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Full text of "Annual catalogue of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary for the academic year : from .."

1883 



1884 



WILI 




Dickinson Seminar 



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THIRTY-SIXTH 



->fIRRUAli GA^Ali8GUE<- 



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Trf|iit$an ^emiiuitu, 



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FOR THE ACADEMIC YEAR, 



'- ..-FROMs— - 



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Scptcmbcp 3d, ISS3, to June I9th, 1SS4. 



WILLI. WISPOkT, LA 






VVi II inii-is) )OiM , V\\.\ 
riie' Sun ;ni(I Banner F^i 1 1 )l i ^t i i i !< j Hoii^t- 

18fe4. 



Boapd of QipeGt©PS. 



*ABl{A^r ^PDE(;I^\FP^ Ks^., Pkksidkxi, Williaiiispoil. 
WILLIAM THOMPSON, Esq., Sk(ketarv, Wil]iamsiK)rt. 
Hkv. JAMES (URNS, (neartirUL 

Rkv. TJlO^rPSON MITC^IIELL, I). T)., WilliujiispoiL 
Rev. WILLLVM IL DILL, A. M., Lewisbuio. 
AVILIUTR F. SADLER, Esq., Carlisle. 
THOMAS H. :\IURRAY, Esq., Clearfield. 
TORRENCE C. HIPPLE, Esq., Eoek Llaveii. 
,]. (H)LE GREEN, Esq., Willianisport. 



THOALAS L. KH^SS, Steward and Treasirer. 
Mrs. SARAH .1. WHELLAND, Matron. 



Visiting Gommittees. 



CcntPQl Pcnnsv-IvaniQ GonfepencG. 

Rev. P>. F. STEVENS. 
Rev. H. C. PARDOE. 
PxEv. A. S. P>ALDWIN. 
Rev. W. a. CARVEi^ 
11. R. MOSSEPv, Es(). 
1). \V. M(( FRDY, K.^Q. 

Baltimore GonfepencG. 

Rev. (;L0R(1E V. LFIX IL D. I). 
Rev. J. W. 11LI)(H:s. 

PhiladGlphia GonfGPGncG. 

Rev. S. N. CHFW. 
Rev. J. ,]. TIMANLS. 
W. ,]. PALL, LsQ. 
T. R. RKLVKS. Ks(^ 



} 



/ h if ti.<f(i. 



piumni Organization. 



SffiGGPS. 



E. LANE SCTIOFIELD, M. D., Presidext._ 

Rev. V. y. HARTZELL, Vk e-Presidext. 
Miss ELLA METZGER, Re(U)rt)ix(i Se( i^etart. 
Miss SOPLHE REIGHARD, (\)rresr()xi)ix(j Seci^etary 
Rev. 1L R. BENDER, Treaserer. 



ExGGutlvG GommibfeGG. 

Rev. H. R. BENDER. 
. Rev. P>. H. MOSSER. 

Miss SOPHIE REIGHARD. 
Mrs. ANME O. DOVE. 
Mrs. JFNNIE M. HORNER. 



Gpabop. 



J. L. SPANGLER. I:s(^ 



EssQvist. 



Miss MAY HArciHAWOLT. 



POGtGSS. 



Miss AG(;iK BARBKR, 




^''J Is^i I ISj 



Wv.x. EDWARD J, GRAY. D. D.. Puesident, 

Mnifiil (Dili MniutI Sciotce hikI I^rl/es Ij'ttrex. 

J. W. FRELEY. M. S.. 
M D. LEARNED. A. M.. 

Ancient (ui<i Modern lAtngna<jr>t. 

GEORXiE W. COOK. A. II. 



Mdthrindti 



ex. 



Miss :\[. ]-:. V. I'ARDOE. A. >r.. PiiKCEPTUKss. 

Ifi^^forn and Ulniniir. 

<;rSTAVTS Y(ELKLEi;. 

Inshii nmitdl iin<l \'(>citl Music. 

AAr.EXTINE HALLENBE(;K. a. 11. 

('(niiiiif rcinL l)< jxiiiiiK nf (Did l.ntiii. 

V. W. EARNED. B. S.. 

Jnidrniic Drixirfnif nt. 

:\riss LIZZTK K BISHOP, M. L. A., 

Axsistdnf in A<-<t<lfniic I)rp<trtntrnf. 



AVILLIAAISPOKT DICKINSON SEMINARY. 



^ r } 



Mks. KATE E. PURVIS, 
Mis« MINNIE E. MUSHEE, B. S.. 

Assldants in Vomf and Instrumental Music. 

Mrs. J. L. GASSAWAY, 

Painting and Drawing, 

Miss LUCRETIA M. JONES. 

Klocidioii and Caiisfhcnics. 



Hon. ROHEKT p. ALf.EX, 

P'dit ical Econwti //. 
iro.N. JOHN ,]. METZIIEK, 

Coinntciriat Law. 

SAMIKL POJ.LOCK, M. I)., 

HlJiliriH . 



(; 



W ILLIA.AlsrOKI DICKINSON SKMINAKY. 



Alympii. 



\((H 



t (. >. 



( 'l(U^ 



iS.S. 



Ak'xaiulcr, (". '1^ 1^5:5 

Allen, H. V 1S.V2 

^Vnult, ('. K isns 

W'dkvw (J. W N7() 

Baker, Miss Mar^^aret iss:^ 

P.aldwiii, .J. H ISSl 

Harber, Miss A. K 1879 

Hariiit/, S. J ISTU 

Harr, Miss Adelle KSSO 

r>art()ii, Miss K. A isr);") 

Barton, J. H 1S()0 

Beck, Miss M. J 1852 

iieers, L. II 1S()«J 

'Bell, J. K ISSO 

(Bender. 11. K' Iss2 

•^= Bennett, Allen 1877 

Bennett, Miss H. (," 1858 

Bennett, Miss N. 11 1880 

fBenseoter, V. (" 188(1 

Biddle, Miss K 18()1 

Bii^i^s, !•:. 11 18(52 

Bixler, .1. \V 1878 

B.odine, l)(A\'itt I8(;i 

Bowman, A. S IsC.s 

I r.ovvinan, .1. 1'" 1882 

Bowman. .1. H l88l 

I'.ownian. S. 1 1852 

lioxs man, S. S 18(;;-^ 

Bo\ nton, .Mi>- !•; 18(;4 

I'.iadley, Miss K 1 S57 

Brown. 11. L 18S(| 

Broun. .1. (' lsC»8 

I'.i-own. J. .1 1^(>7 

• j'.uckalcw, W . -i 1871 

I'.iickley, Mis^ !-:. M 188;5 

Bnrke. 1-:. W 1882 

Burnley, ('. W l8C,:i 

Busr>, (i. M 1882 

(alder. Miss M I8r>5 

< ampltell, 1''. (' 18<;:i 

(■anii)l)ell. I. I'.. 1872 

■ (ampltel! h'. B 1872 

Carter, B. T 1^75 

'' l)tc<Ais((l. [lloiinrai''//. 



Carver, \V. A 1871 

Chanii)i()n, Miss M 187S» 

Chapman, II. () lS(;s 

(Miurch, F. K 18()H 

Clarke, K. A. C 1S72 

Clarke, W. B 1880 

Cleaver, Miss C. Y 187<) 

cneaver. Miss L. J 18(J() 

*Coini), J. S ^ 18()9 

Conner, H. C 187 1 

•■^'Conner, S. J. A 1861 

Cooper, Miss A 18()4 

Cooper, Miss A. M 1864 

Cox, C. S \Hm 

Crawford, Lavina B 1855 

Crawford, Miss M. K . . . 18(55 

*Crawford, Miss R. A 1857 

(^reai^^er, C. K 1870 

Crevelin<,S S. A 18(>2 

Cnniniin<:s, Miss L. \V 1877 

Cnrns, Miss M. K 188H 

Cnrran, H. A 1858 

Dale, Miss F 1872 

Dart, Miss 1 1875 

Dashiell, Miss A. F 1877 

Davis, Miss II. B 185:5 

Davis, Miss M. B 1852 

Deavor, J. 1). \V 1880 

Deavor, F. F. A 1871 

De Arniond, I). A 18(5(> 

' Dienier, J. B I85:i 

Dietrick, F. B 1871 

Dill, A. II 1852 

Dill, M. K 18(;:{ 

Dill. W. H 1857 

Drinkle, Miss M. F Ks()7 

Drnin, M. B 1857 

Dunkerly, J. 1\ Js78 

Fbert, Miss A. M ls«)0 

Kckbert, Miss A. M |S74 

Fd>;er, Miss M lso7 

Fdvvards, Miss A. C 1S81 

FUiott, Miss M. F is<)2 



ANNUAL CA'PALOi-ri:. 



; 



y( lilies. ( '/((ss. 

Fniery, Miss Fva \' 1857 

I^uiery, Miss Liz/ie I 18(50 

Fniery, Miss M. B 1857 

■Knt, W. H 1858 

KsHin<i;ton, Miss M. U 1877 

Fssin^^^ton, Miss N. A 18(55 

Fauiice, 4. F 18(5B 

Fidler, C. L 1860 

Foulke, Miss Jennie K 1878 

Fredericks, D. H, M 1862 

Fredericks, More 1860 

865 
880 
881 
880 
854 

85:} 

85:5 
862 

88:} 

852 

852 
877 
855 

875 
858 
881 
852 
855 
871 
872 
882 
871 

8(52 

874 
8(54 
87(5 

878 
S«58 

87:! 

s70 

872 

8(5:', 

8 7 It 

SSI I 

s^:i 

s(52 
s»50 
>7'.> 
874 

s7(5 

s75 
852 

sr.2 

SCI 
ssi 
s(55 
8(55 



Frilin^, Miss M 

Frost, W. M 

Fullmer, C. F 

Fullmer, C. L 

Furst, A. (> 

Furst, C. (; 

(iearhart, 11. F 

(iearliart, W. II 

(Jehret, Miss I^:. L 

(Jere, Miss H. A 

(iere, Miss S. F 

(iibson, W. S 

Goodlander, Miss ,). F. . 

(Goodwill, W. K 

CIray, F. .1 

(iray, W. F 

(ireen. Miss H. M 

(ireen. Miss M. A 

(irij^i^s, Miss V>. F 

liuldin, f] 

(iuss. Miss A. F 

Halm, Miss L. S 

Halenbake, Miss S. F. . . 

Hammond, W. S 

•Hammond, \V. A 

Haidss, II. H 

Ilann, C, (i 

llarnnm, Miss A. I] 

Harri-<, l'\ (;. 

Harris, Miss I. B 

Harris, Miss B. B 

Halt man, Miss C 

HartzelB Miss A. M. C.. 

Hart/ell, C. \' 

Harvey, -J. C 

Hanirliawout, Miss B. M 
HaiiL;tiawout, Miss S. V. 

Haupt, (i. \V 

Hedges, Miss F. \ 

Ileilman, B. B 



1 Ileilner, S. A 



Heim, C. I'^ 

Ileisley, Mi>s U. N 

IIej)bnrn, A. 1). . . . 

Herr, Miss A. M.. 

Hill, Miss A 

Ilimes, T. B 

Hippie, '1'. C 



Ndinc.^. ('/(L.<s. 

