Front Cover
 Title Page
 State Board of Education
 General information
 Calendar for 1899 - 1900
 Back Cover

Title: Twelfth Annual Catalogue 1898-1899; Florida State Normal and Industrial College for Colored Students, Tallahassee, Florida
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AM00000088/00001
 Material Information
Title: Twelfth Annual Catalogue 1898-1899; Florida State Normal and Industrial College for Colored Students, Tallahassee, Florida
Physical Description: Book
Language: English
Creator: Florida State Normal and Industrial College for Colored Students (FAMU)
Tallahasseean Book and Job Print
Affiliation: Florida State Normal and Industrial College for Colored Students (FAMU)
Publisher: Florida State Normal and Industrial College for Colored Students (FAMU)
Publication Date: 1899
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: AM00000088
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: Florida A&M University (FAMU)
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: notis - AAB2661
 Related Items
Other version: Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front cover
        Page 2
    Title Page
        Page 3
        Page 4
    State Board of Education
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
    General information
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
    Calendar for 1899 - 1900
        Page 75
    Back Cover
        Back cover
Full Text
pp, ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ *~~*

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!::i~k~.:' ~~,~]Bl~~~,~tae Supt. Pab. Inst., ,%,.j",'.',,..'.
.-~ Go~. W. B."~A1NAt, Attorney. General.'
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-- .s'1o. $U. B. "~iTFiELD, Treasulrer.
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FACULTY FOR ---8-1899.-8 -
1|;. Professor of Mental and Moral Philosoph/y.
Professor of N-.tural Science.
,!..'.. '. Prqfessor of Agriculture.
.~. _,',NAPOLEON B. MARSHALL, A. 3.,
'^^ S^^.' I'qrofessor of il'l,"theinafics.
" -.' : RProfessor of Ilech -an ic Arts andCi I)ra'winqg.
Q' ..-" :#2Xi4 Mss CLARA R. I I PP E N, A. B.,
.~t^ag -<:: .^^-ff^^-_.s^^Pi^ p.a--t.l i : -Aic Departm en t.
~"~.'~:,:- R :.iU'3tLJ'TLLELAND, 7
* -:tn" ''-'- ......'- rti~ e fr -t'
WlILLIAM 1'.=MA --
-- .. Professor ot' I3/esvisc lt! I],strci-tort in, t 1 /,/lis/.
": ..... MRns. F. REYNOLDS KEYSEIl,
- JMtn #jk'rt'cI tres i Peda'gogy.' l
-- ......RARDI(G,
^-' rf-)ch o-f I<,nestic ^'iei ce.
.' -..'"". Miss MIARIIETTA E. HALL:
'>--- 2{'/ l je')P7cltt -: ter edate JD rtn:
;z:~ ~~c..
- --" .Teacher of F) elLd el ,'c/u -h,' ..-.
*; *r. .f-. J
. ..... : '-. ~ '--
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. D 'E.S. TUCKER, .A. 'M' I REDt*
roesor of M;- ental arid r' iPAilos--- .
':-_ :Professo: r of N--tu-ral ..cien ce.
Proftfssor oqt Aiulture-
(To t e Su; p] icd.
- Proffessor of frt-.ral 'ci tec.
,'. P F!: of At JIec/ iair Arts aind racingng.
f nt Tacher of AcEXeNsie, ,! rtPnt.
(To e supi iSed. -
.Thq r of ..
9.,::~ -
4. 4, M V.
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~~6~~31.. i;:~~
A~Ja IbI t: V PE~ NY

':.'.. s.
- -Of 713 colored teacher in the public schl1s f the State,
113 are'graduates or ex-students of the State Normal and In-
- dustrial College for Colored Students at Tallahassee, Fla. In
other words the institution has just completed its eleventh year
- of existence and already it furnishes over one-seventh of all the.
. colored public school teachers in the State.
.:% ..
V-'..- ALUMNI.
e. Jackson, James Henry.Ta ................... ..... mpa, Fla.
- '; : Matthews, William Henry.............. .......... New York City-
-- ,'-- Parker-Hall, I1a Essie ........Teacer, Howard Acdet ny. .o; ala, Fla.
; Stewert, Charles Henry........e i At]t p l r fla Fla.
^ T cker, Earnest Vidal....... Medical Student ........e. ....Chi, go.
?~'s~~ ;'*~~~ 1894.
I ..-- Hargrett, James Hill..........Teacher .. ............ ..... Seflher Fla.
._:At. eson, Mrs. Adelaide ........ teacher .......... .... .Tallahassee, Fla.
jr ~jI.lasOn, Annie Lena. ..Teacher, Graded Schoolt ...Oando, Fia.
7'J Bo -~'. p'.Q'.on- ..-....on *... Te_.acher, Graded School .......S Jacksonville, Fla.
.R}SI Lee ......... ..eacher...... .... .... ..........ville, Flan.
:: ^ T..... '.Tl- beth Beulah eache.....Teaher..................... M.lview, Fla.
< ''- t > ~~1895.
'-:rl ~Evans :i <;: ., s -... ..Tincipal. Live Oak Pa.b Scl,r--6k, Fln.
-- ~itFlffte. tive Oakl;, Fla. :
-r, Iset le H .. ............... ........... ol.......... a. hassee, Fl.
-. ,one erett : ..r...... .... T '
Mitchell, Hattie Li ld Gra. School. Juc'- ', Fla.
*_ rN- f.' lN r AZ arnel attu N iax cl ............... ... .... ... Bi:
Baldwin, Christiana Ethel... .......... -
Gaskiii, Minnie Lee.e...... ....Teacher, radd Se .......
H l- Hl henry Fr nklin. ........ l........ ......... ...-
HRiehar lana, Can.kliei.e-Dian F.Tea -her, LaFeSi.eW -l. ...C.t-*. }1 b"
w_ ~ -_:!._ : :.
Ax Ae-it Elir Isaln,Jr. Pot Oaie, Re.isteri.- Clerk.
Hall, Marietta EIziZatlJt ,.. hN.
.. Stanlf King Tho -ul ........ac .................... ,
tn ng Tho ......Tacer ......
.: .'_. ~ ~ ~.

'"' -"' : '.- ~" A;~2~t'.*~" ..ti ?-
-..- 4 1 ; WNW. .'
.'rg e, -... .. -Talahassee, Leon Co ....... Taltahmee.
.iiTapa, Hilisboroug Co. Young Ladies' Hall
'i.. Jacksonville, Duval .Co...YunLadies' Ha]?
A. ...Jacksouville, Duval t L......... Y.oug Ladies' Hall
i* ., ...........Bagdad, Santa Rosa Co ........ %'oung Ladies' Hall
........ Tallahassee, Leon Co .......... Tallahassee.
_,...,.bd.Madison, Madison Co........ioung Ladies' Hall
,,.-;..,..Tampa, 1Hillsborough Co......Young Men's Hall
-;.^ .~. .....Key West, Monroe Co .........Y oung Ladies' Hall
-%';.... n ,Duval Co .oig ies Hall .
4T % Jacksonville, Duval Co ....o...ung Ladies Hal
_re2' 9 ........
..,.-..S..' mWespt, Monroe Co .....Young Ladies' Hall
Dksonville, Duval Co ....... Yun- L dies' Hall
.O l.J. cksonvwle, uGadaden Co ........Young e' Hal
...*...... ...Tallahassee, Leon Co .......Ta
LJ.. M..,... Santa [...
a, i...... ...Milligan, Hall
"1a' :&-' *~ Hail
-.'I ....e Westlonrole, C Co ..........Young Ladies' HalT
A 4
ia. o...JacE~si-S, In.....;... ....... .oug if all
~. SoR CLAS.
~"" [~i~ ~ ~ ~ ltj. : .: i:'i,: :~-:~," :.'s '.~' ~:~-:".:'....
, ; ,:L:.~~.;.' ~3.; ',, :-,-:, :....'a},..'.:~ ..:~ '--.!.-.

Alexander, Rol:,rta A........ Madison, Ma:lison Co .......... Young Ladies' Hall
Arimlwod, Ida S............. Tanla, Hillsborough Co ...... Youn Ladies' Hall
Boyd, Willie Ethel cl, ri C .... .Marion CYoung Lacies' Hall
Davis, Julia M ..... .........Talla hnssee, Leon Co....... Tallahas;ee.
Dutck:it, Ella .............. .Sparr, Marion Co ..............Young Ladces' Hall
Hil.smar, fRaleigh H .........Tam pa, Hillsborough Co ......Young MAen's Hall
Hamilt)n, Fannie B ..........Sefftaer, Hillsborough Co .....You ig Ladles' Hall
Hopps, John L ................Ocilla, Irwin Co., Ga..........Young Men' Hall
Jackson, Josie ................W Vst Palm Beach. Dale Co ..,Young Ladlies' Hall
Jamieson, Carrie ..............Jacksonville, Duval Co.......Young Lldies' HallI
James. Susan E.....C ........Jacksonville, Duval Co......Young Ladies' Hall
Jamieson, Manie J .... ..Orlando, Orange Co .. .......Young Ladies' Halla
Johnson, Pearl A..............Milton. S'anta Rosa Co .........Young Ladies' Hall
Kershaw, Albert J Jr.......Tallahassee. Leon Co ..........Tallahassee.
Lee, Rosa ............ ..,..... acksonviile, Duval Co ........Young Ladies' a][a1il
Mteae, Kate S .................Tallahassee, Leon Co.........Talla assee.......
Middleton, Emanuel E S......effiner, Hillsborough Co......Young Men's Hall
*llzelle, Bertha ........... Lake City, Columbia Co .......Younga Ladies' Hall1
" Sin_ Silth, .annie G ...a...... alatka, Putnam Co ...........Yont g Ladies' Hall I
~:::. emg, Joseph W ............Bristol P. O.. Calhoun Co. ...TallahaEee.
s P Bessie M 1. .....,..Qt ', -asde..n Co. ...,.....Young ii al l
f.'^ :"- '^^' ^^?fl ......,.'t S a ...-.tfa* j: o Co... Yo..w... Hall
'- E i ''g S ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^h^^Atlahas^. tan Co........Taltahas.e.se
S E TA ..d-, A S .
;E(El .\ L.ASS.
Armwood, Walter A ...........'amp.i, Hiillsborough Co...... Young Men's Holl
Baker. Howae ............. ... Lake Citiy, Columbia Co..... Mr. Gitbs' HJon.i-
Brumiek, Mar ................Tampa, Hillsborough Co. o .... .Yotl Ladlies' Hall
Bailey, Mattie I ..............Ta see Leon Co Tall ...... Tallahas
Berry, Amelia .n..;.........., scent City. Putlnam Co..... Younr. Ladies' H all
Chester, Bertha... ... ..j..! sh., :i t .T hassee, Leon Co.... '. !ahaisee. ,
Christie, Emma ......'-,: .. -.. egk Creek, Leou Ce ......... Young Ladies' Mall
Cox, Ad Aie A ,.I S... ;v.ksonviile, Duval Co....... Young Laoies' Hall ."
Corbett, John W ....i..... .hipley, Wasti Co ......Young Men's Hall
Cromartie. John A ........ .. hip pleSy, Wishtnatoa Co ...... Young Men's Hali
Darlcy, Thoimas S ,.3 s...... Pensacohl, E-cambia Co. X... L oug Men's Halll
Davis, Harr.s L .....,. ..... 'rllahrssee, Leon Co o.; ... ..Ta'f".. -- :-:F-
Drew, ,arah F ................. allahi.ee, Lenn Co .... .Tallehas-s. e.
Ford., louisa 1- ......... ... .Tallaha1.tee. Leon Co...... .Young LadiLeo' Hall
iGibbs, Thomnas V ...... ...'llahias'ee. Leoin Ca,... T .., allahass ee.. -
Hill, Geoge W .............. ..onticello, Jcttt-rson Cr.. .. Young Men's Hatl.-*
Hall, Aaron ...... ... '.... l.allah assehe. 'Leon ... ,. Tallahasse-e.'
Jackson, Annie L .........Apa.la:-hioli, Franklin 'o....Young LadiW Hall
.Jon.. Lucy J................... Talaha'seoe Leon (Co,.. T lahas ese:
Jones Wiltiam Jn ............ oun's.4.s i Orange o Y,...tl -' Gi
Kidd. Belle E ................. oxle Te. H
Lucas. Ella I ............ .. IenInacola. Eeairbia ." :l;-a* H- -. B
Alenri- han, ("h! 'ter .\......... Fellowship, Marion C(o...., 4--i i.:~i,.:.' '. i
^S,;-' ; -...r,-, '. '-4' .. : -i

