtii ioip li-.
* .t A
'j;.tieru cheeis maki nr sid aerc
- They.Use of the Babcoctt
- p ...' ha,a- .T.
,A t.ud o.f im.nportani t tun'gi i -i..s:'t, ci-
tivated plantss' '"
E NTOIOLOGE .
gh .1.be.P ficial. and ipjuriio.n inSecl.: i,' hehj:ti.wetu~re~id
\'arious chemicals are studied and used tor .hlli in-ilsects
. on plants id animiis, fhd alsoin.de.troyin'g lungi and h.c-
terial diseases. .
:-- FC(RIST Y., ,3, ,, ;.
, '. e .,
forest an 1 ''. -I .', .l.iti. ns.
A short course will be :i'i in lbotany. The laelts and
descriptions of plails. lect.ires course will cov I rpalt i f
this course. Ouitsidt of the regular course, tile followilig,
courses' ll be offered' N .,il"i in which lte principles
of agriculture will be t i lhllt 'T.xt book: b1y Wi'isl.w.
Anna A. Smith, Instructor.
Threading needle, and the' use of thimble.-
Basting, overhanding, patching, darning., .heinl.iilg-tu in-
ing of hem by measure, rullling and over-casting.
Stitching, and back-stitching, felling.
Gathering, stroking of gatifers, putting on bands; sewing
o0-olbulttons; 'makilnig button alid eyelet h(ok.s; cutting and
putting in. ..gnhsets; htm stitching:;-fc-atle.e-stitchiing; and
herring bone stitches onll -lll iil-
. )DVANCDI) CLASS.
Hemming, tucking, and,the making of slee-ves. Making
small garments; cutting and making of .underwear.
Making and care of fire; care of stove arid kitchi'ln uten-
sils. l:,t- r ,g-., measuring; cereals.
Lfifferent ways cooking, viz: Boiling, broiling baking, fry-
ing and mllaking of breads, soups, salads, and simple desserts.
Food .111 it. uses, etc. ... .. Puddings, and pies.
..Cakes, and the cooking'of various. fancy dish, s.
!'lie setting up-of 'table mid the.serving.,oi Inleakl'a't, d.in
ner, tea and lunch. etiquettet e of servig. :nld. thle a! atlgiing
of.talble folr different meals.
The preparation (,f sick n!(al-.2
The State Normal and Industrial School.
MILLINERY AND DRESSMAKING.
Miss Ellen 0. Paige, Instructor.
The object of this course is to give a thorough training in
the practical and artistic principles of millinery, so that the
student may be fitted to make head coverings, according to
The first part of the course develops lightness of touch, in
the making of bows and trimmings, used in dress-making, as
well as in millinery.
In the course for which a certificate u ill be granted, two
lessons a week of two hours each are given.
COURSE OF STUDr '
FIRST G R A DE.
Facing and-finishing hat brims Making bows, trimming
hats, Designing, drafting and making frames.
Making and trimming covered hats and bonnets. Making
velvet hats, toques and bonnets.
Making wire frames and straw hats; lace and shirred hats
children's hats. Appearance of objects, drapery, bows.
Outline and proportion of the head.
This course is arranged to give a thorough knl" ledge of
the principles of dres.nmakiig with as ilucll practice as tune
Will allow. it is valuable to tho.e who wish 1t: nmakt their
own dtesst- or to superintend thel .lork. W'IliI additional
practice it isexcellent training for professional Iress-mnak ug.
In the certificate course, three lessons a week of two hours
each are given; two lessons devoted to practical work .and
one to color study and design.
COURSE OF STUDY.
Draughting skirts and waists. Practice with material in
fitting and designing, and ill ll:akirlg dress trimmings and
finishings. Study of color, forll, liie, and texture.
Clotting aiind fitting lined waiste. Matching stripes and
plaids. Draugllting and making princess gown. Study of
Draugllting, cutting, and making jackets. Drafting child's
dress. Practice in draughting gowns for home and street
Aiss Laura E. Mabry, Instructor.
The laundry is on tlie ground floor of the girls demitory.
All of the laulldry of teachers and students is dcne in this
Tiis course covers one year and embraces the following:'
water, kinld:-;, hard, soft, l:ow known, uses, soap, kinds,
whly used. .
S :1 1 term. Iri ):, kiu i's, rises. Preparation for washing:
collecting :,ld -ssorlino o soiled clothes, disinfectants why
1se.l Washilng of flannels, linens, drying, ironing, and
Tl'lird termi. BluinlL kinds, starch kind-, a ids kinds.
Pre ;ervers of color. Care of laundry utensil.
The State Normal and Induslrial School.
.- CATALOGUE OF STUDENTS
I": -Senior Class. .