Ilitehins, II l87(5 

Ilollopeter, S. (i. M 1865 

Ilouck, Miss (;. H l88l 

Howes, Miss A 18(54 

Hursh, MissL. M 1882 

Hutchison, J. (i 18(>2 

Hynum, Miss .'. S 1880 

*]lyman, Miss 8. K 1860 

^Jackson, C. G 1858 

James, J. Harry 1866 

James, W. M 1878 

Janney, L. R 1874 

John, I). C 

*John, (i. W 

Jones, Miss S. ^r 

Joyce, Flijah 

Kalbfuss, Charles 

Kimball, A. \V 

Kin^^ Miss Adda F 

Kinj^S (i. F 

Kirk, Miss N. A 

i^Kline, F. B 

Koch, F. \' 

Konkle, \V. JJ 

Kress, \V. C 

^ Landis, »r. W 

Farned, F. W 

Law, F. S 

L(n'an, Miss M 

Lloyd, A. B 

Louij:, II. F 

Loudenslai^cr, Miss R. S 

tLove, el. K 

• Loveland, B 



LovelK Miss A. M . 
Lowe, Miss Lmma. 
M.owc, Miss A. S. . 

Lowe, f). \V 

Madara, .1. W 

Madill,(L A 

Malin, Miss F 

'Markle, A. M 



Mason, Miss 'I" 

Massey. Mi<s A. F. . . . 
Massey, Miss M. I].... 

May, \V. A 

McCloskey. M . J 

McCullon-h, Miss M. J 

McDowell, A 

"McDowell, Mi-s C. . . . 

McDowell, Miss I 

McKee, Miss N. F. B. 

Melick, (). 15. . 

Melsheimer, J. A 

Mendenhall, 11. S 

Met/L:«'r, Miss F. /. . . . 

Met/ler, O. S 

Miller, .1. M 

Miller, Miss ,L U 



85(5 

858 
872 
857 - 
852 
881 
877 
87(5 
880 
8()8 
880 
878 
859 
1857 
880 
8(58 
8(54 
879 
878 
8(57 
877 
876 
8(5(5 
857 

8(5:; 

877 
87:5 

85s 
8(51 
871 

s(5(; 

8(54 

87:; 
87:; 

875 

877 
8(5(5 
S(5(5 
8(55 

SS2 
8(54 

87s 

85:; 

879 
88(1 
875 
8(50 



Jlonoraru- 



s 



\VIIJ.lAMSIM>K'r DK KINSON SKAHNAHV 



ANNUAL < A rAL(>(.ri 



u 



y<iiii'--'- Class. .\<i/H(s. ('/((ss. 

Mitchfll. .Mi>s M. ,) is«;.-) Soiidcr. Miss I?. I isCm 

^'""'■»'' ^- ^' isci Si)aii^d('r, ,1.1 isTl 

MoHscr, Miss Aimic iss2 Spottswood, Miss A. K Isi;; 

Mosscr, IJ. H isTT Spottswood, Miss L. M ISCm 

Mortimer, J. II issi Stciimiitz, ,J. I isjjs 

^1<>"1- ^'- '^^ ISTs Stt'voiif^, K. M 1SS2 

'Mover, H. C is82 SteveiiH, (i. \V 1881 

Murray, T. Jl \s61 Stevenson, W. H jssy 

Mueser, Miss M. K 1881 Stolz, Miss R. J .^...1878 

Mussina, Miss II 1862 Stout, Mies P. K 1883 

Mussina, Miss L 1861 Strine, Miss M. J .1869 

Mussina, Miss M. A 1864 Strohm, W. H .1870 

Xasii, Miss V. K 1865 Stron«r, Miss H. A ]88() 

Xasli, Miss K. K . . is60 Stuart. M. T iss-j 

^'*'*^- '^- J is(;i Swouirk'. 1). V isr»() 

Nicodcuius, ,1. I) is74 Swopv, I. X ly^;,, 



Norcross, W . II ]s()5 

Oliver. Miss A. S jscd 

Oluistead. Miss K is;.") 

< )|jnstead, Miss M isT.") 

<M>1>. ''• A isTo Taneyhill. Miss S. A 

Tacker, Miss M i.sr,2 Taylor. Miss Ida A 

I'ackei'. Miss S. r. 



raneyiiill, C. W js()S 

Fancy hill. (i. I ls^)^ 

raneyiiill. Miss M. H is:,; 

raiu'yiiill. (). P, |v^77 



1S<>() 
1 M61) 



1 S64 



Is5:; 

lsT.-> 

1^52 1 ay lor. J. \V isc,;} 

Pearce, Miss A. M . ]ST<; Taylor, U. S |sjs2 

i'earce, Miss li(;ssie isTT Test, Miss ('. S.. . ..iss[ 

''*''^J'i'^'' A . ....... isos Tlioiuas. Miss Sadie 1) isT<; 

■'^oi^'Jl' '^- 1^' 1S5S Thrush, Miss K. A isTl> 

I'orter, Miss K. S ...iscc Tomlinsou. Miss M. K is,s(l 

I'ott, K'. K isfvs 'J'oiiiier, A. C isr,;; 

IJansoin. Miss K. E i^;; i 'I'owusend. W. K.. 

Keeder, \V. F iv,;^ | \aiK Miss R. ( ' [[ 

i^eechr, h'. K. isTs ' Vanderslice. Miss, J. A 

i^'ii^hard, .Miss S. S ]s«;r, | Vajifosseu. .Miss Ada ]S5T 

Kcntz, W. F .JST4 Volkinar, W ^ ^ ^ .''..'..'.'... \hh^ 

Reynolds. S. A isT4 Warehiuie. (). (' '.'.".. \hh] 

•»<"^- ''• J^ ls7^ WatKou. V. A 1 

i:i(liai(ls. Miss I-:. I ...1st;; : Watsou, Miss F. F ' 

Ivi'hh'll, F. (• isTT Way, F. I'' 

Kiddle, Miss F i \\«>i^rl, j). n ls62 

K'iddle, ,Mi>.s M. ]•; ;,.lsr)4 Welly. Miss .M. I' 1ST:, 

''"l'<'"""- '■'• \^ 1^S2 ^ Whaley, H .......:. jsM 

l.'..l)('<()ii. Mi-- ,M issu Wilson. .J. I j^^.. 

i;')!lilu>s. Ml--- I'lhehc i^^'„> Wilson, S. I). .... . j^^J 

''"*' ''• ^^ IsTT ' Wiiiei^^ardner. .Miss S. II m- 

^•""''•- \^- J' ls«;;; Wooden, Mis.- Dora 

^•'"-"••■- ''• H IsC,.-, Woodward,,] 

s,-t\l<.r. .Ml-- J. S i^r.'J Wriiiht, .Miss Ida .M 

ScMrlx-rnilol,, ( ,. M 1^7^ j :: >j-,.tj,.,._ ;vij^^ ;^| 

^'1""''' A : Hr,2 Voeinn. F. H. . . .. js6s 

"^••l'"'"''!"!. '■•■ I ..ls(;2 "Vociiin.(;. M. 

S((.viiie, Ml--,). ]■: isc,:^ \'oeiiiii, ,). ,) 

^•'<''l'' - \^- A 1SS8 j nOeuui, Miss N " ' " ' ' jg-. 

MiMinin... Mi-^ I'. F isT9 i Voun^^ ,1. |{ ' 

^'"•'M'- \^- •> iss:{ I ^'ounLr. 'F w. a 

^''^♦■'. ^^ • A H62 I -^'oun-:, W. Z 

^'11'' 'i. "• 1' .1S66 Ziders. Miss Minnie. 

^'"i"'« >^- I' 1ST2 I Ziders, Miss W S 

^•"iH>. 'I'- '' 1S61 ; Zollinger. Mi-s F. .\ '^ '" 

Snyder, Mi s> !•; |s>,i 



I s«;4 

ls6T 

I.STT 

S61 

S6> 

IN60 

86:^ 

>2 

1K66 

. 1 ss;{ 

ISTT 

, lsTr> 

issi 

18S'> 



/ 



Sp^aduafeeS in fl^uSiG. 



yaiii's. c/(iss. XitiNfs. 

Ilrooks, Miss Laura lsT<> MuHser, Miss .Minni(> F 

("hanipion. .Miss Ma^ude lsTl> J'ooler, (ieor^cc \N' 

Davis. Miss (Mara lss2 HandalL Miss ,)osie... . 

Fsclieid)a(di, Miss So))lna issj Hipjey, Miss Osie 

(itdiret, Miss Ella I issi Kotiiroek, Miss Ma^'Lcie 

(Jlover, Miss l^'annio S issH Siiaw, Amos K 

Horn, Miss Mamie I) issl Slate, Miss ('recy 

Ilout'k, Miss (iertrude H jsso Stuart, Miss May 

Leckie, Miss Ida M is.sH Titus, Miss Anna 

Maitland. Miss Anna isso Wilde, F. W 



Cl'iss. 

. . isso 

. . ISSO 

. . I SS2 
. .ISSO 

. . 1 STO 

. . I SS2 
. .ISTO 
. .ISSO 

. . isso 
. . 1 SS2 



GPQduQtcs in Brk. 



.\<i 



inc: 



Fvi^rhart, Miss Kate.. . 
(iu.ss. Miss Mai^izie. . . . 



( '/<Lss. .Xdiiirs. 

IsTO Harvey, .Miss Carrie 

lss:{ Tlioini)son. Miss ('r< 



C/d.^s. 



.HTO 
. 1 ssL> 



' Prrr(j.'H(L 



r H<>/iiii t(i //. 



10 



^^'lLLlAMs|'()Kr dk kixson si:mi\ahv 



ANM AL CA'l AI.<)(;i i:. 



1 1 





JyFii©P Glass. 



\ 



JUNE 19th, 1S84-. 



Mattie \\ l^c'iuu'tt— Sp., 
Sadie Elizabeth Buckley- H. L. 
Alice llaveu Cliestoii-C, 
Martha Gertrude Eder- B. L., 
Augusta II(deu Gilniore—B. L., 
Laura Ellen Glover— S., 
Jennie Louisa Jones B. L., 
Ella Keefer- C, 
Hattie .A[ay Ivreanier- P. ('., 
Jfannah Mai y Lincoln - S., 
Jeriiiie May Long— Jl L., 
Anna D. ^lann P. C, 
Maggie Eloise Robins- S., 
Warren Wallace Andrews — S.. 
Elmer Grillin leaker (\, 
William H. J^arnes P. (!., 
Lyons Mussina Brady-^., . 
J.'imes Ainiislead (\)]enian ("lai-kson 
John Wesley h'orrcsl S., 
(reoigc W. .M.M'k (Jlenn S., 
Orlando (iraliam Ileck ('., 
Mueoin Hamlin Hunter S.. 
^\'ill)ur Eaui in Hutcliis(;n S., 
William Johns -S., 
Clarence W. Slierhx-k 1'. ('., 
Haiiy 11. ^Vliilney ('., 



Sp.— NlM.i;il. I', L. ii,.i|,.. 1,,.,,,.,.^. c. clasMCal. 



c. 



Willianisj)ort. 
- Port Littleton. 
W'illianispoi-t. 
Williamsport. 
Jersey Shore. 
Laurelton. 
Philipsburg. 
Willianisi)()rt. 
Lock Haven. 
Laurelton. 
Williamsport. 
JLirrisburg. 
Elysburg. 
Loctk Haven. 
Scottdale. 
Barton, Md. 
Mackeyville. 
('assville. 
I.il tlest own. 
I^'illmore. 
Lliree Sprinu.s. 
Northundx'rland. 
Ha/leton. 
Deer j'ark. Md. 
l>ock llaxcn. 
Stormstown. 