'-^ ^ ^ ~~ ~ '* *''- ~- ,;;~. : -;'--***''- "
.... ......:...-Hn -4. ....-::.-'.f'n, *
Mobley, Henderson R .........Sp.rr, Marion Co .... Y, M *
k Y'~ l7 l M ~::'."'- ,..
Miller, Daniel A ........... cala... Marion Co............
Moore, Sah G .......... Datona, Volusia Co ......
STA..E ..ORMAL. A-M-O IWDsi ifOi .l *
MecElvin, Mabel .............Gainesville, Alachua Co ......YTe o "
Osgood, Alfrea B .............. Madison, Ma.dison Co ... Yount l
Prinuc3, Olmstead A............ an ford, Orange Co .........Y
Proctor, Leida .................Tallahassee, Leon Co .. .
Perry, Winifred ..............Fernandina, Nassau Co..... ...Y a gl{B i Hall
Pawley, Thomas D ............ Jacksor.nille, Duval Co .......You^g 1 Hall
Robinson, Richard ............Tallahasse, Lecn Co ...... al
Reed, Emma L................ Lloyd. Jefferson Co ..... ..YoA i Wi.'
Rivers, Mamie B .............. Pensacola, Escambia Co......You r.'!let ur Hal
Roulhac, Christopher M .......Orange Hill, Washington Co.. )Kung tle's a .t a
Smith, Walter C............... Sparr, Marion Co ..............Young Men's Haal
Smith, Hattie L...............Tampa. Hillsborough Co...... Iouni Ladies HIll
Smith, Henrietta U. ...... Ap-lachicola, Franklin Co....T 'rung Latdies' Ha11
Scott, Harry B................Palltka, Putnam Co... ......Yng Men's Hail
Stallworth, Earnest B .........Pensacola, Escambia Co......Young Men's Hall
Williams, Susie C. G ..........A Itnonte Springs, Orange CO. Youag La4es' Hall
Walters, Pearl .................Tallahassee, Leon Co.......... Tallhase.
Willis, Eva ..................Pensacola, EscambiaCo .......Young Latls*' Hal :
Wise, Minnie L ................Tallahasee, Leon Co ........Tallahas, --
Williams, Cornett C ...........Octohatchee, Hamilton Cb ....Young Men.'-'tl .t
Young, Wal er T............ .Bushnell, Sumter Co......... Young Men'i Hali
M aleek,-W females, 24.
Alexander, Maria C ..........S. Augustine. St. Jolss C.. Va..g Ladie' H:; :
BarneU, Charles H ...........Cherry Lake,. Madison O.. -.'tei. t 'C .._
Barnett. Mamie D ........ .i Lae Madison Co ....You'tg ait i
Bryant, Hawthorne B........Tampa, Hillsborough Co......Young Ladies' Hall
teci,:r. HeFry s' w ......... Ocala, Marion c ..............Yung Men's Hall
Butler, Ada S.V........... .. I*, Marlr O Co ..............Young Ladies' Hall
Brockington, Meldro L,. .......LaCross, Alachua Co ........Young Men's Hall
Coleman. Samuel H ...........Jacksonville, Duval Co .......Young Men's Hall
Drew, Eli ..... .............. Tallahassee, Leon Co,......... Tallahassee.
Elder, Nellie................... Warrington, Escambia Co .....Young Ladies' Hall
Hall, Lydia J .T...... Tallahassee, Leonr Co ..........Tatllahlasssee.
Hall, Charlejs.................. Pensacola, Escam eaia Co.. ....Young Men's Hall -
Hopps, Maggie P........... ..kil ia Georgia .. ........ M rs..Mays. -, ..
Harrison, Thornton A ......... allahassee, Leon ('o..'... ."..Tal.l- se. -
Higginbjtham, Jennie V ..... Fernandia, Nassau CT'-. .I .' ,
Howell, Leroy A.....,...... rlando, orange Co.. .. .al a
Jenkins, Edna M. ............Apalachicola, Franklin -._f. Hall
Jamiesoi, Samuel u, ...... Orlando, Oran Co. ...H' sE a'a BHall
Johnson, Jacob C.......... Sparr, Marion. 1o ........... Youa-ens:Hall
Johnson,, Jacob A.........Sparr, Marion -to ........ i -nrHa'
Johnson. Queen E ........... Quinc, Gadsden o .... ..a uut'ifdi all
Je ft rsJn,, M ry....... .. ..Tallahassee. Leon Co. :. ... Ti'a
Jacksoi, Leila B............ Miami, Dade Co ................ Young H "S all *
Morris, Polly ........ Pensacola, Escanbin Co .......Young Ladiii' Hall
McGTaughlin, Alneii .........Palatka, Putnam Co...........Youn Ladle'E Hall
Marshall, i17' ...........Lake Butler, Bradford Co.....YouIg I adieu' Hall
Matthews, I.z uer, B ..... Tall'ahassee, Leon Co ....... Tallahasee. .-s
_ '. .. '
V!`~~ -
i- C~~~

Parrish, Clara D ..........., .. Mico;ukte, Leon Co.........Young .Ladies' Hal!
Perkins, Lottie B ........... ..Pensacola, Escambia Co......Young Ladies' Hall
Pinkney, William ...........Tallahase,, Leon Co..,...... .T.llalhassee.
Richardson. Annie E ....Winter Park, Orange Co.......Young Ladies' Hall
Samuels, Ezekiel L............Altamonte Springs, Orang.c Co. Young Men's Hall'
Sival., Benjamin F ......... Lake City, Columbia Co.......Young Men's Hall
Sneed, Annie ................Tallahasce, Leon Co..........Tallahassee.
White. Haywood C............ Warrington, Escambia Co.....oung Men's H all
Waterman, Simeon............ThomasvilIe, Georgia.........Youn n Men's Hall
Wilson, Laviuia S .............Tal:aha;see, Leon ('o.........Tallahassee.
Watson, John.......a......... Tllahassee, Ieon Co........... Tallahas-ee. -
Williams, tJohn ............ Tallahassee, Leon Co.......... Tallahassee.
Males, 20: females, 20.
Barniett, Robbie ..... Tallahassee, Leon Co .... .....Tallahaesee.
Bannerman, Ellen........... Talla.hassee. Leon Co .........Tallaha--- ..
Bethea, Bernard DeLa ........ Waycross, Georgia ............. Yong Men's Hall
Bridges, Willie C ............ Gainesville, AlaChua.Co ........Yoong Meart -HaL ':
Clinton, Lottie A J............Gainesville, Alachua Co...... Young: ladies' Hall i
-C. cushion, Pearl ............ ,,tis, Marion Co... ...... ..oung Ladies' Hall
a^ .^.;^. ^ 'Cambridge. Stanley............Port Tampa, Hillsborough Co.Young Men's Hall
:'satie.- 7_ / .aa,.- tI^ _^,. .......Tallahassee, Leon Co.......... Tallaha:ssee.
'. ;' e.a-".. ramtpa, B. iaaillsborough Co......Young Ladies' Hal)
f;lenn, Frane .......... ... Micanopy, Alachua Co........ Young Ladies' Hall
Giteen, MNary .............. .. T.llahassee, Leon Co.. ,. Tallahassee.
H amilton, Addie ............T..allahassee, Leon Co .......Tallah. asse.e,
Hawkins, Sarah ............ Tal',-has; e,. Leon Co. -'lase.
Knight, William .............. Talla--.sec.- Leon p0 ..... Tallahassce.
Kershaw, Ella ................. Ta!la assee, I.eoi Co........ Tallahasee,.
King, Everett...............Mdison, adison, Madisn Co.......Young Men"'s Hall
Kershaw, Willia....... .Tallahassee, Leon Co .........Tallahassee.
Maize, Sarah O .,....'....,i .Tampa, Hillsboroulgh (o ......Young Ladies' Hall
Martinez, Patricio. ...,..:-. Tnsacola, Fscambia t'o......Young MeWs RHal
Pindar, Olivia ............. ., allahaslee, Leon Co. ...... Tallahassee.
Robinson, Cele'tirne .....".. Tallalhasee, Leon Co ....... Tallahasscee..
Robinson. Annie ............ .Tallahassee, Leon Co .........Tallahassee.
Redden, Sarah R........... 'lala:ihas-ee, Leon Co..........Tallahassee.
S:'hrader, Eva .............Tallahassee, Leonl C-' .........Tallahassee.
Siaif;,rd, Mary................ 'alal assee, Leon C- ..... ..Tallahassee.
Sheppard, John ............. .TallIhahssee. Leon Co.. .., Tallahassee.
Thomas, Melinda: .......... I'allahassee, Leon Co.. ....Tallahassee.
Williams, Alethea ....'... .....ilahs e, Le:n Co.. ......Talliahassee. -
Williams, Mtargareft ........... allalhassee, .e ..n Co....,-......Tallahassee.
Males, 9: 1ermales *20.
W, '.'-. l
_ 6~~~~~~~~~~~,-i..
-.:~ ]

.__ ....
Allen, John, ( ib)s, Joln,
kAyers, Lizzie, I Iarrison, Daniel,
C(lester, Effie, Jones, Nellie,
Bailey, Horace, Shakespeare, Mtinnie,
Cobb, MadLeline, Smith, Eva,
Dent, Sophie, Yaughn, Charlotte.
Males, 4; females, 8.
Bailey, Marietta, Mlitchell, Fannie,
Colbl Ruth, latthews, Creola,
Fitzgie, Johin, Reedf, Annlie,
Fitzgile -Wi., Ieed, James,
F'razier Thomas, Smith, William,
Johnsion, Sarah, YVallghn, Lucy ;
McPherson, Akzina, -
Ma ales, 5; females, 8,
Fitzgiles, John, Slel:)ppard, Pinkie,
TKershaw, Arnett, Shepplard, HLeury,
AMcPhlcrson, Jolhn, < ;ibb!, ('race,
A Matthews, z ar E nz;, Addic.
Spencei, Conie, Cori
B ai es females, ; .
. --
CobbMadeline, Smith Ev,
> > .. .
.? *. ..
..... ,. ;Mls ;fmls .s-:
Cob-~ t h ;i--, att h 1s, iCreola. ,-
Fit 'z~.~.", ,_lohn Reed, Annie,~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~-~
.-Ftgl, Win, Ree,:~~"oPsa~~~ J a m e s

By Courses.
-Males. Females. Totals.
NTor mal Department... ......... .. 9
Preparratory Department ......... 1' 19
Academic Department..... ... 4 1 109
Intermediate Department ....... 2
IMod(el School.... .............13 21 34
Totals ... 1........... 1 200
K Malles. Females. Totals.
T]lO. ........ .. .. .. .. ...... 26 30
ja.o......... 4 -.-
Males, Females, Totals.
:; Agricultural Department ...... *22
Mechanical Department ........ 3.1 1 3
Daiying Dpartment ...........
Dorneptic Scienme Deptmert. ..; -41 '" 4t
Prointi a- ',' 4 -'-
Total .:... .....: T- 93 150
By Counties.
MLles. Females. Totals.
;Ahehua 4 6 j
- Alachua .................. 4 6
Bradford. .. ...- 1,
Brevara ..........
. ~ ~ciav...................... L '.
L C3alhou G In .....n ... I
Columbia ........
OQ htr
:~" "-. .
... .:--,~