Attaway, Daisy Eulee ... Tallahassee, Lecri Co
Garrison, Bessie Maarie Gainc.vill&. Alachua Cc.
Hurd, Bettie May .Pnsacola. Escambia Co.
Lester, Herbert Eugene Mainland. Orange Co
Mitchel, Minnie Lee .... Jacksonville, Duval Co.
Powell, Eliza Javese ....Courtenay, Brevard Co
Small, Phoebe Anna ... Saxvanah, Chaiham Co., Ga.
Whitehead Anthon J Jacksonville Duval Co.
THIRD \'EAR CLASS
Boyd, .Willi,. E .... Ocala. Marii,n Co.
-Davis, -'e,.' i- Ta'lahqsse, Lcon Cc:
Hopkiri "i. ,.';* ':.-. Jacksollvill, Duulva Co.
Hopps. John 'L. .- 'Maior .- Hami-lton Co. -
Jacksoin, Jcisie G. ,. st '-'Palm Beabli.-D-ade Co.
James, Susit E. ...... Jaconvil.e.?D/ai Cu '
Jamiesotn, Mary E,. .:.. ( landrc;,;'O(ige Co
Kershaw. Albert J Jr. Talaha'ssee'.L'eo: Co
Lang. Theresa .: ey Wles..Molnroe Co
Loe, Rosa B ....... Jacks)onvi' lle D)tiul Co
Mizell, Bertha M. .- Lake.Ciity. Columbia Co.
Reynolds. Lillian C .Savaillnt.h Chaihain Co., Ga.
Shellman, Susie .....College, Chatham Co., Ga.
Styles, Geneva .... .Savailah. Chathan Co., Ga.
White, Ihani A. ..... ial na, Jackson Co. ':
' SRCOND YEAR CLASS.
Cromartie, J. A..... Elizabethtown, Bladen Co., N.-C.
Hawkins, Rufus J. .. Live Oak, Suwannee Co.
Lucas, Ella M. Pensacola, Escaml)ia Co.
Moore, Sarah G. .... Daytona, Volusia Co.
.Osgood, Alfred B. Jr.... Madison, Madison Co.
~~~~~.~ A' ,dd
Tallahassee, Fla.. ,,
Perry, Winifred ... Fernandina, Nassau Co.
Rivers, Mary B ..... Pensacola, Escambia Co.
Smith,Walter C. Ocala, Marion Co.
Sye, Idella ....... Fernagdiia, Nassau Co.
Wilkins, Maggie G .... West Farm, Madison Co.
Wise, Minnie L. ... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Young, WalterT. Bushnell, Sumter Co.
FIRST YEAR CLASS.
Armwood, Walter A.. .Tampa, Hillsboro Co.
Barnett, Charles ...... Lelard; Madison Co.
Barnett, Mary D. .... Lland, Madison Co.
Barnett, Annie J; Lelaud, Madison Co.
Berry, Amelia. Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Browne, Peter IE '- Darien,. Mc.Intosh Co., Ga.
Brooine, 'hos. A ...... Ocala, Marion Co.
Burney, Alonzo A. ............... Ocala, Marion Co.
Burt, W. Jackson, Jr ..............Brooksvllle, -Hrnando Co.
Beard, Rosa P...... .......... .High Springs, Alachua Co.
Campbell, Geo. W..............Lee; Ma.tison Co.
Crumedy, Jane E............. Mc.Intosh, Marion Co.
Drew, Sarah F'............... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Ford, Louisa E ................Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Foster, John W ................ Jacksonville, Duval Co:
Gillislee, Ethel A .............. Jacksonville, D'ual .Co.
Gillislee, Arthur L. ............Jacksohville, Duval Co.
Howell, Lery A ................ Orlaldo, Orange Co.
lenkins, Edna M. ............. Apalachicola. Franklin Co.
Joiner, Murd )ck J..............Tallahassee, Leon Co-
Jones, Althea M................ Key West, Monroe Co.
Jones, Lillie J.................. Lake City, Columbia Co.
Jones, Lucy, J ................ Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Jamieson, Samuel W...........Orlando, Orange Co.
Kendrick, Ella ...... Gainesville Alachna Co.
.Loft, Sylvia ... .....Live Oak, Suwannea Co.
Lukes, Hallie G ..... Tallaasee, Leon Co.
McE1diue, Mabel I .... Gainesvillc, Alachna Co.
MeD tiiels, G. Thos. Jr. Daytona, Volusia Co.
Stafford, Ida ... Everett City, Glyuin Co. Ga.
The State Normal and Inriustrial School.
Sival, Bellj. F... : Lake City, Columbia Co.
Thomlrson, Bt ssie M... Qutincy, Gadsdeni Co.
Twine, Gertrude A ..... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Welters, Yulee ....... Key West, Monroe Co.