Sciciit jiic 



I'- <'. Partial ( o 



iii>(_', 



v' 



; 



Akers, Lizzie— G., 
Buhrman, Lola L. — B. L., 
Drum, E. Myrtle— B. L., 
Elliott, Julia E.-B. L., 
Perguson, Helen E.— B. L., 
Leidy, B. Madge— B. L., 
Lester, May — Sp., 
Milnes, Lillian IL— B. L., 
Mitchell, Maud— S., 
Pardoe, Minnie^B. L., 
Keider, Bertha G.—Sp., 
Riale, Han-Lizzie — S., 
Russell, Jennie S. — 15. L., 
Shick, Mary— 8p., 
Showalter, Ada — IL L., 
Stackhouse, Emma — B. L., 
Strasburger, Jennie — P. G., 
Wilson, Helen E.- S., 
(ylarke, James G. — S, , 
Evans, S. Bouse ('., 
Ever, Harvey B. S.. 
Preed, J. B. P. G., 
Hoover, Walter R. Sp., 
Johns, Jolni E. P. (\, - 
Mitchell, Max (\, 
Ott, Lorenzo 1). S.. 
PonuM"oy, William R. S., 
Rundle, V. M. S., 
Stevens, John G. — S., 
Swart z, Pruxton S. S., 
Tondinson, Prank H. P. (\, 

C.— Cnassicai. li. L. -Belk's l.cttn-s 



Glen Hope. 

- Hancock, Md. 

- >[ew Gumberland. 

Richboro. 

Sunbury. 

Altoona. 

- - - - Lutherville, Md. 

Espy. 

Williamsport. 

Danville. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Reading. 

Salona. 

Shic^kshinny. 

Williamsport. 

N(^wberry. 

Williamsport. 

Eagle Poundry. 

McGonnellsburg. 

Williamsport. 

McGonnellsburg. 

Deer Park, Md. 

Williamsport. 

M;irtinsburg. 

- - - Goncord. 

W'alpack Genter, N. J. 

Dmicannon. 

Duncannon. 

Montoursville. 

S. — Sciciitilic. Sj). -^Spccial. I*. ('. — I'artial ('otiix-. 



J 2 



NNIM-fAMSroKr DK KINSON SKMINAR-^ 



ANNUAL CA'rALiX^LK. 







Crcvcr, Rosa A., 
Forrest, Annie, 
(timy, Eva L., 
Jlarkinson, Marian. 
.; — Kocli, Ida, 
Ivocli, Lanra, 
lA'stcr, Grace, 
Lloyd, Ida, 
Muss(»r, Kale, 
Sliammo, ('arrie, 
Taylor, Jennie M., 
Airey. K()])ert W., 
Arnold, J. L., 
I>eyer, G. K., 
Heyer, J. J.., 
P^looni, VV. J., 
Bowman, S. S., 
Chambers, J. M., 
(lieston, II. C. 
(^rotsley. II. II., 
(iray, VV. W., 
I leek, Albert S.. 
Jackson, W. S.. 
Montelius, I{. (\. 
Moore, 1{. S., 
Myers, S. H.. 
Xaee, \l. E.. 
NcsbiL \V. J{.. 
I'idcoe, L. A.. 
Stein, J. H., 
\ rooman. A.. 
Whitely, R. T . 
Wilson, II. E., 
Wilson, J. E., 
Zeller. W. E.. 



0m©pe 




New Freedom. 
Littlestown. 
Stormstown. 
Philadelphia. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Lntherville, Md. 
Philipsburi;-. 
Philadelphia. 
Halifax. 
Montoursville. 
Stockton. 
New Buffalo. 
Tyrone. 
8innemahonin«>". 
Martinsbnro-. 
Millersburg. 
Miftlinburg. 
Williamsport. 
Gassville. 
I'tica, N. Y. 
AV^atsontown. 
Williams[)ort. 
Mt. Carmel. 
AVrightsville. 
Pil)ersville. 
McConnellsbur*'- 
Port Deposit, Md. 
Williamsport. 
Girardville. 
Newport. 
Preston, Md. 
Stormstown. 

Altoona. 
Mifflinburo-. 



; 



■J 



Breese, Lore n a, 
Cassidy, Emma F., 
Clarke, Caddie, 
Cooke, Mamie A., 
Dove, Carrie, 
Edkins, Beatrice, 
Everheart, Ella, 
Eyer, Minnie, 
Fessler, Hay, - 
Foresman, Annie, 
Fullmer, Stella, 
Gibson, Hattie, 
Gill, Lillian, 
Ileivley, Mary. 
Kaufman, Ilennie, 
Lester, Bessie, 
McFarlane, May, 
Metzger, Mar<j^ie, - 
O'Connor, May, 
Sallade, Amy, 
Shipley, Ida, - 
Sloss, Effie, 
Sjialdini^, Gnssie H. 
Toner, Lulu, 
Vcrlkler, Li/zie, 
Walters, Annie, 
Weigel, Jennie, 
Wharton, May, 
Williamson, Olive, 
Wolf, Jennie, 

Akers, W. W., 

Anderson, S. L., 
Ash, Harry, 
Austin, Howard S.. 
Baird, II. L., 




SeG©Hd Year?. 



LADIES. 



(iKNTLEMEN. 



RcxidenctK. 

Williamspoi't. 

P>rooklyn, N. V. 

Williamsport. 

Lemont. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Cedar Run. 

McConnellsburi'-. 

- Newberry. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

W^illiamsport. 

Philadelphia. 

Williamsport. 

Chicago, 111. 

laitherville, Md. 

Ltahville. 

Williams])ort. 

Jeansville. 

Williamsport. 

Wintield, Md. 

Curwensville. 

Brooklyn, N. V. 

McElhattan. 

Disputandia, \'a. 

Williamsport. 

Willia]ns])ort. 

Liii,lit Street. 

Renovo. 

Still Water. 

(tlen II()])e. 

Granville. 

Salona. 

Saluvia. 

Sinnenudioniui'-. 



14 



WILIJA.MSI'ORT DK'KINSON SEMINARY. 



ANNUAL CATAl/XirK 



],' 



Barber, Fred, 
Barnitz, L. G.. 
Becker, IIarri(^ M., 
I^eyer, ,1. \V., 
l^irnley, Corson, 
Daniels, Charles M., 
Hazelet, William, 
Reiser, Harry, 
Jaggard, A. W., 
Karns, C. W., 
Lemon, C. H. L., 
Little, W. F., 
jVIartyn, Charles, 
^Montelius, Howard IL, 
]M()rg[irt, J, IL, 
Phillips, (diaries, 
Jieese, Frank, 
B(H'se, Thomas, 
Koop, C. G., - 
Shillin,L^ J. S., 
Laylor, (). W., 
Waltz, S. W. H.. 
Wrio-ht, W. v.. 



Rcsidt )ic('.<. 
- Allegheny. 
Shicksliinny. 
Girardville. 
Sinnemahoning. 
Williamsport. 
Girardville. 
Williamsport. 
Watsontown. 
Tyrone. 
Pattonville. 
Piedmont, W. Va. 
Pattonville. 
Beaver Meadow. 
- Mount Carmel. 
Everett. 
Petersburg. 
Shenandoah, 
('entralia. 
Loveville. 
Granville. 
Mont()ursvill(\ 
Newberry. 
Fi'ostburiT, Md. 



GENTLEMEN 









1 



Burnley, Harry, 
Dart, ILirrv, 
Gray, Victor, 
Harvey, James, 
Kelly, C. B., - 
Lanalian, E. J., 
Mankey, William, 
Moore, W. H., 
Rishell, C. W., - 
Taylor, William, - 
Thompson, E. B., 
Turley, Charles, 
Vo'lkler, Ernest, 
Williamson, James, 



h'C'^idf nccs. 

Williams])ort. 

Williams])ort. 

Philipsburg. 

Stockton. 

JLigliesville. 

Laurel, Md. 

Williamsport. 

M'ilesburg. 

Centre Hill. 

- Montoursville, 

Milroy. 

Williamsport. 

Disputandia, Va. 

Kenovo. 



Classical Depaptment. 



Cicv'cling, Mai'v. 
( 'ui'now, Alice, 
Decker, Ora, 
f)err, Nellie, 
iMlkins, Susie, 
Han-is, Minnie, 
Jacks(Mi, Nellie. 
Keith, Lida. 
Kepler, Myrtle, 
Marsh, Maud, 
riman, Cora, 
Whitehead, Mary, 




Fipst Tear. 



LADIKS. 



FrcH'dom. 

Stockton. 

Airville. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Harrisburg. 

Philipsburg. 

Lock Haven. 

Williamsport. 

Morris. 






LADIES. 



Akers, Lizzie, 
B(Minett, Mattie P,, 
Clieston, Alice IL, 
Keefer, Ella, 
Reider, Bertha C., 
Shick, Mary, 
Tayloi", Jennie M., 

Airey, Robert P., 
Andrews, Warren W., 
Baker, Elmer G., 
Beyer, James L., 
Bowman, Simon S., 
Chest on, Hcu'bert C, 
(ylarkson, Janu'S A. C., 
Evans, Simpson B., 
Freed, James T^., 
Glenn, (^eorge W. M., 
Guss, Roland W., 
Heck, Orlando G., 
Johns, William, 
Johnson, Horace, 



(JENTLEMFN 



l!fs/(fn)c< s. 

(ttIcu rL)pe. 
Williamspoi't. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williams])ort. 
Reading. 
Montoursville. 

Stockton. 

Lock Haven. 

Scottdale. 

Sinnemahoning. 

Millersl)urg. 

WiHianis])ort. 

Cassville. 

Eagle Foundry. 

Williamsport. 

Fillmore. 

Houtzdale. 

Three Springs. 

Deer Park, Md. 

Northumberland, 



n; 



\\ II.I.lAMSI'ORr DICKINSON SlvMlNAKV. 



Milc-hcll, Max, 
( )tt, L()i-c*n/() I).. 
Sherlock, Clarence ( '., 
Sleek, AVilliam F., 
X'rooman, Delbei't, 
Whitelv, Roherl T., 
\yiiitnev, Ilarrv il.. 



LADIKS. 



.\lt IIK S. 

(Jlover, Laui'a. 
Lester, A. (trace. 
Lest e I", 1]. May, 
Lincoln, Hannah. 
Mitchell, .Maude, 
Hiale, Han-Lizzie, 
liobins, Maggie B., 
lieider. Bertha, 
Strasburger, Jennie, 
Wilson, Helen Iv, 

Ai'nold, .laeol) L.. 
Baines, W. 11., 
Lxver, (L K., 
Bloom, Wan-en ,).. 
Brady, L. S., 
(Iiand)ers, ,1. M.. 
( Marke. James ( '., 
( rot/ly, H. H., 
I-:yer, II. B., 
1^'orrest, John ^\^ . 
(;ray, \V. VV., 
Heck, All)ei-1, 
Heck, (). (L, 
Hoover, Waltei- IL. 
Hunter, Lincoln IL, 
I lutehison, Wilbur F., 
Jackson, W. S., 
Johns, John F., 
Meyers, S. H.. 
Montelius, K. ('.. 
Mooi'e, IL Stewart, 



(H:xTLFAn:N 



R(sidcnc> ,<. 