ST.ATE NORMAi -AX I'NUSnrA-. Ga.: E.: -- 1
Ma. Femialem. Totalk.
Duval ................ ....... 5
Dade ..... .......... 2
Escanibia ........5 .......8 .; 13
F franklin ......... ............. 3
Gadsden.. .............2 2
H am ilton ........ .............. 1 .. 1
Hillsborougli ....... .....5 8 13
Jackson ............... 2 .. 22
Jefferson .............. 1 1 2
Leon ......................... 30 58 88
Madison ......................3 3 6
M arionl. .... .............. 4 11
Monroe ......... .. 2
Nassau. 2
Orange ..... 6 3 9
Putna .......3 4..... .. 1
St. J-ohn s ... ....... ....... 1.
S:.,ita Rosa ............ ..4 4
Sun ter ...... ....... ....
W as ington ...................
(Ocilla, Georgia..... ........ 1 '1 2. 1
Knoxville, Teinn ............. 1
Thomasville, Georg ........... 1 .. 1
Total n...... .... i-. .1,'
a O tal 7 @" 2 s,= **-. @ *. 9 ,-- -
Total number in all d...... ...... .
nOillaeorgia ................. 1 I 2
Knoxvi e Term ........ 1S
WrayGe; r........ 1 1 r
Counted .....twi .
Total ".R 79. wi ." ~1:217- .. 2'-00
Total in u b departu.aents counted ........ .. 20g'
~'%' ......s
Crouted twe 6.. ......... ........ .
: *--L j:44,
: ..::~ ~ .: :;: { .f ,
.''2-:..,":"-...~ -, '- .-.. -- .- -F ~--;:. ~-'
..~'&~.:::' i"&-~2:. T- 1.:;~ ~4z,4 -'"~-' '~". .,nt -~~~R~o ce: ;::-.: r~.

. '. : '- > :-''* ** : .: .
Rose Leo Welters.
Mary Edna Jenkins. Carrie Atnuie [(err,
Harry Boyd Scott, Lottie Bc-lle Perkins.
Slusie Elvira James, Mrs. Franue.P Iveynolds Keyser,
Miarietta Elizabeth H ll, .Jertlia Mav : '!att,
Sarah Grace Moore, A-ddie AlWiihr Coxs .
.t... -,h-,' 4:. .- Pearl Clsln[i,]i.
'I I re.. :-,. T e l ,e:l:.n; alli A. .T) t'le alin.---.
F. lk-c Eiiuice l-o:berts,
i. ',iT GRAIIED E.
Lerov Amade'us Howell, C1eol ^Illiew ..; -
- VWalter Arwt,.,oo( Bri- Fn'd -
Hawthorne Bit 'f Plot'iv T ee a, Mor is, ..
Aleena \T M;' -. -,Ahit T. C Jackstn,
Sophronia Neatl, F- Eiza Ja kson Po well,
1Madeline C lb, :.--. Simeon watermann,
Mlary UG]eei,e Alice" *- ('ibb.
. ;.: ,
t.- -'~ r
* .:...".5'.
.,.- W..I~:::';(;.': ',..: .'- .
k'...-... t "

. t~~~~~~~~~~I
-- .! r~~~~~~
.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~lo~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~t~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ "'il~

- v
1. ;
.. --*
-' 4 .
a :
~'~-~?-',.~;,'i~-...'' "" '"'117"~..'-;'-i~..'-"?.~'.'"" -. _..-..'i~-_..-,...-;~'-'i~;~'.;~'-~.-..- _- ....
.* e.i. ..
- '~.:.;~.'=:-"~~:2-~ ~ -~-~''-'~~ ~ ~ -~'''''.'',.."'i~~~~~~~;,. ~ '_,-, .~;_

Reading-Appleton's Chart (completed). Apple-
ton's First Reader (Part I).
Spelling-Words from reading lessons.
Number-1-10 inclusive, Girube Method. Fractions,
.S and Compound Numbers-4 gills 1 pint, 2 pints
1 quart .. ..
Linear inch and foot. Square inch and square foot.
Cubic inch. Ten cents 1 dime, 10 dimes 1 dollar, 5
nickels 1 quarter, 4 quarters 1 dollar, 2 half-dollars 1
dollar. Seven'days I week, 4 weeks 1 m.oth.
Language-Nature studies.. History s.tories. Daily
; work in copying sen tences or in writing .c-.ntences from
dicta rion.-
Wriitijg- Position: small and large alphabet taught.
TDrawing .---.Form and color lessons.
Reading ..---Appleton' s First Reader (Part II com-
pleted). Appleton's Second Reader.
Number-N os. 1-30, Girube Method. Defclop Idea
of tens and units. Fractions-- 1-3. 1-, 1 -6 1-10.
Con d pound Nu-nbers--2 pints 1 quart; i qcuarts 1
peclk, 4 pecks 1 bushel; 3 feet 1 yard, 9 square feet I
Ynsquare ard. Measure perimeters and surfaces. No-
tatnon--Read and write numbers to 100. Roman no-
tation to 35. Processes--Addition of any r-mos num-
bers whose sum is less than 10C, First ter ;an without
cTrrylng, second terrn with carrying.
-,;} -- -
Rea:l p : : :.: ....

FwL ETrl'F'Tri .A.NY -1 t'A ,1 (.A \A. L(tr .E
S; !bti actiJi.o.l---M-\ i u1ids less t t an 1i0. Borrowing
t:; iil in the second terln. M .ltipllicatio-ll -.Procdizcts
less than l(r.o and-ii nltiplier 2. Short tern. 1)ivision,
with redc tion --I lvidend ntot to exce-ed 10I and di-
visor 2.,
JTanglacr e lNat e stluiites. Iisto r stories. Teach
us' cf s i e of persons, da :vs oI
V.'i. ,-Pi. 'tii:f b:'j- ok No. O: lead pencils. drill
in wr-iti'tg et te s. w^ is 'id ., ort sen ten- s.
. i',o t.- i' ..'!ti iess. s ai ls l1simtple Tet-
--;~li r~eiit~ g 'In !,rr cent., t otIj.lt -otati on L1 r' Li -'II (-.
Work Of1tdi. t' 1t.
u:iiig'i e--im' .i --tr- fro. t L litel St;t.. .is-
iorv. tlctn e, iutn, ieoil '_- rm-- T-Red' s ,',-ltoyj-
La ii.!nng(- 'V uP ....
Rte-diniQ '- -Aplet'ts T-. ; i R-ader (on plete t.
,~ppilem':erttai \\:ork ....--. [^-1.-.t,1t.hor.,'_ i,'.e J ot-(->).deii
t_ ifh' and ,-,e {olden Alents:fles.
.tA_ int etie n b ,r o rk. -1 S pe -i l i i te -
i,':_,n to n;ktipies. Notation---R. ead and write i nu -
Lher of( te'o e r fiods- Ru '. tn rotation through 10 0.
Fra.tio... --Continlle work of preceding. grades. (a)
R education of imp-oper f-tio,-s. (bY. Addition, su-b-
traction, mUItiplicatlriln a. -d:ition -taught objec-
tivelv. Comuo.ndoui numbr-s-- dlars and cents used
togetherr in applied problems. Cubic foot. Linear
measure completed. Percentage--100 per cent 5('-
per cent., c' perfect., tanglit objectively. Pi ocesses.
~Vl-.di:io,) ,,-' .n iibei's of two peri jods. Subtr tc tion
w.ith redi- t ion. 1iumil)ers of t.wo periods.L Multiprlica-
)ivi sii.t- --. 'iort division c ol-pleted. L onpga divi.-.io
with divistor not exceeding' ().
Sel'ections in second -l er front joiti's '"T i l e
Essentials of Arithmeitie:."
. ,
... ':;' ".'

*%. ..
-Geography--Structure: relief of school district and .
.:: forms of land and water. Place-Semi-cardinal points..
; Maps of schoolrolomn and schoolyard. Climate- (a"
:!-' ;Moisture; (b) Heat. \'Vetetation --- Animal. special
study of two. Peop;le --Lessons on races represented
,' : in community. Models of life. Indllstries. Govern-
mnent--Some idea of city, gove'rtnmenr, Tallalassee----
Studty of the city. Leon Coutnty- S t udy of the
county, st te o Fl Trisi--Parts, boundariies surface.
drain. l me, oas t line, lii?, ate, \g0ttin, oc itccuptimonl
of people, cities and -ail.'oads. Fr!--'s "Prima.rv (GeP
OgC- Trphy" used in seconqi term.
.-' 1Writinti --Pr.actice Book NTo. 1, len and ink.
Drawing--Form study and designs,. Free-hanti
drawing' it
edin'Ll) -- .Appleton's Fou rit Reader : colnpleted
S ippleme untal woirk- -A. ncietit M[ariner .(Cole-' c;
Evan-eeline (Longfetlowr' King of thre liolden River .
-- ~ (Rlushin5. i }
Spelling -- ocahb:la n'v consists of words from all
subjects taught. .:- -
Arith metic --Review of all wo.ik in multiplesand l -
comp)l ete to 144. Notation---Read-. and write numn -
bers of any period. FP actions -,----Te-rms numerator ant
denominator developed.. Addition, subtraction, mul-
tiplication and, division of. ail fractilns through-
twelfths, with written work. C pol:)ur.l t-- numbers,
Teaclh cu-bic yard, square rodL and- avoirdupois weight; .
also reduction of compound a, numbers to n 'igber or
lower denominat ion. Percentage ---2 i 16 2 -3,s331 -
and 1-. Interest ---f.imple interest, -pi- et time -
,'.lxp,.re.:-l'i i, years. Teach simple form f'( tf Long -
,- 1ivi ,l.i .- 'r l d i-v t'' h ^ o:three figuretl s .>"-:,:i't.-..s, r
~Adu~dition, .i pben t. a li<-
"5^ ^^^^^^^^^^ "- .:- ...." r **"-. pt'
-9 -yol
~~ ~~~cir ~ ~ ~ ~ k n JAi

continued. Selections from Soutlhworth' s The Es-
sentials of Arithlnetkx.'^
Lannrtiaae---.Nat.utr studies. History stories. Reed
& Kellogg's GradedtLessons in English.
(reography--Frye's Primary G geography special
study of North and South Almerica 1, Location anf4.
boundaries. 9, Structure. )3, Drainage 4, COtire.
5 C, Clim:itt e, '6:, i;-I 1buti' of Vegetat ti 7, i
butiori'n i. Aniri.is. 8, Di^s.ttribution of Minerals. 9.
People. 10, Poli! al Di)i;visions.
ritin P..-encerian Vertical Copy Books No. 1. i
Drawi:.ng--- I)rawinj g fronm. objects siigly and. itl
groups. .i signs and historic ornaments. Pa.)er-
c.:'.tt.i'rg, atnd pasting of decorative flor s.
Piyvsical C1ulture and PhIvysiology taught thl:ough-
out tlhe entire course.
I i S_ YA FI.
Arithmetic "-Well-' -Acerlnic, to Percenrage.
Euglish (Tranimar---t 'eed & Keltlogg, lighe. Ls-
Histoil --1Motgohie-' s Leadig Facts in American.
Spellil---R-eei&Wrd Lessons and Exercises.
.Rpadiail g-M-Ie s Fifth Rea'e .
Pennimansluip-- Spencerian (Vertical) System.
.Ag 'ric ilt ore --For boys.
,'SECOND YE'1.V \.8
Aihet. ---- \Weii.' Acadelllic, continued.
Engl-lsh (-S.nl,,r anld Co positionRee & Kel
liogg' s, cop l apie ted.
ctTeograp! --s-Frye's, t'rCum pit-Ited.
History-M on t ., ne r'' A nericuan.
3~~~~~~~;;85~~~~~~~~~~~~~. ';;. .