Wilson, Lavinia S. ..... Tallahassee, Leon Co.-
Woodward, Lura M Gainesville, Alachua Co
Washington, Frank H. Live Oak, Suwannee Co.
First Year Class.
Bryant, Mary ....... Old Town, Lafayette Co.
Davis, Albert E. .Aalachicola, Fraiiblnl Co.
Forest, Celia ....... Lake City, Colambia Co.
Farmer, Edwhi ..... St. Mark's, Wakiilla Co.
Gibbs, John .... ..Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Hicks, Julia ..... .. Sanford, Orapge Co.
Hall, Horatio E .. ... St. Nicholas, Duval Co.
Harris, Prudence C.... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Jackson, Lewis .... Havanna, Gadsden Co.
Jerry, Naomi V. F. .... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Jones, Chistiana Lake City, Columbia Co.
Knight, W.M. .... .... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Mabry, Etta B...... Birmingham, Jefferson Co., Ala.
McLeary, Emma ...... Madison, Madison-Co.
Moorer, Rebecca ..... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Peters, Daniel W. Jr. ... Orlando, Orange Co.
Potsdamer, Bertha A.. Live Oak, Suwannee Co.
Price, JohnO... ... H. avanna, Gadsden Co.
Reed, Fannie ...... Sanford, Orange Co.
Shakespeare, Gracie J. Tallahassee, Lcin C(.
Stanley, Sarah. ..... Sanford,Orange Co. -
Stanley, Anna .. Tallahassee,Lcrn Cc.
Scott, Henry ...... Fowlstown, Decatcr (c., Ci.
Steward, Fannie E .... Tallahassee, Lfcr Cc.
Swilley, Lawrence S. .. Lamont, Madiso-i Co.
Taylor, Jerome ..... Leesburg, Lake Co.
Tillman, W. M. C. Port Inglis, Marion Co.
Verson, Kate ... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Ware, Henry L. C. ... Eden, Brevard Co.
Wilson, Katie ... Bellaire District, Leon Co.
Woods, Marion C. .... Pensacola, Escambia Co.
Second Year Class.
Ambrose, Arthur Cherr. Lake, Madison Co.
Attaway, Ethel ....... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Baker, Burris...... Ochesee, Calhoun Co.
Bridger, Willie E.. . Gainesville, Alachua Co.
Brooks, Paul J .......Jacksonville, Duval Co,
Brown, Jos. R. .. .. .. Sanford, Orange Co.
Campbell, Cain .......Quincy, Gadsden Co.
Coleman, S. H ....... Jacksonville, Duval Co.
Cephus, Frank L ..... Bagdad, Santa-Rosa Co.
Dickey, Elzora M ..... Lee, Madison Co.
'Edwards, Jas. A .... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Gailes, W. M. Jr. ..... Live Oak, Suwannee Co.
Gardner, Violet D .... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Gibbs, Alice M. ... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Hadley, Robt. J.. .Iamonia, Leon Co.
Hall, Lydia J. Glenwood. Volusia Co.
Harrison, Nonie O. R ... .Madison, Madison Co.
Hargrette, A. J .. ...St Mark's, Wakulla Co.
Jackson, Annie L. Apalachicola, Franklin Co.
Johnson, J. C. .. Lowell, Marion Co
Kershaw, Ella ....Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Kershaw, Willier .. Tallahassee, Lecn Co.
Mizell, Mary ...... ake City, Columbia Co.
Mitchell, Estella ......Gainesville, Alachua Co.
Mitchell, Hattie .. Tallahassee, Leon Co.
McDaniels, Frances .. Daytona, Volusia Co.
The State Normal and Industrial School.
Mobley, Byrd A .... Cherry Lake, Madisn co.
Mobley, Portia ....... Cherry Lake, Madison co.
Pindar, Olivia .. . Tallahassee, Leon Co.
e ek, st. .jo
Refoe, Ellen I. Mill Creek, St. John's Co.
Rodinson, Annie V. C. .... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Robinson, Celestine .. ... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Savalle, George L .. .Jacksonville, Duval Co.
Scott, John R. Jr.. Jacksonville, Duval Co.
Sheppard, J. H. 'Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Stafford, Mary E Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Spann, EttgeJIia ..... Daytona,Volusia Co.
Smith, Ida B ...... Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Stephen, Richard ........ Tallahassee, Leon Co.
Steward, Wm C. Jr .... \. Sanford, Orange Co.
Thomas, Preston B. ...... owlstown, Decatur Co. Ga.
Thompson, Marion : .Tallahassee, Leon' Co.
Tyson, Rosa Lee ..... Live oak, Suwannee Co.
Twine, Jas.. A. ......... Tallahassee,Leon Co.
Vicars, Jos. W .. ... Thomasville, Thomas Co. Ga.