Williiunsport. 

Martinsburg. 

fjock Haven. 

Willianisport. 

Newport. 

Preston, Md. 

Stornislown. 



SGienlifiG Depapfement. 



Jif.'^/deiiccs. 

Laurelton. 

Lutherville, Md. 

Ii\ithei-ville, Md. 

Laurelton. 

Willianij-port. 

Williamsport. 

Elysl)urg. 

AVilliamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Newbeiiy. 

- New BufTalo. 

Barton, Md. 

Tyrone. 

Martins])urg. 

Mackeyville. 

Mittlinburg. 

Williamsj)oi"t. 

Cassville. 

McConnellsbui-g. 

Littlestown. 

rtica, N. V. 

Watsontown. 

Three S})rings. 

McC()nnellsl)urg. 

Nortluunberland. 

Hazleton. 

Williamsport. 

Deer Park, Md. 

Piperville. 

Mt. Carmel. 

Wrightsville. 



I 



ANNl A L ( ATA lA X iUK. 



Y 



Nace, Bru(;e E., 
Nesbitt, William B., 
Pi(!(U)e, Loren A.. 
Pomeroy, W. 11., 
liifndle, Veranus M., 
Stein, J. H., 
Stevens, John C., 
Swartz, T. S., 
Toriilinson, Frank IL, 
Wilson, James E., 
Wilson, Harry L.. 



RcMdeiiccf^. 
McC'onnellsville. 

Port Deposit, Md. 

New!)errv. 

Concord. 

Walpack (Centre, N. J. 

Girardville. 

Duncan n on. 

Duncannon. 

Montoursville. 

Altoona. 

Stormstown. 



Belles Lefetpes Depapfement 



LADIES. 



y anions 

Buckley, Sadie. 
Buhrnian, Lola, 
Orever, Hose, 
Drum, Myrtle, 
Eder, Mattie, 
Elliott, Julia E., 
Ferguson, Helen, 
Forrest, Annie. 
Gilmore, Gussie, 
Gray, Eva L., 
Harkinson, Marion, 
Jones, Jennie, 
Ko(-h, Laura, 
Koch, LI a, 
K reamer. Hat tie. 
Leidy, Maggie, 
TiOng, Jennie, 
Llovd, Li a, 
Mann, Anna D., 
\LiFarlane, May, 
Milnes, Lillian. 
Musser, Kate, 
Pardoe, Miniue, 
Kussell, Jennie, 
Sallade, Amy, 
Shammo, Carrie. 
Slio waiter, Ada, 
Stackhouse, Kmma, 



Residence.-^. 
Fort Littleton. 
Hancock, Md. 
New^ Freedom. 
New Cumberland. 
W^illiamsport. 
Ricdiboro. 
Sunbury. 
Littlestown. 
Jersey Shore. 
Stormstown. 
Philadel])hia. 
Philipsburg. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Lock JLivcMi. 
Altoona. 
Williamsport. 
Philipsburg. 
Harrisburg. 
I'tahville. 
p]spy. 
Philadelphia. 
Danville. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Halifax. 
Salona. 
Sldckshinnv. 



18 



NN IIJ.IAMSroKT DICKINSON SEMINAKV 



Go1Igg|o Ppopapatopv 




ptmont. 



GENTLEMEN 



(jiiss, II. W., 
Jolinson, J I. ]{., 
St('(;k, W. P., 



Houtzdale. 

Northnmborlaiul. 

Williamsport. 



AcadcmiG Depaptment. 



LADIES. 



ydiiit s. 
I>r('C'S(', Lorcna. 
("assidy, Knniin V.. 
Clarke, Caddie. 
(^H)k(\ Mamie A.. 
Crevelitii^, Mary L., 
Curnow, Alice, 
Decker, Ora ().. 
Derr. Nellie, - 
Dove. Carrie. 
Kdkins, J^eatrice, 
Kdkiiis. Susie, 
I^verliearl, Klla, 
K\('i'. Minnie. 
Fessler, Ray, 
Foresman, Annie, 
Fullmer, Stella, 
(Jihson, Hatlie. 
Harris. Minnie, 
lleivley, Mary, 
Jackson, Nellie, 
Kaufman, Ilennie, 
Keith, Fida, - 
Ke])ler, Myrtle A.. 
Fester, Bessie, 
Marsh, >Fau(l, 
M<'t/,Li-ej\ Maruie. 



Williamsport. 

Brooklyn, N. V. 

Williams])ort. 

Lemont. 

Freedom. 

Sto(;kt()ii. 

Airville. 

Williamsport. 

Williams])ort. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Cedar Run. 

McConnellsbui-ii;. 

- Newberry. 

Williamsport. 

VV^i 11 iam sport. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsj)ort. 

VV^illiamsport. 

Williamsj)ort. 

Williamsport. 

Harrisburo-. 

Phili])sburii:. 

Lutherville, Md. 

Fock Haven. 

Williams])()rt. 



\ 









\ ' 



T 



ANNUAL ("ATALOfiUK 



Names. 
O'Connor, May J., 
Shipley, Ida, 
Sloss, F:ttie, 
Spalding, Gussie, 
Toner, Lulu, 
IJlman, Cora, 
V^oelkler, Lizzie, 
Walters, Annie, 
Weigel, Jennie, - 
Wharton, May, 
Whitehead, May, 
Williamson, Olive, 
Wolf, Jennie, 



Akers, W. W., 
Anderson, 8. L., 
Ash, Harry, - 
I^aird, IL L., 
Barber, Fred, 
Barnitz, L. G., 
Becker, Ilarr}^ M., 
Beyer, J. W., 
Burnley, Corson, 
Burnley, Harry, - 
Daniels, Charles, 
Dart, Harry, 
Grav, Victor, 
Harvey, James, 
Hazelet, William, 
Heiser, Harry, 
Jaggard, Archibald W., 
Karns, ('. W^, 
Kellv, i\ 15., 
Fanahan. F. J., - 
Femon, C. IF, 
Fittle, W. F., 
Mankey, Williaui, 
Martyn, Charles, 
Margart, J. IF, 
Nbdoskey, Charles W., 
Montelius, Howard, 
Moore, W. IF, 
AF^ser, Howard F., - 
Fhillips, duirles, 
Ivcese, Frank. 
Iveese. Thomas. 
Kishell, (\ W., 
Hoop, C. G., 



GENTLEMEN. 



H) 



Residences. 

Jeansville. 

Winrteld, Md. 

Curwensville. 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 

McElhattan. 

Williamsport. 

Disputandia, Va. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Light Street. 

- Morris. 

Henovo. 

Still Water. 



- Glen Hope. 

Granville. 

Salona. 

Sinnemahoning. 

Allegheny City. 

Shickshinny. 

Girardville. 

Sinnemahoning. 

Williamsport. 

Philadelphia. 

Girardville. 

Williamsport. 

Philipsburg. 

Stockton. 

Williamsport. 

Watsontown. 

Altoona. 

I^attonville. 

Hughesville. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Pieihnont, W. Va. 

Pattonville. 

Williamsport. 

Beaver Meadow. 

Everett. 

Williamsj)ort. 

Mt. Carnu'l. 

Milesburg. 

Williamsj)ort. 

l\'tersburi;. 

Shenan{h)ah. 

Centralia. 

(^'utre Hill. 

Foveville. 



20 



WlLrJAMSl'OUT DICKINSON SEMINARY 



Xaiii.e.<. 
Sliilling, J. S.. 
Taylor, Olin W., 
Taylor, William, 
Thompson, E. B., 
Turley, Charles, 
Voilkler, Ernest, 
Waltz, S. W. H., 
Williamson, James, 
Wright, W. E., 




Xaitic-'^. 

Burnlev, Luc v. 
Burnley, Cloyd, 
Clarke, Lnlu, 
Gray, Eva C, 
Green, Jennie, 
MeCnoskey, Nellie M.. 
Sheffler, Grace, 
Taylor, Mabel, 
Vocum, Lottie. 



( lieston, Frank, 
iiearheart, Lloyd, 
Gray, Ned V.. 
(iuani, James. 
Koons, George. 
McCloskey, V. E., 
Medes, Lyman, 
Moses, Charles, 
Moses, Howard K. 
Shettier, John. 
Stead, I. B., 
\'aiil)yke, Hairy, 
X'anlew, Howard, 
\ (elkler. Max, 
Voeum, George, 
Vocnm, l^Mul. 



LADIES. 



(;kntlemen. 



Reaidenrex. 

Granville. 

- Montoursville. 

Montoursville. 

- Milroy. 

Newberry. 

Disputandia, Va. 

- Newberry. 

Renovo. 

Frostburg, Md. 




RrMdciiarii. 

Williarasport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 



Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsj>ort. 
Baltimore, Md. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Disputandia, Ya. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 



^ 



r r 



} 



ANNUA r. ( ATAL<M;rK 



21 



(2©F]p^mGPGial SepsFlr^eFit. 



Names, 
Buhrman, Loli, 
Gassaw^av, Luisita, 

Barnitz, L. G., 
Burnley, Corson, 
Daniel, CM., 
Johns, William, 
Kelly, C. B.. 
Nesbit, W. R., . 
Phillips, Charles, 
Ransom, William E., 
Slate, William H.. 
Y(jelkler, Ernest J., 
Webber, James L.. 



Satne.-i. 

Baldy, Teny, 
Becker, H. W., 
Bender, Anna M., 
Berry, Minnie, 
Buhrman, Cora, 
Cassidy, Emma F. . 
Cooke, Mamie A.. 
Crevelinu:, Mary, 
('rever, Rosa A., 
Dayton, Susie, 
Decker, Ora, 
Dove, Carrie, 
P^lliott, Julia E., 
Etnier, Laura, 



LADIES. 



GENTLEMEN 



Residences, 
Hancock, Md. 
Baltimore, Md. 

Shickshinny. 

Williamsport. 

Girardville. 

Deer Park, Md. 

Hughesville. 

Port Deposit, Md, 

Petersburg. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Disputandia, Va. 

Altoona. 




iSI6 




r 



LADIES 



J'r.</(//-tn''s. 

Suid)ury. 

Girardville. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Hancock, Md. 

Brooklyn, N. V. 

Lemont, 

Lewistown. 

New^ Freedom. 

Williams])ort. 

Airville. 

Williamsport. 