Spelling-- Reed's Word Lessous and Exercises.
Reading--Cathlcart's Literarxy Ateader.
Penmanship---Specerian (NVer.-i !) System.
Mechanic Arts .- For boys.
Domestic Science For girl.
. : '. ,~ --
'lj,. ^ I R. D
Aritlhmetic ---Wells' Acadenlic, c.ipl)eted and re-
AlX view ed.
.-tigher English----.Trammar, ,Con positionon and Read-
^: ing. (JIring's '- Sketch B-ook.'")
I ttin-Collar & Daniell's Bgnitller's Latin Boo1k.
Physical Geography--- lHouston's (one Term.)
i tany- ----W\ ood\'s Botanist and Florist (one Term.)
HTerbariumt of thirty-fiv .e apecimr ns required.
Vtic ltu re-- For bo ys.
...,lestic Science- -For c iris.
-UN riOl Y:EA-.
Algebra--TWellelS A.cade t ic.
LaTti ---Collar & Daniell ,: < I omll. 1i; .
Kle o-.i'r'-ic- ;Meacd' s.
-Anar o ny, P hysiolo vy andl y Hygie ne M lfatin's "Ha-
mali Hiod v.
Boo.k-keeping -.Rogers and \Viiia iir-K-;: ^- 4- -:
Greek-G.leason & Athtwrton s- Gi-eek Bi HIaaley
& Allen's (reek':Grammar. --i '
Zaoo loy--S-teele & JeiS.- y -'.
History---Anderson'.s -ew,- .. e_.w.
DPrawing- --Mech .. anical. z...-A
Mechanic Arts-'For bom."-b' "' '
1ioniestic 'Science-- or gid:- ;t -

.Algebra--W\ells' Ac:ltlmic, completed.
Latinr-C, esa r, Allen and Greenotugh's.
Natural Philosoph y-- Norton's.
Greek----GaleWason & Atherton' s, completed. Hadley
&7 Allen's Grammar.
Ei glis h.
Agricult tlre -lFor ho^ ".
Geometry-W-ells' Plane and Solid.
L:. atin-Cicero's Orations.
(Chemnistry--Storelt and Iilin:.Lay's.
Greek (.Anabasis)-Hadley & Alien's (Grammar.
t'olitici-. 1 Economy---Lalnhlin' s.
Astronomy- --Howe's Descriptive.
P ,ci, CI r l-o- P\v--P utnam.
English Li't ,,t 1 'e-- -Painter's.
History of Edi l'at ion.
Child-Study in Traininrg School.
mechanicc Arts--For boys.
iEcoo:,ic Eri' Entomology- --aI n Insects and ecticides
Tir" ii:l ;t ry-- ---Wen! rth's Plane and Spherical..
(e ology ----LeConlte's Compend.
AMoral Philos-oph y--Fairchil(l s.
Science o f Government---To iwnsend's.
P,.a,'<,'..--\WVhite's Elements of Pedagogy.
\X hire's S lil .Management.
Pratcice V-ork} in Training School.
.evie\\ of Comnmon School Bran._lies.
- .t -

The College as reorganized, consists of a Literary,
an Industrial, and a Musical Course.
The Literary Department comprises the Training or
Model School, the Intermediate, the Academic, the
Preparatory and the Normal Departments.
THE TRAINING SCHOOL is designed and conducted
as a practice school for the pupil-teachers in the Nor-
mal classes. Only small children, from six to eight
years of age, are accepted, and the attendance will be
limited to thirty-five. An excellent course of primary
training is given, and fine facilities, such as the best
apparatus, appliances, etc., are furnished. The school
is one of the brightest departments of the institution.
THE INTERMEDIATE CLASS is the connecting link be-
tween the Model School and the Academic Course.
THE ACADE-MIC( DEPARTMENT is composed of three
divisions, to be known as the First, Second and Third|
To be entitled to admission to this department appli-
cants should have knowledge of arithmetic, through
fractions, and a fair proficiency in English grammar,
geography and United States history, be able to write
legibly, and be of good moral character and sound
health. This course covers a period of three years,
and is designed only for those whose previous oppor-
tunities may have been limited, or whose acquirements
may prove, in the preliminary examination, to be su-
divisions, to be known as the Junior and Senior Years.
It is intermediate between the Academic and Normal
Courses, and is designed for those who have completed
' .. .... .-..^te ^.*a<^tf~~~

the Academic Course satisfactorily, or who have
passed an examination satisfactory to the faculty in
the required studies.
THE NORMAL DEPARITMENT covers a period of two
years. To enter this departnet applicants must be
sixteen years of age, be thoroughly grounded in all
the common school branches of study, pass an exami-
nation in all the intermediate studies of the Academic
and Preparatory Courses, and possess the requisite
moral and physical qualifications. Graduates from
-this course will receive regular diplomas and the de-
gree of Licentiate of Instruction. No student will be
allowed to graduate without taking the full two years'
course. By act of the Legislature of 1895, diplomas
from this school are made first-grade certificates, good
in any county in the State.
T. W. TALLEY, I7,tl'/rt,.
'Special attention is given to the instruction in the
natural sciences. The services of an accomplished
ilysicist have been secured. and investigation in this
rapidly widening field of human research is made a
specialty. With a well-equipped laboratory at com-
mand and the skillful guidance of a specialist, stu-
dents have exceptional advantages.
In this department three things are kept constantly
in view: first, the giving of the student a thorough
ground-work in the general principles of each science;
second, the implanting in him of a love for his work;
and third, the begetting in him a desire to know more
-and a disposition toward research.
Natural Philosophy.
'We have the good fortune to have, for the instruct-
ing in this branch. all the apparatus necessary for
I .
f !* ';

C ~ ~ a* !p|S
..z^! s
d- ~ ~ p i@l ~~lq~~3 y~i
zj __ e INTZ

-. -

ill ustra Jin tio .ia.- rii'-s and general laws of Sarno-
tolcr(gr7, ',i hj.,F >.e-. .;,-^llYtstis, PYronimics, Optics and
Ee, ri':. y; '. :,-, 't t s are conducted daily
!ioinv is th11 i. tcit'l )r:;s Yin order that the student
J.;iy -e th;, lr'i::ciple and l:iws which he studies in
prI':'ci,! operation. In addition to this problems are
g.iv-r involving the principles and laws and such lect-
ures as will enable the student to grasp the idea of the
general worth of philosophical knowledge in the com-
mon, every-day affairs of life.
The Chemical Laboratory is supplied with the n-(. 1
necessary chemicals for performing the experts, ,il t
requisite to the showing of the general lpri l:icpif:s o(f
the scn:eice. The experiments are imade, as tfar,'t s pos-
sible, by the students themselves. Every effort, is !inade
in the the study of the laws, etc., to brin i'gl1, r !-i:
'pupil's ,y t le re' li y itt f' and thus to !e:,-.! :t to
observe :at;l- r,;i-.'- ri',1 time to tin'n<> i' v; r< V ,- 7
laid down in the ,xt is sulI!tl--nted -)1 tlle t!;{lhIe,
as far as the limits :f a- ,, t---llSe ,: i.et, l I 'iities !er-I
Batan y
'ji -e azm in this bt'vl-i' i is o a'iv te the stleiitt a
3ic .()wl,-h,';,e of strirt'ral .Botan-v and. ihtoloo-y. A litni-
iti,' amount o1 intstruiction is iso ^.iven I' Py siolog-
ical Botany. Plants are anal yz-1 ;' and'- lid tilv iy.
Froli these the students make up ti i.. l'1\iums,
and while a herbarium of t hirty-five .',ec t!ilti'js is that
required for promnrio o.f thi; students there is rarely
a herbarium preseTr, -t -., -ith J:-:s I '! ltwice that num-
bier. Students ar, -IfI"'rii ^ m ke the largest
?. ..si;; t- collectt,;. 'f d i rtlrtelnt is furnished
w i ':i ?. *:. :I *\ .i:-'"'l .'" 1,^i-; .t"icroscope, with which
na ,*- ,: i,:, :.t -'.':.,e Vl mate s eri'.tuire of the plant..

IJ 13 Tw i.:I 1H ANNUAL (CATAI O;,i:E
Physiology and Hygiene.
Realizing the need of a more extended physiological
and hygienic knowledge among g those in whose interest
the school was founded, a )pe,'ial effort is made in this
branch, not only to impart scientific knowledge, but
also to point out how to make-a practical use of phys-
iological and hygienic principles in daily life, and how
to impress these principles upon the masses. To this
end a number of lect lit are given by the instructor,
in d ':.1 n t to the course as laid down in the text.
romr :i-:ti-: VL time a dissection is made of some of the
]()w1 O ''rz;nals, and ti.rotlghJ this a pr-etty thorough
knowledge of Anatomy is gained. A well-mounted
human skeleton i,. ratus for illustrating this branch of study.
A general :t"tldy is made of all the orders i:n the ani-
mal kingdom. The student is lncollr(aged to make
and. to report observations mtiia, unon the animals in
his surroundings. The classes have access to a private
collection of correctly-named insects, including all the
commoner species and many of the rarer ones. In-
struction is also given in the art of mounting and pre-
serving insects and birds. etc., so far as the time al-
lotted to the study will allow. A series of weekly lec-
turer is given by the instrnw'tot apon biological sub-
ji, ,t, by means of which thse student gains much
-e. --....- not to be gotten from text-books, and ob-
tains .; ,. !, idea of the vast fields of knowledge which
lie b:, :: :i imn and with which he can become ac-
qunain t(;; i.nily by a life's work.
In this sdtidy much care is taken to point out the
natural agencies at their w..rik in the present day,
shaping and. changing g the phy sl.lcal and chemical con-
I^QI- .r-~~L- S

edition of the.earth. By seeing these, the student is
helped to a conception of the work of these agencies
upon the earth in the past. The classes have access.
to a private collection of rocks and fossils. By a study
of these; and by a comparison of the fossils described
in the text-not in stock-with their modern repre-
sentatives, the students are enabled to gain a pretty
thorough idea both of the rock formations and the life
systems of the past.
Economic Entomology.
In order that our students may be the best possible
equipped for the pursuit and study of agriculture this
study has been placed in our course. The students
have access to a fine private economic collection; and
besides theoretical work, they will do much work int
the practical application of insecticides, learning by
experiment their relative value and action. We thus
hope to assist in the production of agriculturists of the
highest type for our State antd to accomplish more-
fully that which is expected from us.
T. DES. TUCt.KER,, I,.s.,,' .,,
In an age in w\licth the merit of a mental acqurli is determined by the good it confers, a study wh' ^
does not directly tend to the useful maty rilhti be
questioned in a place in a college curriculum.
The study of the ancient classics has greatly, and
with much show of reason, declined in the latter part
of the present century. The varied wants of man in
the intensely practical civilization of our time, are be-
ing evolved by social and domestic causes far more
freely than by reasoning from the master minds of
antiquity. Much of the conclusion, in research, of