Whitley, Fairy B. .... Apalachicola, Franklin Co.
Walter, Pearl V. .. Kissifimee, Osceola Co.
Wilkins, Rebecca .... .. West Form, Madison Co.'
Z.-igler, Cassie E. .. Sylvania, Screvenv Co. ,Ga.
SUMMARY Of STUDENTS.
NORMAL SCHOOL. Boys Girls Total
Senior. ...... 2 6 8
3rd. year...... .. '' 3 12 15
2nd. year...... 5 7 I2
ist. year ........... 15 22 37
2nd:year ........ 22 28 50
ist. year ....... I, I8 31
.. .. ................ 60 93 I53
Total enrollment from Florida ..... ......4I
Total . other states, .12
Florida counties represented .. 28
Florida counties unrepresented .......17
Jackson. Jalimes Henry Tanlpa Fla.
Matthews, \Wm Henry Tallahassee, Fla.
* Parker-Hall, Id-l Essie, Ocala, Fla.
Stewart, Charles Henry, Assistant Principal, Howvard Acadely Ocala,
-~' '~- ~' .. -~ ';" Fla.
Tucker Erllest Vidal Physician Chicago, Ill.
Hargrett, Janies Hall Teacher Seffner, Fla.
Jackson, Adelaide Teacher Tallahassee, Fla.
Pope-Johnson, Annie L. Teacher Orlando, Fla.
Robinson, Simon Peter. Assistant Principal ) Jacksonville, Fla.
Stanton Gi added School .
Tillman, Robert Lee Teacher Asheville, Fla.
Toney-Nelson E. Beula St. Augustine, Fla.
Evans, Elias G ( Principal Marianna ) Marianna Fla.
k Public School
Fitzgiles, Annie W\ilhelminla Tallahassee, Fla.
Frazier, Jonas Henry Teacher Lincoln Academy, Tallahassee, Fla.
Jones, Everett Booker Student, Colgate University, Hamilton, N. Y.
Mitcllell- Chell, Hattie L. Teacher Oakland School Jacksolville, Fla.
*Ne\vtoi, Cortelins Hamblurg, Fla.
Baldwin, Christina Ethel, Teacher Sparr, Fla.
Gaskin, Minnie Lee 'Teacher Graded School Escambia Co.
Hall, Henry Franklin Menlphis Tennn.
Richardson, Caroline Diana ( Teacher Lafayette e Tallahassee, Fla.
Alexander, Edward Isaac, Jr. J Post Office Register) ) Jacks.onville Fla
( Clerk j
Hall, Marietta Elizebetlh Teacher State Nor. Ind School, Tallahassee,
Stanley, Kig Thomlas Teacher Jennings, Fla.
Cliaires, Geo',ge S. Principal City School, St. Augustine, Fla.
*Pratt, Bertha Tanpa. Fla,
.. ., .. .. ./ :, ...s. .
The State Normal and Industrial School.
Acosta Catherine I. Teacher Fernandina, Fla.
Coleman-Dixon Temperance Teacher Highland, Fla.
Kelker, Ethel A. Teacher Bagdad, Fla.
Osgood, Alice B. Teacher Madison Fla
Welters, Rosa L. Teacher Ocala, Fla.
Kerr, Carolyn A. Teacher Sanford Fla.
Academic Courses (Description). ...... .. I. 4.
Agriculture. ....... .... ..... 25.
Alumni Association ... ... ... .. .. 2.
Alumni Roster ................ 35-36.
Blacksmithing ......... ........23
Calendar ......... .... 2.
Carpentry .............. .... 22.
Catalogue of Students .. .... .. ...... 30.
Christian Exercises ..............8.
Cooking .. ... ...27.
Committees ............... 5.
Dairying ................... 26.
Discipline .9 .... ........9.
Drawing ............ ..21.
English .. ... .... I8.
General Information. ............ 7.
Historical Statement ............. 6.
Industrial Courses(Descripti( n) .... ...... 20.
Laboratories. ... ................ 8.
Latin ........... ........... 17
Library ........ 8.
Literary Societies ......... ..... 9.
Mathematics .. .. .. .. .... .. ... .. 6.
Millinery.28 .......... .... 28.
M music .. (.
Organization ............ .
Orgaui zati on G 2
Painiting. .......... .................. .2
Preparatory School ........ . . ....
Printing ................... .
Pedagogy .. ......... ........... f
Rhetoricals .... .... .......................
Support ...... ............................7.
Suggestions ......... ...... 12
Science ..... ............. .... ............ 14
Plain Sewing ...................... ............ 27
Tabular View of Courses ................. ...13
Tailoring ......................... .. 24
Trustees . .............. 2.
Wheelwrighting .................. 24.