Richl)oro 

Mt. Union 



•>•> 



NN'lI.l.lAMsroKi' DK KINS(>N SIO.MLNAHV 



ANNUAL (\\TAL()(JUK. 



r,\ 



I^vcrlu'jirl, Klla, 
Vj\v]\ .Minnie, 
Ferguson, Hulcn 1^., 
Fcssler, Kay, 
Foresmjui, Annie, 
Forrest, Annie L.. 
Frenyear, Grace, 
Gable, Annie, 
Gable, Clara, 
(.ill, M. Lillian, 
(iould, Mary E.. 
Gray, Eva L., 
Ilarnion, Sadie. 
Heinslinn', May, 
Hicks, Ge()ri::iana, 
Hullar, Annie, 
Jones, Jennie, 
Keai;ie, Lottie, 
Kei)ler, Myrtle A., 
Koch, Laura, 
Lcidy, .Mari^aret !>., 
Lester, Bessie, 
Lester, A. Grace, 
Lester, F. May, . 
Llovd, Ida M., 
AFarctli, Maud F., 
Mai-tyn, Grace, 
Metzu'er, Mari-ie, 
.MeFarlane, May, 
Nuss. Laura, 
O'Connor, Mary, 
Fardoe. Minnie IF, 
Kiddcll. (Maude, 
Folliroel^, 
Iviissell, Jennie S,, 
Sliainnio, ( 'anie, 
Sheets, Luhi. 
Shiek, Mary, 
Shipley, ld;i A.. 
Shipley, I*h<ehe, 
Sl(»s, Fthe, 
Sniilh, Larry F.. 
Sj)raiiiie, (iertrude, 
Stackhonse, l']ninia, 
Spaldinu", Giissie F>., 
Sti-altord, K'iltie, 
Lonei-, Lulu, 
Lurley, Maltie. 
Trainer, I'junia, 



Jiesi((e tiers. 
Cedar Springs. 
McConnellsburi;-. 
Sunburv. 
Newberry. 
Williamsport. 
Littlestown. 
Muncy. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. * 
Philadelphia. 
Williamsport. 
Stormstown. 
Shirleysburg. 
Dalmatia. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Fhilipsburii,- 
Liberty. 
Fhilipsburu'. 
Williamsport. 
Altoona. 
liUtherville, Md. 
Lutherville, M(L . 
Lutherville, Md. 
Philipsburo-. 
FiOck Haven. 
i*eaver Meadow. 
Williamsport. 
Ftahville. 
IJloomsbuiiT. 
Jeansvillc. 
Danville. 
Williains])ort. 
Williamsport. 
Willi;unsj)()rt. 
Halifax. 
Willianisj)ort. 
Keadinii,. 
Wintield, Md. 
.Mt. Airv, Md. 
Curwensville. 
New Millj)orl. 
White Haven. 
Shickshinny. 
J>rooklyn, N. V. 
Mt. Fnion. 
McFlhattan. 
Linden. 
Williamsport. 






; 



f 



T 



A<uu( s. 
F])degraft', Laura, 
Fpdegraif, Sue J., 
V'colkler, Louise M., 
Wharton, May, 
Whitehead, Mary, 
Williams, Minnie, 
Wilt, IdaM., 
Williamson, Olive 11. , 
Wright, Sallie, . 
Vocum, Lottie, 



Dayton, h'a, 

Farwell, Truman L. L. D., 
(4iles, E. F., 
Hutchison, Wilbur L., 
FiCmon, L L., 
Murray, John H., 
Xesbit, W. R., . 
Ilundle, Yeranus M., 
Reese, Thomas, 
Vcelkler, Ernest, 
Vo'lkler, Max G., 
Yocum, (jcorge. 



GENTLEMEN 



Newberiy. 

Newberry. 

F)is])utandia, Va. 

Light Street. 

Morris. 

Newberry. 

Orbisonia. 

Renovo. 

• Frostburg, Md. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

North Bend. 

J^3tersburg. 

LFazleton. 

Piedmont, W. Va. 

>Filton. 

Port Deposit, >Fd. 

Walpack Centre, N. J. 

Centralia, 

Disputandia, Va, 

F)isputandia, Va. 

Williams})ort. 



Drawing and Paiptint^ 




aptmont. 



I.ADIKS. 



Ash, May, 
Ay res. Amy, 
Cassidy, Emma, 
Cheston, Alice, 
Cnarke, Caddie, 
(-rassons, Mrs. F. IL, 
Dove, Carrie ()., 
Ftnier, Laura, 
Fverett, F.ottie F.,. . 
Gchret, Ella F.., . 
Handin, Blanche, 
Harkinson, Marion. 
IFerdic, Belle, 



Salona. 

Williamsport. 

Ib-ooklyn, N. "i". 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Paterson, N. J. 

Williams])ort, 

Mt. I'nion, 

Williamsport. 

Williamspoi'i 

Williamsport 

Philadel]>hia 

Williamsport 



24 



AVITJJAMSPORT I)I(!KINS()N SKMINAKV 



ANNUAL ( ATAL()(il K. 



25 



llousel, Helen. 

Hess, Edith, 

Howe, Mrs. D. A., 

Keith, Li(hi B., 

Kepler, Myrtle, . 

Koch, Ida E., 

Lloyd, Ida M., 

Merriman, Elizabetli, 

M(3Dowell, Fannie, 

Milnes, Lilian, 

Piper, Mrs. H., . 

Prior, Mabel, 

Ripley, Ossie, 
Seates, Mrs. Charles, 
Shipley, Phcebe, 
Smith, Mrs. K. P., . 
Si)aldin*r, Augusta, 
Thompson, Lizzie, . 
Tpdegraff, Laura, 
Wood, Mrs. Stephen i 
Vocum, Mrs. K. PL, 

Andrews, Arthur, 
Dobson, Rev. Cliarles, 



> 



'i) 



So III' s. 
Hreese, fiOrena, 
Clarke, Ca(l(li(^ - 
Dove, Carrie ()., 
Kdkins, Beatrice M., 
Edkins, Susie, 
Elliott, .Julia. 
Etnier, J^aura, 

Eoresnuui, Annie. 

(Jilmore, Gussi(> H.. 

Heivlev, Marv E.. 

Ifeinslini;, May, 

Koser. Mrs. Dr. S. S. 



GENTLEMEN. 





LADIES. 



RcMdenrefi. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Harrisburo-. 

Philipsbur^. 
Williamsport. 
Philipsburg. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Espy. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 
. Mt. Airy, Md. 
Williamsport. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Williamsport. 
Newberry. 
Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 




Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsport. 

Richboro. 

Mount Union. 

Williamsport. 

Jersey Shore. 

Williamsport. 

Georn^etown. 

Williamsport. 



V 



I 



f 



1 



XdDK'S. 

Kepler, ^lyrtle, 
Ivreanier, Hattie M., 
Lester, May, - 
Long, Jennie M., 
[iloyd, Ida M., 
O'Connor, Mary T., 
Purdy, Mary, 
Shale, Ida, 
Strasburger, Jennie, 
Cpdegraff, Laura, ^ 
Walters, Annie, 
Williamson, Olive, 

Barnes, William W., 
Beyer, James L., 
Clarkson, James A. C 
Oray, Victor, 
Haw ley, James, 
Montelius, Howard IL, 
Montelius, R. C, 
Pidcoe, L. H., 
Reese, Thomas J., 
Rundle, Veranus M., 
Swartz, Truxton S., 
Slate, William II. . 
Whitney, Harry IL, 
Wright, William (;., 



GENTLEMEN. 



Philipsbiu'g. 

Lock Haven. 

Lutherville, Md. 

Williamsport. 

Philips])urg. 

Jeansville. 

Williamsport. 

- Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 

- Williamsport. 
Williamsport. 

Re novo. 



Barton, Md. 

Sinnemahoning. 

Cassville. 

Philipsburg. 

Williamsport. 

Mount Carmel. 

- Mount Carmel. 

Williamsport. 

Centralia. 

Walpack Centre, N. J. 

Duncannon. 

Williamsi)ort. 

Stormstown. 

Frostburg, Md. 



20 



AVlLIJAMSl'(Hrr DICKINSON SK.AllNAin 



Ash, May II., 
Hulirinaii, Cora, 
Gassawav, Luisita. 

« 

llarnioii, Sadie, 
Martin, Grace C, 
Nuss, Laura, 
Smith, Lorry, 
Stratford, Kittic, 
Wright, Sallie C, 
Vounkcn, Anna, 



Austin, Howard S., 
Conrad, V. M., 
McCorniick, Harry, 
SaLTc Fred, 
Shite, William H., 
Wallace, William, 
Wel)l)er, James L., 
Vounken, K. N., 




Sfeydenfes. 



LxVDIES. 



(H: NT L EM EN 



Salona. 

Hancock, Md. 

Jjaltimorc, Md. 

Shirlcysburg. 

Beaver Meadow. 

Bloomsburg. 

New Millport. 

- Mt. Union. 

Frostburg, Md. 

William sport. 

Saluvia. 

Dudley. 

Lock Haven. 

Emporium. 

Williamsport. 

Williamsi)()rt. 

Altoona. 

Williamsport. 



V 



I. 



// 



r 



ANNUAL <'A'rALO<;rK. 




'2 (5j {<•.' 




rr 



Students in Classical Department, 
Stud(*nts in Scientific Department, 
Students in 15elles Lettres Department, 
Students in College Preparatory Department, 
Students in Academic Department, 
Students in Primary Department, 
Students in Commercial Departnu'nt, 
Students in Elocution De|>{irtment, 
S])ecial Students, ... - 



ffiusiG Department. 



StudcMits in Instrumental Music, 
Students in Thorough Base and Harmony. 
Students in Vocal ('ulture, - 
Students in Historv of Music, 



flpt Department. 



StudcMits in Oil I^iinting, 
Students in Crayoning, - 
Students in Portrait ('rayon inir. 
Students in ('hina Painting, 
Students in Pencil Drawing, 



Number by Terms 



( Fall Term, 

Winter Term, 
( S])ring Term, 



Whole Nund)er bv Terms, 



^i; 

204 
20:^ 



27 



2S 
42 

2S 









0-; 



is 



sr) 



27 



45 
15 



2.S 
5 



(124 






W ILLIAMSrORT DICKINSON SKMINAKV. 



Ppizos pwapded ir? 1883. 



The F<u-}(Uy Prize— for e,vefUrttce in trnthuj aud readhiij an E,<i,<^(iy : 

T. S. Swartz, (first, ) - - - Diincannon. 

Miss Helen E. Wilson, > /.,...„i. .,, (--._. Salona. 

SaloDa. 



Miss Ada ShowaUer, > (second) equal. 



TJii Mr^. K. J, (jlray Prlz(—f<>r(>,r(ulle})cv in RfdiJhui : 
Miss Helen K, Wilson, SalonM. 

PrC'jf^for (,i'(ulJ(N<< in irriihuj (UhI (l<Jh'ert/nj an Oration: 
W. IT. Stevenson, (first J --..,.. Lock Haven. 

•Miss Margaret Baker, (second. ) CV^ntreville, Iowa. 

T/a //irA's d: (jitnthle FJoention J ^ ri ?:f.<i—for (.rcflJf ncf in Rfeitation: 

W. H Smyser, ^ first) equal ^ * " ' " ' " l^^inville. 
Miss (xussie Gdn.OHN ) ' ' '' ^ ' ^«'''^'' < jp,.sey Shore. 

lln Miss A. J/. Joins Prize — thv seeo/n/ K/ocntion Prize for exeel- 

/( Hce in lleeitation ; 
Miss Maggie Baker, f second.) - . . . . CVntreville, Towa. 

The W. F. SiuJhr Prizes — /// M<(fh< nuitii-s : 
J. VV. A. Young, (first,) --.._._ \Villiams])ort. 

Max Mitchell, » , < - - - - Williatnsnnrt 

Miss Helen E. Wilson, ) ^s''^'^>'^<0 c(,ual, s^^^^^^^^ 

Th( J. M. Dean Prize — t/ie first Prize for ijwrlh nee i n Latin: 
Miss Mattie I5ennett, --...... Willianis])()rt. 