u.? I 4'e 1.-'' ,i A'L T A .'-"AL1 (. :T.AL,<;tl ;
)tastat a-eS,. has be(tom!e \ orn-outt si!lulmr, sto'rd away
int the literary ga.rr^ : of the annals of the race, to be
drawn li';)-' only fI,' us' in certain times of need. But
,' I hie .- hl is t-!r fiCt. it. is c(lUllyaly truel that s) long
. a$.;i -.- i t i.-t.:,'ii u contain unnch of tlie tinatter
w; 'ii .t-. thle ,l.S.-.s of the ifltel1i al activities of
:Ui da so long shall it he !,n essaysay for the teacher
c, to ,-ow, more or ]s. th. l.'r-,-,e' through which
,- great ira '- of the past tI li!;;l: t and spoke.
A V wi 8 wNould be a full ro i i ted te; t het cat 11ot a f-
I';;t ,K be wllb y 'litl;.i of the fountain s.,lrlil: o
rl.'~l?.it a t which thle -uas ters of iis ir ofVes-ion- lve
--' ,it-3)1-ionsyiv to enrich the text-b)o)k- and i te
* -.:ti'es 1'elati!L. reo mind -c llit:re. H-e (.-ino, be in-
i F-.r' ,it to a knowledge n-)fe t ihe (,d: l g 1 H n l1.-^
: is to stand self-convicted of ,'io': of tife oii-
'iilli fii: o f jte l.lt of intel l 1,t i I I' on which sn.,r-<.
,5 ,t.,]y iln thie arts of vit is w _ .1 i t : s 8' "~ :,~ i:: :, 5 s i{.'. :, ole t llist llw" I t el- tv T
}.^ ^evi'!^ r: t;- 1; must, net-d, e i. te
'in to< lh" I'!:;; t- iclel, i they have beten in-
.,,*/ :t-o: ri- : -.-..es of stic-s in the Normal
if ] i I .' ,
ithe tlhe r t of the i,: i' on, thlte em 1nent
.iters of tho e Greoek and L-tint w'i be carefully stud-
id-. VFor the present the Latin embr,:aces a reading of
.iu v' four books of Caesar's Commentaries and Cicero's
i'o'; ite,, While the Greek includes parts of the Ana-
asis :.ud thie four Go spels
One '3 the modern languages will i', J. ':'
N 1B.. A ]-<-I lA IJ lstu'fctor.
The work of this department Lo;(th guages and pro-
-motes the development of the reasoning fa:illties of
tie student mind. In all well-ordered schools, stand-

ing in mathematics is considered one of the best crite-
Tin of the pupil's advancement; while all uniform or
general examinations show it to be the severest test of
the examinee's mental strength. Realizing the im-
portMnce, therefore, of this branch of study, every
effort is made to give thorough, conscientious train-
ing and to secure painstaking, unflagging work. A
constantly widening horizon gives an ever-broadening
view, lending interest and zeal to the search for truth.
Pupils are required to deduce their own rules, ex-
pressed in their own words, under the criticism of class
and teacher. Principles, not solutions, are the ends
,sought, and no problem is considered to be satisfacto-
rily solved until all the principles involved are under-
stood and elucidated. This necessarily involves much
-of original work and the elementary study of the phi-
losophy of the laws of mathematical science.
The course embraces the eleAents of written and
mental Arithmetic, through operations involving the
metric system, mensuration. percentage and propor-
-tion; Algebra, through quadratics, the progressions
:and logarithms; Geometry, Plane and Solid; and Plane
Trigonometry, through the solution of oblique trian-
gles, involving the elements of Plane Surveyingc con-
cluding with a review of common school arithmetic, in
the Senior year, to enable the student to bring to a
deeper study of the simpler rules of arithmetic the
strength of mind gained in the higher mathematics.
The department is fortunate in having all the nec-
essary apparatus for illustration and demonstration,
including a fine engineer's transit, a surveyor's ver-
nier compass, and, for the use of the class in Astron-
-omy, an achromatic telescope of very satisfactory
o, ?"~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

MRns F. KEYSER, Inst}rctress.
A fair idea of the science of mind lies at the very
foundation of the fitness to teach. The study of Psy-
chology therefore forms the basis of work in this de-
partment. This is followed by a study of the theory
of Teaching, of Methods of Imparting Instruction, and
of School Management. Actual teaching is done by
the pupil teachers under the eye of a skilled instruct-
ress. The best teachers are visited for observation
and comparison of methods, and child-study is con-
ducted under the most favorable conditions.
This department is under the charge of a graduate
of the Normal College of the City of New York, and.
is conducted with all the advantages of equipment,
competency and experience.
WILLI AM HUGH MASON, P,';,,,';!,u..
Vocal and instrumental music have a prominent
place in the institution. It is the aim to give a syste-
matic and thorough course of instruction in vocal,
piano forte and organ music. It is hoped that the
time is very near at hand when the department of
wind and stringed instruments can be added to the
present line of musical work.
To meet the growing demand for a liberal and thor-
ough education in music, a Department of Music, with
graded courses of study, has been established.
The work assigned to a "Grade" in this course of
study is such that a faithful student of average ability
can accomplish it in a school year, by taking one les-
son per week, and practicing conscientiously one hour
a day. Students who desire to make a specialty of

music, can take two lessons per week and practice two
hours a day, and by faithfulness and diligence do the
work of two grades in one year. Students are pro-
moted on the basis of work accomplished.
Besides the works mentioned in this course, pieces
appropriate for parlor or concert uses, selected from
the best modern and classic composers, will be given
in each of the grades.
Before finishing.the eighth grade, pupils will be re-
quired to pass an examination on the elements of har-
mony. This will include the nature of intervals, for-
mation of scales-major and minor; chord formation,
Course in Piano Forte.
First Grade-Czerny's 100 Progressive Lessons;
Spindler, op. 131; Koehler, op. 162; 25 Kunz Canons;
Major Scales in one and two octaves; exercises for de-
veloping ease in the use of wrist and fingers.
Second (rade-- lKoehler, op. 151; Gurlitt, op. 83; 50
Knnz Canons: Spindler, op. 44; Blurgmuller, op. 100;
Clementi, op. 30; Reinecke, op. 107; Miajor Scales, three
octaves; ilinor Scales, one octave; Arpeggios. Daily
finger and wrist exercises.
Third Grade-Czerny, op. $'8 -; Koehler, op. 5(); 50
Kunz Canons; Burgnluller, op. 100'; Le Couppey, op.
17; Kuhlan, op. 55; Gade, op. 36; Schumann, op. 68;
Kullak. op. 62; Major Scales, four octaves, Minor
Scales, three octaves. Wrist exercises in intervals of
a fifth, sixth and octave. Exercises for developing a
clear legato touch.
Fourth Grade-Doering, op. 8; Czerny, op. 636;
Czerny, op. 718; Heller, op. 47; 75 Knnz Canons; Bee-
thoven, op. 49; Gade, op. 19:; Mozart's Sonatas; Schu-
mann, op. 124; Mendelssohn's "Songs Without
Words." Scales in groups of 6 and 8; Arpeggios-and

Fifth Grade-Czerny, o-) 849; Czerny, op. 718; Dur-
venoy, op. 120; HIeller. <'p. 46; Bach, 12 Little Pre-
ludes; Haydn's Sonatas; Mozart's Sonatas: Mendels-
sohn's "Songs Without WVords;" Beethoven's So-
natas; Schmitt, op. 114; Krause, op. 2. Scales, Arpeg-
gios and Octaves.
Sixth Grade-Le Couppey, op. 20; Loeschorn, op.
66;; Heller. o). 45; Doering Octave Studies; Bach Two-
Part Inventions; Mendelssohn's "Songs Without
Words;" Sonatas by Iaydn, Mozart and Beethoven;
selections from Sclhumann, op. 94, and Schumann, op.
142. Selected technical exercises.
Seventh (Grade-Czerny, op. 299; Schumann, op. 12;
Heller, op. 45; Bach, "Two-Voiced Inventions;"
Chopin's Nocturnes; Beethoven's and Mozart's So-
natas; Gade, op. 18; I)oerinl, op. 142. Selected tech-
nical exercises. Scales in thirds and sixths.
Eighth Grade-Czerny, op. 299; Loeschorn, op. 67;
Bach, Well-Tempered Clavichord; selections from
Schumann and Chopin; Beethoven's Sonatas. Scale
in thirds, sixths and tenths.
Cabinet Organ.
In the study of the cabinet organ, a systematic
course, consisting of technical execution, playing com-
mon church tunes at sight, voluntaries, anthems, etc.,
is given.
Singing Classes.
Students are graded in vocal music and promoted,
on examination, the same as in any other study.
With proper studiousness, it is thus possible for all
who take courses of study to learn musical notation,
so as to read notes readily, and to sing the ordinary
kinds of chorus and church music.

T. W. TALLEY', Conductor
'rile object of this Union is to study, and from time
to time to render, in public, standard musical compo-
^ sitions of the most advanced character, including
It has at present fifty two members; has rendered
Millard's Mass in G and Rossini's "Moses in Egypt."
Any student who has good musical ability, and has
attained to a grade of advancement sufficient to pass
a satisfactory examination, may become a member of
~. ~the Union.
The Orpheus Club.
This organization is composed of the best voices
available among' the students. Its present member-
ship is ten. The best modern and classical music is
studied by this club, and its powers will undoubtedly
be felt, not only by the State Normal, but over the
entire State.
monthlyy Rehearsals.
These rehearsals occur monthly, in order to give
students drill in playing before the public, to educate
them to recognize easily the works of the masters, and
to distinguish readily between the true and false in
piano and organ playing. Admittance to the monthly
rehearsals is limited to the members of the faculty
and students of the Musical Department. It is hoped
that in the near future a much-needed concert-room
will permit a more general attendance.
The College owns four first'-class pianos, one cabi-
net organ, and over two hundred pieces of music and
By paying a fee of fifty cents a term, the pupils
have the privilege of using music from the circulating
library belonging to the College. In this way the pu-
pils can pursue their studies with a much smaller out-

lay than they could do if they were obliged to pur-
chase all the music used during the course.
Tuition for instruction in Piano and Cabinet Organ,
four lessons per month, of four weeks, $2.00. Music
Library fee for use of practice music-per term-pay-
able strictly in advance, 50 cents. Rent of Piano
and Organ for practice, per month of four weeks, 25
This course comprises at present the Mechanical,
Agricultural, Dairy and Domestic Science depart-
Arrangements have been made in some of these de-
partments by which industrious, promising male
youths, who are over 16 years of age and otherwise
eligible to membership, may, if they desire to do so,
work out one-half of their board and laundry ex-
penses, if they will pay the other half at one pay-
ment, in advance, on entering the school. This cash
payment, excluding the Incidental fee, will not be over
thirty-six dollars for the entire year. As the number
to whom this opportunity can be given will be limited,
every young ntan desirous of availing himself of it is
required to notify the Secretary at once and to present
himself on September 25, 1899, for enrollment. This
is a rare chance for ambitious and earnest young men.
It cannot for the present be offered to young ladies.
The Mechanical Department.
L. I). IILELAND, Inastructor.
This department is under the control of a thorough-
ly educated and skilled mechanic and an experienced
The course of study and practice in the wood-work-
ing shop covers a period of three years. The training
an oesa 'ro h

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includes exercises in carpentry, cabinet making, wood-
-turning, pattern-making, etc. The course also em-
braces a number of finished articles.
The equipment of this department is as follows:
1 10-horse power horizontal engine and boiler.
1 Circular saw.
1 Band saw.
1 Jig saw.
1 Grindstone.
1 Planing machine.
1 Boring machine.
1 Shaper.
1 Speed lathe, 12-foot bed, 14-inch swing.
6 Speed lathes, 8-foot beds, 8-inch swing.
1 Set dies, stocks, and pipe-cutters.
20 Cabinet-makers' benches.
Bench and turning tools for twenty-seven boys.
Much of the furniture in use in the school is made
in this department.
A printing outfit has been added to this ideplirtf ient's
ItRSi' YE.A: R.
The names, use and care of conmmton wood-working
tools. The general principles of wood-working, as
marking, sawing, planing, squaring, halving, boring,
mortising, mitering, dovetailing, driving nails and
screws, doing general repair work, etc., following a set
of sixteen graded exercises.
* Constructing boxes, benches, tables, book-shelves
and cases, grinding and whetting tools, planing, sand-
papering and finishing surfaces for stains, paints, fil-
-^ -..-..._ ___- -' ^iTI fa i 1 1 -.. Iirrff a