11a I>r. S. S. Fosrr Prizi -~~thi stconil Pri::e for e^iuu/lenee in Jjttin : 
Miss L. May Ilaughawout. . . . . , _ . Altoona 

lln J. 1\ Litth Prize — t/u first Prize j'or e.erd/^nre in Instrn- 

no nt(// Mnsic: 
Miss Ida May Leckie, --...... Jransville. 

lln />. a; Andrns d Co. Prizi—thi ser<nn1 P ri Ze fn' e,erellenee in 

I nst rn iiHutdl Mnsie: 
Miss Lizzie H. Nice. --.__.... Reading. 

lln PnfissiH' y<eJkhr Prize— the t/tini Pri::< for e.redJenef in 

I nst rn no ntaJ Mnsic : 

■^^•^^•'"'''■' '^^^^''^^'^ - Bichboro. 

77/r Ihcielit Pri:ce—fir(,i'e^n(HCi in Oil I'aintimf: 

Mililinbui'u-. 



V 



({Xfe 



\^. k. ; 



/; ► > 



ANNUAL (^\TAL()CrTTE. 



29 



GouFses of Studv. 



Miss Maii'ii'ie K. (Juss, 



Tn order to meet the wants of a larger class of Students, eight reirular 
Courses of Study are provided, namely: The Normal English, Belles 
Lettres, Science and Literature, Classical, College Preparatory, Art, Music, 
and Commercial. Stud(Mits may adopt any of these Courses exclusively, oi- 
may select such studies from them as they desire, subject to the api^i'oval of 
the Faculty. 

The Normal English is designed to meet the increasing demand foi* 
feaclu^rs in our Common Schools, and is heartily commended to young 
ladies and gentlemen who desire thorough instruction and drill in the 
English branches. To those who complete this (\)urs(\ a T)i])loma ex]n"ess- 
ing the scholarship attained will be given. 

\ ' The Belles r.ettres Course is specially arranged to accommodate younu* 
ladies who may wish to omit the Higher Mathematics beyond Elementary 
Algebra and Geometry. It thus affords op])()rtunity to connect studies in 
Music and Art with a well selected Course in Literature and Science. 

The Course in Science and Literature is intended to give wider culture 
and more thorough mental discipline. It differs from the Classical Course 
mainly in that it omits the Grec^k Language entirely, and makes Latin 
elective with (Tcrman or Fi-ench during the first two years. I>efore enter- 
ing uj)on this Course, the Student must be thoroughly accpiainled with the 
Common English branches. 

Tlie Classical Coui'se is much more extensive than is ordinarily ])ursued 
at Senunaries. It will compare favoi'ably with the cun-iculum ad()])te(l 
by our best institutions of learning. We offer it with entire contidence 
to young men who are j)re])aring for professional life, and also to young 
ladies who as})ire to sui)erior intellectual culture. The ])reparati()n for this 
Course is a thorough knowledge of the studies enibraced in the Academic 
Course. 

The College Pre])aratory Coui'se is aiTanged for those who desire thorough 
instruction and systematic drill in all branches rcMpiisite for admission to our 
best ('Olleges and rniversities. We commend it s])ecially to parents who 
wish to ])lace their sons under the wat(;hful care of ex])erienc,ed teachers, 
while they receive the litei-ary culture of a high grade institution of learning, 
and enjoy the social advantages of a well-regulated Christian home. 



:]{) 



WILLIAMSPOKT DICKINSON SEMINAKV 



yXNNl'Al. ( A'l ALiXai' 



;u 



.flGQdemiG Goupse. 

'I'liis Course' will uivothoroimii instruction and drill in the ( V)ninK)n Kn<,disli l)ran('lies, and 
also prepare the Student for admission to tlie hi-^dier (\)urses. (Masses are formed eaeli term, 
r<»r lu'^innino- and advanced Students, in Arithmetic, (Grammar, (;eoorai)hy. History. Aluehni! 
(ieomctry and Latin. 



Fam. Tp:rm, 



WiN'I'KR TkIJM. 



SiM;iN(i Tkl'm. 



Fai.i.Tku 



M. 



FIRST YEAH. 

( Anthniclic, (Robinson.) 

Grammar, (Harvey.) 
( Geography, fSwinton.) 

( Arithmetic, (Robinson.) 

Grammar, (Harvey.) 
( Geoirrapliy and Map Drawinij:, (Swinton.) 

( Arithmetic, (Robinson. ) 

(Ti'ammar, (Harvey.) 
( (TeoiJ:ia])hy and Map Drawinu", (Svvinton.j 

SECOND YEAli. 

f Arithmetic, (Fislfs romi)lete, l^)l)inson.; 

I Grammar, (Harvey. ) 

; History United States, (Lossino;.) 

I Latin -First Lessons- (Leiirhton. ) 

t Book-Keepini^- optional. 



WiN'i'FJ! Tkkm, 



Arithmetic— Mental and Written. 
I Grammar, (Harvey.) 
; History United States, (Lossino;. ) 
1 Latin— Grammar and Reader '"'(AlhMi cV (Jreenouo-h. 
[ Rook-Keepinii:— optional. 



Si'iMXc; TKini 



f Arithmetic Reviewed. 

I Eni2;lish Analysis. 

; Ali^ebra, (Ro})insonV Elements.) 

i Latin— Syntax and Ca\sar~f Allen c^: Greenouirh. ) 

' Rook-Keepinii; - optional. "^ 

Spellin- Readin-, Penmanship, Composition and Declamation throuirhout 
the Gourse. '^ 

Examinations for admission to any Course above the Academic will be 
held the second day of each term, though Students eomin- at any time durin- 
the term may be exandned when they enter. 



Dopmal Encjlish Goupsc. 



This Course is d<.si,ned to aecounnodate youn<^ u.en and women whos(> tiu.e for school i< 
li.n-te.l, :nu\ especially those who are preparin^^ to teach in our Comnx.n Schools. X Dn-ioM x 
will he L:i\<')i to those who couiplete the Course. 

JUNIOR YEAR. 

^ Arithnietic Written and Mental-(Fisirs (\miplete, Rob- 

I EiiiTlish Grammar, (Harvey.) lin^on) 

''\" ^^■''^'• , Geoirraphy, (Swinton.) ' \ju,nu.j 

I History United States, (Lossinii;. ) 
I F>ook-Kee])inn- optional ( Rr\^int \' St ratton. ) 



WlNIKK FeKM 



Arithmetic- Written and Mental (FislTs Complele, Rob- 
I Enii:lish Grammar, (Harvey.) |inson. ; 

1 Geograpliy and Map Drawini^, (Swinton. ; 
L History L^nited States, (Lossinii;. ) 



Si'KiNG Term. ^ 



Arithmetic- Written and Mental- (Fislfs Complete, Rob- 
English Grammar, (Harvey. ) [inson. ) 
Algebra, (Robinson's Elements ) 



L Book-Keeping— optional— (Bryant & Stratton.) 



SENIOR YEAR. 



U 



^ 



Fall Tekm. 



f History, (Swinton's Outlines.) 
J Civil Government, (Young) 
] Algebra, (Robinson's Elements.) 
L Physiology, (Hutchison.) 



WiNTEii Teiim. 



Si'kinm; Teiim, 



f History, (Swinton's Outlines.) 

I Rhetoric, (Quackenbos.) 

■[ Pliysical Geography, (Houston.) 

i Natural Philosophy, (Peck's Ganot, Revised.; 

[^ Geometry, (Went worth. J 

( ]\hetoric, ((^ujickenbos. j 

I Physical Geography, (Houston.) 

' Natural Philosophy, (Peck's Ganot, Revised.) 

L Geometry, (Wentworth.) 



BgHgS liGttPCS GOUPSC. 



I'pon completing; this Course tlie Student will be entitled to the Deij^ree of .Mistress of KuLrlish 
Literature — M. K. L. 

SOPHOMOliE YEAR 



Fall Tkl.nl 



Wlntek Teilm, 



J 



bPKLNG Tekm. 



f Arithmetic, (Fish's Uomplete.) 
I English (irammar, (Harvey.) 
) History United States, Miossinn,. ) 
^ Latin. ) 

FreiK-h. Elect i ye. 

(icrman. ) 



l^hysical (Jeography, (Houston ) 
Algebra, (Rol)inson's P^lements.) 
English Grammar, (Harvey.) 
History United States, ( Lossing. 

Latin. ) 

French. Elective. 

German. ) 

[ Physical Geography, (Houston.) 
I Algebra, (Robinson's Elements. ) 
I English Analysis. 
"^ Latin. ) 

French. P^lective. 

^ German. ) 



• ).: 



^vll.LIA.Msr()Kr dkkinson sk^iinauv 



Fa I.I. Tkiim 



AVlNTEK TeJJM, 



.Si'Ki.\(i Tkk.m, 



F.M.I. l\:ii: 



-M. 



^Vi.N ikj: Tki: 



M 



JFNIOK YEA P.. 

History, (Hvviiitoirs Outlines.) 
Fliysioloo'v, (l[ut(*liis()n.) 
Natunil F'hilosopliy, (Feck's Ganot, Hcvised. 
Givil Goveniment, (Yoiino-. ) 

iUtlll. ) 

French. Elective. 
German. ) 



r History, (Swinton's Outlines.) 

I Rhetoric, (Quackenbos.) 

) Natural Philosopliy, (Peck's Ganot, Revised.) 

I Jjatin. ) 

I French. - Elective. 

L German. ) 

r Rhetoric, (Quackenbos.) 
I Geometry, (Wentworth. ) 
I Rotany, (Gray.) 
] Latin. ) 

I French. F:iective. 
L German. ) 



sp:ni()r yeah. 

fi^nulisli Literature, (Shaw.) 
i Moral Science, (Wayland. ) 
, Z()()l()iry, (Orton.) 
Geoloixy (Dana.) 
^ Political Economy, (Wayland 

Mental Science, r Wayland.) 
Chemistry, (Eliot iS: Storer. ) 
LoLTic, rCo])j)<'e. ) 
^ Astronomy, (liny. } 



{ 



ANNl AL (ATA !.()(; IK. 






Win TEK Term. 



Spking Tekm. 



-Cliapin, ) oi)tional. 



f History, (Swinton's Outlines.) 

I Rhetoric, ((Juackenbos.) 

; Algebra, (Robinson's University.) 

Latin— Grammar and Reader— (Allen A: Green-) 
French. | ough. Elective 

German. ) 



f Rhetoric, (Quackenbos.) 

I Algebra, (Robinson's University.) 

j Geometry, (Wentworth.) 

] Latin— Syntax— Csesar— (Allen &Greenough.)) 

I French. • Elective. 

L German. ) 



JUNIOR YEAR. 



Fai.k Tekm, 



WlNTEli TEJiM. 



^ English Literature, (Shaw.) 

Physiology, (Hutchison.) 

Geometry, (Wentworth. ) 

Natural Philoso])hy, (Peck's Ganot, Revised.) 
Latin— Cicsar— Syntax— (Allen c^ Greenough. ) ) 
French. Elective. 

German. ) 



j Natural Philoso])hy, (Peck's Ganot, Revised.) 
I Mental Philosophy, (Wayland.) 
1 Trigonometry, (Wentworth.) 
"] Latin — Virgil— (Greenough. ) ) 
I French. ^ Elective. 

L German. ) 



m ^ 



IN'' 'i"KJ;.M 



( Lvidenccs of Christianity, ( I^alcv 

Mental Science, ( Wayland. j 
( ('liemistry, (Eliot cV: Storer. ) 



-u 



GouFSG in Science and Litepafeupe. 

■ • • i •-- n. u ,.lnn,^ t. ,ak<. tl.e ^^■knW Courn. can pur.ue such Htudics a. (hcv dcsin. 

I'JCLl t<; llic ariKHi of the FaciiUv. "^ "c, lu 



Sl'KlN(i TEliM. 



SOPHOMORE VEAH. 

r History, (Swinton's Outlines.) 
! Civil (Jovernment, (Young.; 
Fam. Term. ,' ^"^Jg^'^ni' (Robinson's Elements.) 

Jvatm- First Lessons— rLeiirhton.)) 

j"'"^'"^^*''- ' Elective. 

<Tei-man. \ 



Fall Term. 



Evidences of Christianity, (Paley. ) 

Mental Philoso])hy, (Wayland.) 

Botany, (Gray.) 

Surveying, (Wentworth. ) 

Latin— Virgil— (Greenough. )) 
French. Elective 

German. ) 



SENIOR YEAR. 

r Moral Science, (Wayland.; 

I Ge()loii:y, (Dana. ) 

; Zoology, (Orton. ) 

I Political Economy, ( W^ayland Ohai)in.) 

L Analytical Geometry, (Olney.; 



Winter Tep.m. 



f Logic. (G()i)})ee.) 
I Chemistry with Lectures 
'] Astronomy, (Ray. ) 
[ Calculus, (Olney. ) 



(Eliot A: Storer.) 



Vi » > 



SiMtiN(; Tekm, 



]>utleFs Analogy, ( Emory A: Crooks. ) 
i diemistry with Lectures- (Eliot A: Storer 
I English, Fast and Present, (Trench.) 
L Calculus, (Olney.) 



34 



WllJJAlMSl'OKr DICKINSON SKMINAKV. 



Classical Coups©. 



V\n)U compU'tiiij^ tlu'. fol'.owiiiji; Cotirsi', the Stuck'nt will br entitled to the l)ej;iee of Ijachelor 
t)f Arts. Those not wishiui; to c<)m])lete the Course can i)ursiie Hiieli studies as they desire, 
subject to the action of the Faculty. 

S0PI1031()KE YEAR. 



Fall Tekm. 



AV INTER Tei:.M 



f ilislory, (Swintoii's Outlines.) 

I Civil Government, (Young.) 

{ Algebra, (Robinson's Elements.) 

I Latin — Caesar — (Allen & Greenougli.) 

[ Greek — First Lessons, (White;) Grammar, (Goodwin.) 

f History, (Swinton's Outlines.) 
I Rhetoric, (Quackenbos.) 
[ Algebra, (Robinson's University.) 
Latin — Virgil — (Green ou.ij!;h.) 



JSi'iMNo Tekm. 



Fa 1.1, TEiiM. 



W'lMEk Tekm. 



Greek — First Lessons, (White.;) Grammar, ((Joodwin.) 



f Rhetoric, (Quackenbos.) 

I Algebra, (Robinson's University. ) 

; Geometry, (Wentworth.) 

i Latin— Virgil— (Greenough.) 

[^ Greek — Anab^Lsis. 

JUNIOR YEAR. 

f English Ijiterature, (Shaw.) 

I Natural Philosophy, (Peck's Ganot, Revised.) 

) Phvsiologv, (Hutchison.) 

1 Geometry, (Wentworth.) 

I I^at in— Virgil — (Greenougli. ) 

[^ Greek — Anabasis. 

f Mental Philosophy, (Wayland.j 

I Natural Phil()S()])hy, (Peck's Ganot, Revised.) 

, Trigononu'try, (Wentworth.) 

I Lat in- Cicero - ( )rati()ns. 

L Greek- Honu'r Iliad. 

f Kvideiu'cs of (1iris(iaiiily, ( Paley. j 
.Mental Philoso])hy, ( Wayland. ) 



Si'i:i.N(. Tek.m. \ Surveying, f ^Vent worth. ) 

I Latin — Cicero Orations. 
L ( Ji'eek lloinei". 

SLMOPv VKAU. 



F.vi.j. Lki:.m. 



\\'i.ii'EK Lek.m 



f floral Science, (Wayland.) 

Political Ecoiiomv, ( Wavland— Cha])in. ) 
J Geology, ( Dana. ) 
1 Analytical Geometry, (OliU'y. ) 

Latin Horace. 

Greek X(Miophon-Memorabilia. 

f Logic, K'oj>pee. ) 

I Chemistry with Lectures ( Eliot cV: Storer 

' Astronomy, (Ray. ) 

Calculus, (Oliu'V. ) 

r>atin Livy. 

Greek Plato- Ai)ology and (^rito. 



^' I 



ANNUAL CATALOGUE. 



3o 



Si Mil NO Term 



Butler's Analogy, (Emory A: Crooks.) 
Clu'mistry- with Lectures (Eliot i^ Storer.) 

\ (Jaleulus, (Olru'y.) 

I Latin— Tacitus -Germania and Agricola. 

L Greek— Demosthenes— Orations. 



This Courne is arranged for those who desire to prepare for admission to any American 



College or 



I'niversity. Students may enter it at any point for which they are prepared. 

SOPHOMORE YEAR. 



Fall Teiim, 



Wintek Term, 



Spjuno Tek.m. 



Fall Term, 



WiNTEi! Tep.m. 



Spring Term. 



Fall Term. 



f Latin— First Lessons— (Leighton.) 
I Greek— First Lessons, (White;) Grammar, (Goodwin, 
; Arithmetic, (Robinson's Complete.) 
! (Trammar, (Harvey.) 
Anun-ican History, (Lossing. ) 



f Latin— Grammar and Reader— (Allen A: (4reenough. ) 
I Greek— First Lessons, (White;) Grammar, (Goodwin.) 
; Arithmetic, (Robinson's C^omplete.) 

Grammar, (Harvey.) 

American Historv, (Lossing.) 

r Latin— Syntax and C;esar— (Allen cV Grcenough.) 
j Greek — Anabasis. 
English Analvsis. 
I Arithmetic ('ompleted. 
( Algebra, (Robinson's Elenu'nts. ) 



.JLNIOR YEAR, 

f Latin— Ca'sar. 
I Greek -Anabasis. 
I Algebra, (Robinson's Elements. 
History, (Swinton's Outlines. ) 



{ Latin Virgil (Cliasc.) 

I (xrcek — Anabasis. 

\ GeouKitry, (Wentworth.) 

History, (Swinton's Outlines. ) 

Rhetoric, ((Quackenbos. ) 

f Latin -Virgil (Chase.) 
! Greek — Ana])asis. 
) Geometry, (Wentworth.) 
L Rhetoric, ((Quackenbos.) 

SENIOR VKAR. 

f Latin Virgil (Chase.) 

I Greek l^rose. 

; Natural Philosouhv, ( Peck's (ianot, Revised.) 

I (Tcometiy, (W^'ut worth.) 

\ Physiology, (Hutchison) -optional. 



I{ 

V 

II 



;3(i 



\Vi.\TKi: Tkk.m, 



Si'JiiNci Te];.\i 



WlLLIAMSl'OKr DK KINSON SKMINAKV 



f Laliii — Cicero — Onitions. 

■ ( Jrcck 1 lonuT — Ilijid. 

I Xatinal IMiilosoj)!!}', (Pt'ck\s Giuiot, Kcviscd. ) 

L Mental Plnl()S()])Iiy, (Wayland. ) 

f r.at in— Cicero -Orations. 

I (Jreek - Ilonier— Iliad. 

^ Mental I*liilosopl)3% (Wayland.; 

[_ Latin— Prose. 



Gemma N C«>ij:^e. 



n^oder>F? Languages. 

Comfort's German Course. 

(ierman Conversation. 
Aim's Synopsis. 
Sprachdenklehre, (Wurst. ) 
Header, (Otto.; 
Wilhelm Tell, (Schiller.) 
.Junii:frau von Orleans, (Scliilh.'r. ) 
Iphigenie auf Tauris, (({(ctlie. j 
Faust, (G(ethe.) 
Dictionary, ( Adler. ) 

■ Buckinii'liam's Euixr'nes. 

Abrege de La Grammaire Franraise, (Noel ct Cliapsal. ) 

Reader, (Aim.) 

Paul et Vir<2:inia, (St. Pien-e. ) 

Classic Reader. ( De Fivas. ) 

Corinne, (Madame de Stac'l. j 

r/Allemaj^ne, (Madame dv StaC'l.; 

Lcs Miserables, fVi(*tor Hugo.) 
[ Dictionary, fSuri-enne.j 

Ti iTioN ^5,00 cacii, ])('!• term of twelve weeks. 



Fi:i:n( II Coi i;m<:. 



GouPSG in ffiusic. 

'I Ik' .iiin ill llii- (Icpnrlmcnl will he jo uivc n tlioroui^'h Musical I'lducalion, 
I'ctli in the Iccliniipic and the a'sthctics of the art: and to this end oidv 
stitmhii'd lc\l-l)()(»k< and studies will he used. 

The (iraduatin^ ( oursc compi-iscs sclccl ions tVom the foilowini;- studies. 
'""1 "^ intended to occupy about three vears. Students comnletin*'- the 
Cour-e. ineludini:- ^riiorous-h Bass, will receive a Diploma. Pieces adai)ted 
lo the atl.'iiinnents of the puj)il are given from the tirst. 

FIRST VKAR. 

Sudds' Xalional SehooMor the Piano-Forte; New Fngland Conservatory 
Mctliou; DuNcrnoy's Studies in Mechaidsm: Herz's Studies, Hook 1 and2: 
KrauMs Studi< . op. 'J and -1: Locschlnen's, op. (Ki; Plaidy's Technical 



I 



k 



\ 



ANNUAL <;A'rAi.()(;i;K. 






Studies; T^ertini's, o]). 20 and ^52; Mason's Syst(Mn of Accents ; CV.einy's School 
of \'el()city, Hook 1 and 2; C/.erny's 100 Progressive Studies, oj). U)!). 

SE(X)ND YEAR. 

Sudds' National School for the Piano-Forte; Czerny's Studies on the 
Art of Developing tlie Fingers, op. 74(), Book 1 and 2; C/(;rny's School of 
Velocity, Book 8; Ilerz's Studies, Book 8, 4 and 5: Moscheles, op. To; 
Kohler's Special Studies, Book and Exercises; Kohler's (•lassical School, 
from No. 1 to O; MayeFs Studies, op. (>1, Book 1 and 2: Clement's Preludes 
and Exercises: Heller's Studies, op. 4({, Book 1 and 2. 

TIHRD YEAR. 

Czerny's, o]). 740, J^ook^i 4, 5 and (I; Moscheles' St udies, o]). 70; Clement's 
Studies; Gi'adus and Parnassun ; Ci'aiuer's Studies : Liszt's St udies : Thalberg 
Studies; Schuman's Studies, o]). L). 

V()( AL TRAINLNG. 

First Yeaf..- Study of the Registers, the Major Scale, Solfeggi, fBassini, 
Lablanche, Concone or e(piivalent ;; sonu' songs. 