~- ~ lers, hard oil, varnish, etc. Exercises in reading de-
tail drawings, and doing general repair work.
Constructing articles of furniture, book-cases, plain
anr panelled tables and fancy wash-stands, etc., from
detailed plans, and doing general repair work.
$Sh: 'tNrD TERM.
Use of band, circle and jig-saws, planing and shap-
ing machines, pipe cutting, use of taps and dies. Set-.
ting and filing hand-saws, making glued joints and 0
advanced joinery; doing general repair work. *'
Co';itracting articles of furniture, etc., which be-
long to the student upon paying for material used.
Wood-turning, p ttern-naki ng, fancy turning,
scroll work, etc.
Care of engine and boiler throughout the three
A handsome medal has been offered by the Talla-
hasseean, one of the leading newspapers of the State,
to the young man showing greatest skill in the Indus-
trial Department. This was won in 1897 by Boyd I).
Staley, of Tampa, and in 1898 by John L. Hoppes, of
Marion, Fla.
A handsome bronze medal and diploma were award-
ed to the Industrial Department by the World's Fair
Commission, for the excellent wood-work exhibit dis-
played at the International Exposition held in Chicago
in 1893.
Thie young men of this department, under the direc-
tion of the teacher of Mechanic Arts, during the
year 1897--'8, erected and completed a handsome 16-
room addition to their dormitory. A cut of the build-
ing is shown herewith.
i ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~Md

A. CUPPAGE, Instructor.
Tlie Department of Agriculture is comprehensive in
its scope, embracing the culture of all semi-tropical
field crops, gardening, fruit-growing, dairy husbandry,
and rearing of live stock.
This department, in all its branches, is under the
immediate supervision and direction of the Professor
of Agriculture, and affords the best facilities to llus-
trate by actual practice the theories taught iin the
class-room. Agriculture, in its several branches, is
taught as an applied science. Lectures by the Pro-
;fessor of Agricuture upon the science of agriculture
are delivered to the sections daily. The students are
also taken to the field, where the practical applications
of the scientific principles taught are demonstrated
by object lessons.
Farim labor is intended as educational, rt only i-l
teaching the student how to work, but in broadening
his understanding and making him familiar with the
various industrial operations of the farm.
As a means of illustration, corn, cotton, oats. rye,
sugar-cane, potatoes (Irish and sweet), cassava, nmel
ons, tomatoes, pindars, chufas, sorghum, field peas,
forage plants and various grasses and clovers are
grown upon the farm. The students are brought into
immediate contact with the live stock in attending to
the milking and the care of the animals, also for the
purpose of feeding. and comparing the .different
points. For the purpose of illustrating differences
between the breeds of cattle,thoroughbred Jerseys, Jer-
sey grade, Holsteins, and native cows are kept on the
* farm. The students become familiar with all of these,
and to them is intrusted the feeding, the milking and
care of the herd.

Poland-China and Berkshire ho.rs are reared on the
farm, where the superiority of these breeds over the
native hogs is daily noticeable. A large amount of
meat is raised by this department, and the killing,
dressing, and curing of meat is made educational.
A full and complete outfit of farm machinery and
implements is provided on the place, including an en-
silage cutter, mower, tedder, horse rake, harrows,
sulky plow, two-horse plows, and all the one-horse
plows and farming tools necessary for practical use.
Experiments are constantly conducted with new and
improved varieties of field and garden seeds, with va-
rious kinds of fruit and with foreign grasses.
Soil tests are also conducted to ascertain the relative
value of commercial fertilizers and barn-yard manure.
Series of experiments are conducted with composts
and competitive experiments are made to ascertain the
most economical and remunerative system of fertiliza-
tion, by the application to the soil of the element of
plant-food, in which it is most deficient, and the ap-
plication of the proper fertilizer to the various plants
for their most complete development.
A course of lectures is given ul)on the care of do-
mestic animals in health and disease. Anatomy,
Pathology Materia. and Medica are taken up in this
course sufficiently to enable an intelligent student to
successfully treat the common ailments of live stock.
There are usually a sufficient number of animals com-
ing in for treatment from the outside to enable these
lectures to be very interesting and practical.
Special attention is given in the course of lectures to
dairy husbandry, covering the theory in breeding dairy
stock, raising of calves, feeding for milk and butter,
and of the care and handling of milk, cream, butter,

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and^.:'td cheese, and the practical methods of dairy work
~ .--^-. in- different sections of the country. Special facilities
^^ ^. are offered the dairy students, and every encourage-
ment is afforded to make then proficient in the art of
%?.' ; dairying. Those becoming well versed in this course
: i;~.^ can readily command permanent and profitable situa-
tions. All resident students, male and female, receive
practical instruction in butter-making. The excellent
butter used on the tables of our dinning hall is all
*~; made by the students.
The course in Agriculture extends over a period of
three years with lectures -as follows:
Soil-its origin and composition, kinds of soil. Im-
provement of soil, drainage, tellrrtcinl and manuring.o
Rotation and cultivation of field crops.
7 )SEC( ND TEll'.!.
Dairying-Milk and cream, its composition, care,
management and pecularities.
Practical butter-making in the dairy. Care, hand-
ling and judging of dairy stock. Breeding dairy stock
and raising calves for dairy purpilos,'s.
Principles of animal nutrition-- -ferding of doleslltic
animals and compounding feeding rations.
j~i FIK>-r HFIRST 2t:,M.
Domestic animals-their anatomy. Nature, cause
and treatment of disease in domestic animals.
SE 'N .) TERM.
Material Medica, or Veterinary Pharmacology.
The different breeds of cattle, sheep and hogs, and
their distinctive features.

Principles underlying the breeding of improved live
- bi Poil i:ry-breecling and management.
Pro i ,at ion of Plants--grafting and budding.
Spraying plants and spraying mixtures.
Some idea of the instruction given in this depart-
ment may he gleaned from the subjoined examiination
pa pers.
FI 11S'T : 1, A L'.
I. Explain how plowing conserves soil moisture.
II. [a) Mention three elements of fertility it stable
(b) How does manure improve the soil bFpsidle
adding direct fertility?,
III. (a) What are the principal elements of fertility
in wood ashes?
(b) In nitrate of soda?
IV. Explain how leguminous plants improve the
A. (a) What is the most suitable temllerature for
churning in summer and winter?
(b) How much salt should be added to butter?
I. What is the nature of Osteo Porosis and Osteo
II. Give nature, cause and treatment of Thrush in
horses and mules.
III. Give nature, cause and treatment in Colic in
horses and mules.
IV. What is a "specific" in the treatment of Diure-
sis in horses?
\. What is the medical dose for a horse of the fol-
lowing: Laudanum, Turpientine, Sweet Ni-
tre, Aloes and Calomel? .

JULIA M. IHARDING, Li.t',actre.,s.
The object of this department is to teach the princi-
ples and methods of needle work, cooking, and other
branches which must be considered in the daily ad-
ministration of every home.
Such study leads to more healthful living, to the
cultivation of good taste, also to impress upon the pu-
pil the value of order, accuracy and economy.
This course includes edlucati(-,:al sewing, darning,
household mending, underwear and dressmakingr (tai-
lor system). The complete course is divided into three
arts, each of which covers a school year.
The first year comprises instruction in all the differ-
ent stitches used in hand-sewing, including patching
and darning. Practice is given in all the various
stitches upon small pieces of various materials which
are supplied by the school.
In the second year sewing by machine is introduced,
and the pupil is taught the use and care of sewing ma-
chines, making underwear, draughting, cutting and
fitting a waist of washable material without living, or
a shirt-waist.
In the third year the student is taught draughting,
fitting and making dresses.
Course of Study.
Method of threading needle, making knot, and using
thimble; position of body while sewing; running, bast-
ing, stitching and overcasting; felling, turning hem by
measure and hemming; putting in gussets, gathering,
stroking gathers and puacting on bands. Making but-
tonholes and eyelets, sewing on buttons, darning on
r. '
4 ^

cashimrere. herring-bone stitch on flannel, feather
stitching, (an(d miterinn corners.
Sewiig' bly machine, practice in the ulse of machine
attatle'llllnlts. tli'lii, hemmling', etc. Cutting and
nIllking (irawers, underwaist, skirt, etc. Drauglhting,
cuttingll, itt.inlg and making' waist without lining, or
(.Cutting skirts from itiasiire. Finishing skirt and
ha 'g ilg. Cltti tng' waist sleeves from pattern, basting,
fitting, trimming, finishing. Instrilctions in draught-
ing close-fitting waists. Cutting and making striped
or plaid goods. Cutting, basting, fitting and pressing..
The cookery course taught comprises the following-
subjects: A general knowledge of the nature, use and
preparation of various kinds of meat, vegetables, ce-
reals, fish, soup, bread, food for invalids, etc., with
practice in the best and most essential methods of
cooking them. The pupils are taught to prepare and
clean everything and leave -ll in nice order when fin-
Course of Study.
Making and care of fire, measuring, dish-washing
and care of kitchen, table-laying, cereals and vegeta-
bles. eggs. batters, bread, meats, sauces, preparation
of tea, coffee and chocolate, the serving of a breakfast.
Soups, meats, broiling, etc., boning fish, salads,
mayonnaise dressing, puddings and sauces, pastry,.

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and the serving of a luncheon. The care of sil-
# glass and china.
i.. Croquettes, fancy desserts, creams, boning chicken
^ 4 '- turkey, toasting and roasting breads-plain and
<-.~;' f i.2?:A t~ 'having satisfactorily completed the corse
-"il is re'qire-l^to submit in writing a nutri-
- i a-t'r.o"'e "a! vand economical menu for one dlay.
_j~i~ t~gRrdlnfr 1atandiX,5r \\r/-)Ail lat
}- regarding larundry work_, lct. tion
_,H -_ 'ff : '"H|^,i_ ry, appointnuients, ciceasifation of
-_d^^^' -'Ml'd ied. Talks upon different kinds
_ ~~..:^ -soaps, bleaching p)(owjders, bluiings.
_y Xt/nl^^' s$ing, drying, folding anld ironi ng
:*H .".work in removing stains, starchin.g, cold
--' /i i[[f"...arch. Washing, of white linens, prints,
'B ,. s,~ ''and fancy articles, silks, laces, etc.
v 1'*e school laundry is fitted lip with approved ap-
. :^.--,^ 'pllances. stationary tubs, hot and cold-water pipes.
.: sanitary drainage, etc.
Industrial training for young ladies is a growing fea-
ture in the work of the school. The large and beauti-
ful dormitory hall recently completed for the young
ladies offes oers ine facilitiitiities in tis direction. These oo
t .\ has been exceptionally fortunate in securing: the .v-
; : ices of a matron of rare tqalifications-a la dy o0tUne
. culture, ripe experience and thorough devoiti4:ohe
work. Girls intrusted to her care will .esurovf.eare-
1 ful, conscientious training. sThe. work has
' been exceptionally success il, theyun 4king'.
great interest in thle department. '.'': '
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A beautiful gold medal .is offered each year by a
friend of the o tie voung ti lady making ii-l 1't
commendable progress in the work of tlis depl': -',ent.
It was won in '97 by'Miss Alice B. O.,soood, ,,' o ;:di-
son. The winner in 189S i s Miss Bettie May H1i-,, of
No student, Inmile or female, who Ihas egleecteie the
industrial (,olrl literary c()'oise.
All st Idlents will h1 expected to give a (cetainr amount
of work to tie ilstiltion in-rettt ii f' r the many rl're
fac ilit ies aI l or(ded.
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It is a dut-it living apon every'mt -yltodian to
develop as rapily as poabs le the ationa- *.-
sources of our State, It : : well-est.-; -et that :
out of:t he$.t.til octe7*tefl thi 'gih
W ia;-t4& >&atusC3~ net3nse iralle : in-
a -l*iutio r aiged 1but sitlpiy front the
' o.-. a*nai J.he J-nlhi yonng. Tas the State
-. : -i-tly mny brightest mlds, asis evi-
3-i'.3^y^ large-)b i number of Florida boys who have
;*- t :uSi4 toinence in other parts of the country.
- These' minds should, if possible, be encouraged to re-
-;p:..:-ain at home to aid us in the great work of develop-
'iug our citizenship. Ample facilities for higher edu-
cation are now offered to the young people of our race,
and liberal inducements aie of'feed. to attlrct the pa-
trotnage of colored citizens.
li nccordance w\ith the st'Aled: policy of t he State, it,
is believed, other things being equal, that a (certain
preference will always be given i .- iaplpointment to those
holding diplomas from a State iinsttitin. It is also,
4a well-known fact that yCoulm per-sons leaving Florida.
with its highly favorable climatic conditions, are apt
to be affected unfavorably in health by the changes tu
higher and colder latitudes, T hete.o- o s ateiofl
of State pride, health and econpo..tt(in4-tt pro-
priety o:' patronizing this sehoo t -
While the especial object of :: .-
sons for the profession of t h -
is so arrange( as to prepa -
ordinarl pulursuits of life not ... '"
ing(.' T'he institution, tho refoNx- --P"'-:
ticularly to such of our yoaut -b"'-:y .
desire to secure a thorough Eauti^'.' .. '
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.C '; ': ":'':~ : -.'.,.'. '

- History. -
Active te-tchers may enter the school at such times
as their respective school terms will allow, receiving
(credit foi thi time spent in thle institution each year,
andl their diplomas and degrees when the two full years
required by the regulations shall have been spent'ii'
the scho'. and the necessary examinations passed.
Students :rAe urg-,di, however, to eater at the beg'ilinig-
fi the sessial,. as loss of time piac-s them at a serious
disadvantage in t-'e -:xanlili.at)mts, aind very frequen tly
causes thllem the iP S of ; wholp year's work.
Tile C(.ole,1 w as esratlh }-liJ ill 1.8S 7 ii : ctcordatice
with co(tistit utiional )rovisi,'tn i see Article XII, Sectio.n
14'; and by ]legislative enlact ient-t see L lws o Fro'li:l,
Chapter ^36!2) it xvwas locatlte at T.I laa.-t.se. \iti an
annual a:,proriati: r of |'.i';( made for its mainte-
,Bv action of tlie State Ba:l..rd of Elducation, it was
started October l 1 iSn, i., charge of '. DeS. Tucker.
Principal. and T. A. (Gibl-s, Assistant Pt'ircianl. witlt
n:l attoi d:l:'!- f ( fifteen putpils, who had suc lceedev- in
passing the i:-1iinin tiary exami national.
In 1ltl, t}.1 s c-)liool having )l t-g'T')vn i t aecomt 11o-
datious in ihe e t was tn-moved o ut to Hig hwo- od, in
T.he slub:;iis of Talla.hassee, -Owhere, .n1 a large itan his-
totri plantation of0 over a hun1dred acres, the State-has
imade e>x^ten-i ve preparations to accolmmulodte all who
ma: y come. The nunlber of teachers has been largely
i increase and the equiipment-and facilities made among
thie best i-n-l4e Sout Il.
The College is supported by annual appropriations
from the Federal and State Govern-ments. It, was es-
tablished-antd prior to 1891 maintained--by the State
as a school for rnormal-and manual training of teachers.
Trhis feature of the work of the school is still main-
-: m q -7 a..
; -
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. r,.
tlined as the specific end and atim of the institution.
Thre Morill. bill eitiacr-,ct tin.o h Autgust 30, 189Q, by
Congllress, gave i. eatch State tand Territory "the sum
of fifteen thousand dollars for th.-.e .-tar ending June
, 30, 3890, and an annual inlnrease of the amount of such
aplproprl)iatioI thereafter for ten yer;s, b1y an addi-
tiional sum of one thousand ioilla:s over lthe preceding
year. andl: the annual amount to, bte paid t lhreafter to
each State .and Territory shall b!,^ ternty. five tolinlsandl
dollars."; The approliariilon for IFloida by official
act ion of (Goverenor Fleina, formally agreed to by the
State Board of Education and thie Trustees of the Ag-
iricrltural College at Lake Cit:. ;:.rid titifiel byr the
Legislature at the se -ssio n of lt}. vided between the Slate Artt g'iitllur'a and Mfecllanical
College for wlit, st iden1Zts and ihe S 'te Nori!,all and
lndltistrlial (Co!ie'- ior colored students. Thel State
continues it:s :nrt-it.a, approprli-,tiOri as its share of the
s:ipport of thie school.
By: special ''.*nseli :f. t le State i ti -'in. ten, (ditc at- -
tendance at .li school will be counted. in county ex x-
an imations the sau- as a.te. nedance att suiinmer rrmal
sch ools.
Location. -
Tallalinssee the seat of the institui;ion, is titeeapi- :
tal of the State of Florrida andr the county-iseat of
Leon County. It is located in the beautiful hiil-.etln- : C
try of Middle Florida, and is. noted for its fr-m ]"'.
from epidemics an.. its P.eneral hieal ti falss.-S.t:isa- .
town of about three tihousand inhabitants, i th' eeat' ter of the finest agricultural section of ,thet-a .a
is notably free from: tjie vices attractions ant -,
ous associations of te larger cities. '-e -jiy -Th ;
is heartily in srn' thy with the facujt i- en- ..-'
deavor to make t" schooll a blessi'i:eta .. ot:-
influence throq et State, and-to-p-6 ete w
.- 1'-
. '. ... "-.;:-- .-;. ....' '"' :" '' **' ':'-" "~' ....
.... "* ..... "^^i;-.^ .~%:~, ........2Z,,-7 :'" ;2~&~-;-' '- '. ~.. '-* :'.-", : v,..;:. -
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.: : ~ Ya~. '- '~,"-'-,:,_..,:-'.';O.-g-".,.'' "~.': --' '"~.:. -,'.''..::'-~

'::~~~~ 'f ^ ;, -i
in et'Iev- effort to fu'rt.i:r its if.teres t huli rehes of
tile Primitive tand(l TMissionarv Btap.tist, A. .x. E., M. M_
.. aniid Elpis.l-opaii-an denotlinatiotis, nll tr earnlestt
I.astoris and >Sib)ath-school siiperi.ntenients, offe'ttc
t.he yo-ntgo swuch religious training and in'lit-:ltlites as-;
will promote their religiosti developingn; -. Stn}, .slli-
ar re retired to atltll $sotlt c'inrch service evel r Sun
tday. lDaily nrorino' -lnd eveni ng devo ti-'ins aro, . (dtcted on the grounds. VWeekly prayer-ireet i r iW a-
(I-cted t o. tD I --etlla
'oniluctleti by tle:i sti-lents th iiiselver -"ssisted 1 b
mnl ,ers of the fa il II tv.
Th-i school site is a iiatr lit-icr-t p1_-'roperty, with spa-
,:ios m;tui-!ils, s:liad.ed by staely trees, and loctpe41
, et;i,- ea.- reach o the -i e itl a hiosh hill overlook-
inl thle ''Garde Cit1-,' while on either side ti well- ...
tilled acres ot t.he (Joll-,ge farmn stretch away across -
rtlle sUl1FlElcnding valley:. The grounds and buildings
are lighted by gas, bountifull- s-ipplieled w ith :tIiwer '
Oy the city water-works, and coenielected by telephone^
wi th the city. Comfort-ab .'.,i an(d c rnvenient do rmitory x-
accomnmodations have -bee- n provided. These dorminl ;
ti)ries aie cond.iucred landL controlled by the faculty,
and, unless excnseyd lby special pernoission of the
President, al students nl.t residents of Tallahasse&. -
will be required to boarni at the school. This is a"it
important matter to ste rl-1nts. Iit has been found by
actual experience that students constantly surrounded
by the ed ,lucative .:ir.nloslilere of the school show a
muclh gr-t;; er !p'roporti.onati oveet in a oivent i a
timne tll.ha. .l' dents who are only a'- trt, of the time in
direct contact uwith its influences. The ;constant asso
ciation-' .il-h others bavin' the same specific aim, the
social conitaoer, the kindly criticism, and the moral
support. o teachers and fellow-stuldents, and mo,;e
than all, the constant supervision such students re-
ceive, make it highly advantageous to any student tco
live within college walls.
^, ; ** ..

(Completed May, 1.89S.) .. ;- X .- -
. ~ '. : ~: .::
- .. .. ..
. .. .*--- e s 5 9 USE
*; ~~~ "'. ..'a '.''. ,.:1./-: '::':

- .-.- _________________~~~._--- --
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s^ .:* ^ :, _;-*-.- .. ..:,:. .~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~E

: -- Apparatus.
iThe i'i; sical Laboratory contains a complete set of
apparatus of about one hundred and forty pieces, for
the illustration of the properties oi matter, and prin-
ciples :f, dynamics, simple machines, liquids, plnel-
l'malice naglnR, fictional electricity, th.thrmo-elec-
tricily. sound.' t and light.
The Chemnical. laboratory contains apparatus and
chenlicals tr:! wor4 in analyses and demonstrations s it
tlhe studv oft that -;tieuce, au.d for such analysis of
soils, fel-tiliziers, et c.I as may be. incidental to- Lhe ag-
ricultua:il experimentation on the! farm.
The cou-rse in, Ph-ss a:dJ Chemistry embraces, be--
si(des reciitatilons arm the text-book, experiments by
tl!eth instructor, and as far as po. sibi9: ;by t s. dentss.
thus fixing indelible on their minds the principles
taught, as well as developing their powers of ibserva-
tion to a wonuderfnr'l egree,
. e
Among z the ap'natus may be mentio'ned--
Toe- rnp;-irIt I. ctri nla chine.
1 Hydrostatic: bJlow s
1 Hydtraulic pTres.
::~~+ -
1 Inclination oe.1 pass ...- .
I Teiegr]aph inwtlmrenil. -. r,
1 Set (eissler tibes. :-" ;*'
, Octave of or pipes from t., to (.t,.
1 Pairv of )argic reflecrt .t l. -- tos' .--
" w--. e cioimtpeIr4 miscroscop -
* i3li0seopel a1i r. I '; ;-. ._
\ua I tom atic air-tester. '
'pt e M athemathial Departmnt is etplied wxtle --- : ;
iciarefnixy-.elected equipment of vatfiAbn.-paras,
c.n. .i ting of- : ... .
--.*~. o '.- :.*'. ,-'. :! ; ':-.'" ,
'--,-, is, = -'....:-r : -:.'." .''-
!.Au.(,ai ai-etr.-.- "- ~::.;'':-::...f..;'..

1 Qu eet &' Co.'s improved. complete. engineer's tnrn-
sit. -: ; *,.
, Gurley s vc8 rnier surveyor's co, n'i-as:.
I 13:-foot mahogaany Philadelphia i- x-ing I rod.
1 ('lrummman s 66-foot surveyor's chai ni.
1 Achromatic 54. inch telescope, St-inch objective.
1 Set blackboard mathenatital drawing im3pe-
1 Set Kenne:dy's dissecting mathematical blocks.
The si-ssion eipelns 0o thle last Wednesrl day in Sep-
tember a-nd. closes on tthe la -Tlhursdlay in May
Corn nmnciF-emept exercises are heldl d during the closing
week. The first ;ernLi of each szssiou ends the last
week in Janutary, a(nd: the secon(.i .erinm begins the iast-
Montlay in ,Tinnnary. A shlrt vac.itin is given durin'
the holidays, anid a recess between the ending of the
htirst and the oeginnifrd of he s b second T'erm.
... '; .-. Expenses.
L:.-:;:er no char-e for tni tion. The following i; an
:.apniroxito -eslima.te of the necessa:cy expenses for
-h f'u1ll sessioh:
BM&a :l-a-d room-rent (including lights and fuel)
at $7 per month (t35 weeks) ......,..... ...... ,7 25
Washing, etc., i ii p montl........... .. .8 t0
Books and stationery, about...... ... 5 0:
Irtncidental fee.. .... .. 2 00
::-Tposit.-fee (for young ladies)..... -i 1 0
-- Tota ...... .. .... . ..... . ...-3 f
(.Incidental fee in Model School, $1.)
- depositt fee for young men is $1.)
- limited number of young men of good character,
healthy, strong, willing to work and over sixteen
*. C =-...
-. :- .. -

years of age will, upon payment of $36 in cash at be-
~!.': ginning of session, be allowed to work out the balance
of their board and laundry expenses.
^- All extra work performed by st. ln-tt will be rated
i;-".. at five cents (5c) per hour, and be 1P1lace( to the credit
: of such persons.
|The thirty-six dollars ($36.00() ar-,bov- mentioned (oes
|i not include two, dollars ($2.00) for en,-t'ance tfee tand
one dollar ($1.00) for break.l i
i. A'Again, tlIe thirty-six dollars ablc;ve -eferered to shall
- not be accepted as n deiiosit unless piCaid in l.il. t !-;
beginning of the s.essl;in: unless it is so !aid, it tsinIi
be considered the sane as so many monthlly pay:
Stn dents who enjoy the privii:l -es of workii oi ii t a
part of their expenses. shall )be required to ij;:-ri'n
sixteen hours' work C::Vh eeki
~,.--- The payment of fiii- dollars ($50.0l0) in ctash at the
- beginning of the ses-sion, will costitltae a s cholr-
- ship, entitling the holder to board for tle entire ses-
All imoneys earned db students in 1:erirniiance of
labor at the iustittit nl shall be !ret.ained-- T be used c
on] f(r the diefrayj g their expenses while in attend- -
ance here at school.. '-
,;- 'Yom^.nr ladies who desire to do their own wa-hin:;i:
and ironing can do so. A small feeis charq for- soap r -
- .; ant i starch. whi:.h -is furnished by the .oo Fort
eood,- reons.l yoni ullnl ladies are not allowedl't. f'i h
'heir o wn, soap and starch. lThis fee isii-ld. -n i'n .
i': ---'- Deposi r Fee named, bo e.-- .. '.'& '. :.
. IDeposit and Infi.: mental fees aree paytie .at ..tn .- >
lEach strident inu.t provide himself with at least- ', .
4 Towels., .
3 Sheets (single-ted sheet.). ..- '
1 Pillow. -"_ -.
V .
:.:. ,.
*-*-** '~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~.:
^ : '- ; *-.~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~....

3 Pillow-cases.
1 Blanket,
1 Comfort or quilt.
3 Table napkins.
Lectures are given by members of the facu. lv on
such social, ethical or economic topics as may seem
appropriate. Attendance at these lectures is cor ;-
u'isory. From time to time, as opportunity will al-
low, public lectures by scholarly and ]rominent
-speakers will be given for the benefit of the- students,
and all means used at all times to develop broad-
min:ded. cultured and norltrl malhood and wonman-
iood Jin the pupils.
lusic, Drawing and Elocution.
Special attention is given to vocal inusic and free-
han:l 4'trawing throughout the course.
Is an active literary oroanizat.ioa of the sttdlentts, of
both sexes, connected with the institution. Its meet-
inus, -held weekly, ftre full of interest, and offer ex-
cellent opportunities for literary endeavor. It is
officeredi a-nd. controlled entirely by students. Public
exercises are given from- time to time. Its anlmau ex-
hibition is one. of thel features of commencement
.A.,. ^, ^ A .
The Young Men's Jtiiistian Association, aoa active
body of wide-aewake younn men, rego-l'arly connected
w4ith the Internatiomal Y. M. C. A., is doing excellent
work among the male students. During the past ses-
sion, every young man on the ground ds connected him-
.*^ --- ^*^ ~ t- .- ^ ^ '-- "' ^ '' ** '. -

- self with it as an "Active" or "Associate" member.
The meetings were uniformly well attended, and a.
. gratifying interest maintained.
Y. P. S. C E.
A large and hard-xworking b-ody of earnest young:
Christians is the Young, People's .Society of Christian
" -;l Endeavor. Its membership is of both sexes, ermrac-
ing faculty and students. It is one of the most suc-
cessful organizations within thlie institution,
i"l I Library.
.? .-iAn excellent library has be-en formed, quite a num-
^ber of valuable books having been contributed to tohe
A:,'' .school by its friends, or lpurchaseld through a special
fund set aside for that purpose. These w.rks, both
i for reference and general reacdirng, are free for the use
of students. Choice periodicals are regularly received
and plced at the disposal of members of the school.
- Examinations.
-At the close of each term, the classes are exanSi -.
in the studies of thlt. term; and at the end of the -se -
sion There are general examinations in all de rt
Every recitation and examination -is ia"t
record of the attairn..ents of each: At.-nt k
faculty. Each st.ulcent is required" "-*-
each study, an anr'ial average 4 '::YftfUi
as pe.-fect. Should he faMl-.be-:T'" t ..
ftf-'a ve-rage, he fails -?f promotioQ/n. ShatiAi
average be 70 or Dnore.-.
examination that will raise his at^n it
by twenty-five cents per stud y p-.s:t' :;-.: -'
:- '- '"'"'.-. '.. :......; ..

Exainination will be held on the Monday and Tues-
day preceding the opening of the fall term, for the
benefit of all applicants who wish to enter the school,
and for such students as mat' have been conditioned
at the preceding annual examination.
Information concerning the progress a ad deportment.
of each student is, when requested, communicated to
the parent or g guardian.
The regulations of t}:h.e school are few and simple,
alppeaiinj to the student's self.respect and personal
res!i nrsibiiity,; but all the studets'will be required to
pledge, before admission, unqualified submission to
these regulations.
Students from abroad will b'e required to abstain
from all social or public gatherings held at night, ex--
;ept by express permission of d:te President; and to
sp-;~nd their e-terings in their rooms in study---Friday
;. -e': exnin'a~xcepted--.when they may, to such an e.xten-t
$,: not interfere with the prosecution of the work
i- e'-iNch teey are here, participate in social and
- -other innoeet- creation, with the knowledge and
* -**..',^.^^^^^^fe aronnit
;Ii-:,- ft te-tr ee ets .r around places of public
- or auestioab.e :eeiaracter, is strictly prohibited.
T -.he student in eacIh d.-part m; 'en pursues iis studies
- p :vatepn i room. :^ ets w'?h his class for reci-
t't'nan *e -erexr:" ", ti "e scl-hool-r.oom.- No
r ..;r'anvemen.t .^':- ir lO have not sufficient
; maturi.' ai4e..: ''-l- under the.- condi-
-.:,' r -'" .: )--.:. '' '.. ; "- ,. -.
" '' ... .. -- ', ;.;. : .- .. "' .
- S :..' ?..... '- :. : ,_ -
' Si' .?-' .a -'

- ..*' --
..... Students arriving from abroad are advised to notify
the school authorities of the date and schedule time of .
;^^^ their arrival. They can, on arrival at the station, .
easily walk to the institution, as the buildings are
within plain sight of the depot. Their baggage can '
be thPn sent for.
Some of the leading railroads in the State hnve
' kindly offered, as an incentive to regular attendance,
: to all students who shall spend the entire term in
-:,; school. transportation homeward at the close of the
school year for one-fourth the regular rate, upon the
' certificate of the President or Secretary that such
students paid full fare over those roads coming to the
:P1-' school. It is therefore suggested that all students
.V wh;o expect to avail themselves of this generous offer
should pay full fare coming to Tallahassee. .t is
further suggested that all students, -bef fmin .
': -' Tallahassee, write to the Secretary- of the school- I "-
I' a blank certificate to Se signed by the--
S- selling them tickets when coming t.._ shiot.
important, as free transportation wtI .--e gi3." ,,
-those a: thle end of the term whQoha-* :-
Every student shoulid-""l-'
already have touching WHwa .
. ;..- -- -.i.:_
act kindt he. relar .ialet pr ..c
i. : :,. '_..
ar .Ail text-bo,- '
study can be secui;d at tl~...
k at the regular larl .et prices.
Students should Ie p.rovi m vt'~ :
stantial clot thing as 'ina::,.
and health, ut; they r~i-ipe *iBsis :':'~
or display in nattes of .4"~' ;~
'~ "~ ;;~ -,&. ~, i-_~~:r
~~ ~ ~ :-' '. ..'y..~:', ,.''."
iii,~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ .f...
k.~ .:..

-.' r
and glitter." should be the standard. Costly apparel,
such as silk, velvet and similar articles, tending to be-
get false, extravagant notions of living, will not be al-
Yonng ladies should come provided with over-shoes -
- and water-proofs. All clothing should be marked with v-
- -::?. indelible ink.
Parents and guardians are advised, in making re
mittances for students, to send money by money-or-:
der or registered letter direct to the President. All
sllch remittances will be receipted for by the President
-iminediately. He will hot be responsible for money
sent unregistered by ordinary course of mail; nor will
he be responsible for mohey sent to*ilin by p.irents -
throtigh students. t
All money sent for nullsic should be sent to the Pres-
ident, wh6 will receipt for same and keep an account
with the Musical department.
:I Student .brin-ging money abuvy their immediate
-- ;. i;.as to Utoschool are advised pi. deposit it with. the
. ry of the institution, Wo will receipt for it.
rd;inist be paid monthly in advance, i. e., thte
" "~ -_:~. t ma.,_nq must be paid before the
run from the first of the
-11I itadenud. stboard at the school.
unless special excused by President
.:,%_,,,~...: ....~-~'~- .. _. -. tu...
Pare!a-e reqnest4d not to es t t
.-":[ihti .-dsOr stories, except :
* Prg the student
;to reef bies sent in disre-
gard :o tU'e;:t '_ used f, the students' table
' or ltige, address
-. P..:;:.~'-:E:S. TUCKER,
A 0:":'""-:,;.- .. -'-e} 523, Tallahassee, Fla.
I- -:~ .: -~"
' + ~ *:' 0 ^ ... 'X
. ,:' ._ "- .'4 ; '
,: *;?:: ; ^ .; < % ^ ;^ & ^ ^ ^:

4^-~~~~~.. ~.. "~~~~~ ^ .r -
f l ^ '- r
CALENDAR FOR 1899-1900. -0
Thirteenth Examination of applicants for admission
to tothe school, September 25th and 26th, 1899. -.,
: Twelfth Anntual Session commences September 2?' .r/L }
[ (last Wednesday). '1899.. -
- Thanksgivin1)ay, November 30, 1899. .,f
- Christmas Vacation, December 23, 1899, to January.
2, 19(00. -
Semi-Annual Examination, January 22-25, 19.00 ---
First Term end Jannary 25, 1900..
Second Term c0rlnences January -l ; D
Annual Examinatmf May 14-47 I' t;
Annual E*sibition o' the MusI il
18, 900.
Annual Exhibition of th e M i
Gradti- .
ji, 1'' L Z r,, 4--O
.~ -
*4~. e- i
4 Vt~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~:

7 ~ ~!~, ~ ~~ ~l~~ ; ....
~ ~ ~l~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~i~~~~~~~onr

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