Second Year. Chromatic Scale. Minor Scale, Swelled Notes, Ornaments. 
( i>assini, Coiu'one or ('(juivalent : ) some songs, i Abt, Kuecken, (Jumbert, 
Proch, Millard, etc. ; 



Third Year. -Solfeggi, fP>oi'dogui, Coiu'one. etc 
and Operatic Music. 

THEORY OF .>H'SI(\ 



Recitation, Oi'atorio, 



Fii:sr "\'ear. Rudiments of Thorough P>a^ 



ss. 



Second Year. A, N. Johnson's Harmony. • 

Third Year. A. N. .lohnson's Harmony and History of ALisic. 

StU(l(Mits not wishing to take the Gi'adualing Piano Course may take a 
Course on the \\k'K'\\ Organ, selected by the teachei', and will be lil^pi'wise 
gi'anted a Di])loma, if they ac(piire ability in reading ordinary church musie 
at sight, and in a manner sutliciently cl(\ar for pur])oses of accompanimenl. 

Students of the (Graduating Piano and Organ Courses, and those taking 
X'ocal Culture, arc required to Join the (Tcneral Singing Class. 

A full Course of Violin Playing has also been ])re])are(l for the IxMiefit of 
those who arc seeking superior attainments in this depai'tment. 

All >Lisic Scholars have Vocal Culture frci nf clmrqi, but classes will onlv 
be formed when four or more desire to enter them. 



:^s 



wiLMAMsroirr dk kinsson sk.minakv 



TUITION Tekm, 12 Weeks. 

Iiistruinciital iAIusic, Piano or Heed Organ, 

Tse of Instrument, (two periods each day,) 

Pi})e Organ, - - . _ . . . 

Tse ol" Instrument, (one hour eacli day,) 

Theory of Music, in classes of four or moi-e, (each, ) 

TJieory of Music, to single ])upils. 

Vocal Culture, in classes, 

Vocal Culture, to single pupils. 

Vocal Music, in classes of ten or more, per month, ((^ach,) 

Violin Music, in classes of four, (each,) 

Violin Music, to single pupils, - . . . 

Violin Music, in classes of two, (each. 

Guitar Music, to single pupils, — 



*12 


00 


8 


00 


IS 


00 


10 


00 


() 


00 


15 


00 


Free. 


15 


00 


1 


00 


() 


00 


15 


00 


8 


00 



12 00 



Dopmal Music Goupsg. 

Tlie growing love of iMusic has largely increased the demand for compe- 
tent music* teachers To meet this demand this CourscMs established. We 
l)i'esent it with entire confidence to those wdio desire to become skilled in 
theii- profession, but who have not had o])portunity for Normal training. 

The Institution is amply supplied with first class instruments, comprisinu' 
(^rand, U])i'ight and S(|uare Pianos, with conveni(Mit access to a large and 
su))ei'ior Pi])e Organ 

The Course will extend through one year, upon completing which the 
Student will be entitled to a Dii)loma, with the Degree of Bachelor of Music. 

Admission to the Normal Class will be by Diploma, or upon examination 
ill tiic studies com])rised in our I'egular ''Course in Music, ^' or their e([uiva- 

Icnls. 

Among the s])eeial advantages otl'ered may be mentioned: (1) Careful 
instruction by a thoroughly educated (Jerman Professor of acknowledged 
ability and wide cxj^erience : (2) Daily ()])portunity to hear how the dillVrent 
l»ianches of Music arc taught ; il]) Practical work in teaching under the pei-- 
sonal direction of a su})erior instructor : (4) Rare facilities for cult ivating a 
correct taste in Music, in concerts given from time to time, and in weekly 
publi;' entertainnunts, j)artly musical, in the Seminary diapel ; (5) C^onnec- 
tion with a long established and widely known Literary Institution, which 
will cheerfully aid in securing for its ])ui>ils positions as teachers. 

Six lessons will be given each week, namelv: Two in teachino- the 
Elements of Music, two in teaching the Theory of Music, and two private 
lessons on the I^iano or (irand Pipe Organ, as preferred. 



TIITION. Teijm, 12 Weeks. 

Seventy-two lessons, - _ _ _ 

I'se of Piano for practice, (two ])eriods each day,) 
(se of Pi])e Organ for i)ractice, (One liour each day,) 



^24 00 

;5 00 

10 00 



\. 



> 



ANNl AI> (A r\L<)(a'F 



M 



Goypse in flr?t. 

This department is under the direction of a lady of rare ability and wide 
culture. Having added to the usual Art Curriculum in a Seminary the regular 
course at a School of Design, she is thoroughly ({ualitied to meet the most 
riirid demand for instruction in both the useful and ornamental branches of 
the department. 

The Course in Drawing comprises Linear, Perspective, Object and Model 
Drawing. Due attention is given to the branches of India Ink, Water Colors, 
Pastel and Crayoning— Portrait Crayoning being a specialty. The Course in 
Oil embraces Landscape and Portrait Painting. 

Students desiring a full Course in this department will, upon satisfactory 
advancement in all its branches, be entitled to a Diploma. 



TUITION. -Term, 12 Weeks, 80 Lessons. 



Monochromatic and Pastel Painting, (each,) 

Painting in Water Colors, 

Painting in Oil, . . _ . 

Portrait Painting, 

Pencil Drawing, 

I^ortrait Crayoning, 

(/rayon Drawing, _ _ . . 

Photograph l^ainting, 

China Decorating, _ - . 



^ 5 00 

: 00 

12 00 
20 00 

() 00 
12 00 

7 00 
20 00 
15 00 



EloGutior?. 

Elocution is recognized as a most important branch of education. This 
department is under the su])ervisi()n of a thoroughly (jualitied and ex])erienced 
teacher, and will include a careful vocal drill, and ])ractice in the entire range 
of expression. It will alsoemlxxly such a vai'iety of Recitations and Iveadings 
as may serve to exem])lify the ({ualities and modulations of the voice, and 
will cover L^estui'e and action. 



GommcPGial DcpQPtmGnfc. 



This Coui'se is designed to give a thorough knowledge of the ])i"inci|)les 
of business transactions. It mav be ])ursued alone or in connection with 
otiier studies, thus accommodating tiiose seeking a literary, as well as tiiose 
seeking onlv a business education. Tiie time re(jnii'e(l to tinish it will depend 
upon the j)roticiencv of the ))U])il in the lOnglish branches, and the diligence 
with which he works. Individual instruction is given, and the Student can 
advance as rai)idly as his abilities will admit. 



•1 () 



NVILI.lA.-VlSroRT I)l('KIN\s()N SKMINARY. 



i 



h()ok-kep:ping. 

This subject, as an indisix'iisablc condition of all successful business life, 
will receive careful attention. The Student will beirin with the simplest 
elements, and will be conducted through t'horouo'h and comprehensive set.s 
(Mubodyini;- the princi])les and practices of Sino-le Proprietor, Partnerships, 
(.Commission, Jobbino- und Tm})ortinij^ Business, Changino; from Sino:le to 
Double Entry, Farm Accounts with six-column Journal, etc. 

The sets to be written u]) are specially adapted to a preparation for 
actual business life, some of them ]>eing taken from the largest tirms of 
New York city. 

PENMANSHIP. 

(^areful instruction will be afforded in both Plain and Ornamental Pen- 
manshi]). Tlie importance to a business man of a n(nit, legible, rapid 
handwriting cannot ])e overestimated. Opportunity will be given, to such 
as desii-e, to become accomplished in Pen Lettering, Pen Drawinn; and 
Flourishing. 

(ORRESPONDENCPl 

Under this head will be included not oidy r>etter Writing, but Business 
Pa])ers of various forius, embracing all Negotiable Papers, such as Notes, 
Di'afts, Checks, Receipts, etc. 

(OMMERCMAT. LAW AND POLITICAL E( ONOMY. 

Besides the regular class instruction in these branches. Lectures will 
l)e given from time to time by the ablest Lawyers in the city, and by the 
Presidetit. 

( '( )ArM ER( I AL A RITHMETIC. 

Particular attention will l)e given to the Principles of Interest, Discount, 
Stocks, i^artnershi]) Settlements, (\)mmission. Taxes, Insurance, Ecpiation 
of I\'iyments. Exchange, etc. 

GRADIATION AND DIPLOMA. 

in achlition to the above Studies, the (Graduating (V)urse includes English 
Grammar and Political (Geography. Di])lomas will be awarded to all persons 
passing the reipiired examinations, 

advanta(;es. 

Sliideuts in this department will have all the o])])()rtunities for general 
culture atVonh'd to St U(h'nts in other (h'i)artmenls, assured by well conducted 
Literary Societies, Reading Rooms, large Libraries, association with exi)eri- 
enced teachers, and the retining intluences of a diristian home. 



TrrnoN. 

Rook-Keeping and Business (^)urse, (time uidimited,) 
li(>okKeej)ing alon<', ( term of tlii-ee months, ) . 
Practical I*enjnanship, ftei-m of three months,) 
()|-nainental 1^'nniaiiship, (term of three months,) 

iioai-d, I{ooin, Washing, etc., same as in other departments. 

TIME FOR ENTERIN(;. 

Stu(hMits may enter this dei)artment at any time in the Academic year, a 
fail- knowledge of tlie English bi'nnches being the only re(juisition. 



•t^O (H) 

5 ()() 

;] 00 

S 00 



ANNlAt. ( \TArX)(;i K. 



n 






) 



ffiefchods of InsfcPUGfcion. 

In Elementary Arithmetic, (Jranimar and Geogra])hy, the catechetical 
method is largely employed, but in Higher English the san\e course is 
adopted which prevails in the more advancc'd branches of study. The ])upil 
is taught to study the text-book by to])ics rather than by sentences or para- 
graphs, and en(^ouraged in tlie lecture room to give the substance of what he 
has learned, in his own language. In this manner, while he is adding to his 
store of knowledge, lie is enlarging his vocabulary, and while he is evolving 
principles and acquiring facts, he is increasing his power of expression, and 
thus unconsciously, it may lie, but nevertheless surely, he lays the founda- 
tions of an easy and a concise style of composition. 

In English Literature, the oi-igin of the Eniilisli language and the irrowth 
of the literature are carefully traced. In this work the most interesting facts 
in the lives of the best authoi-s and their princi))al pioductions are brought 
under review. 

Instruction in Mental Science covers tlie scH'ond and third terms of the 
Junior Year. It embodies definitions of the mental faculties, and (;areful 
analyses of intellectual processes, with a brief histoiy of the science, the 
main ])urpose being to stimulate the Student to think and investigate for 
himself. 

Ethics, Logic and Political Economy are taught in the Senior Year. Text- 
books are used and daily recitations are recfuired. Glass iiKpiiries and 
discussions are encouraged, and familiar lectui'csare given from time to time 
by the teacher. 

NATURAL SGIENCE. 

In th(* department of Natural Science, the undei-lvinii- aim is to teach the 
Student to think and observe for himself, and at the same time to give him 
such a fund of ])ractical knowledge as will tit him for the real duties of life. 
No ])ains are s])ared to cultivate hal)its of cleai', accurate and systematic 
thought and ex])ression. 

In (icology, a knowledge of the commonest minerals and i-ocks is 
ac(piired: excursions are made to (piarries, a coal mine, and to I'cirions 
which illustrate various rock-formations. Six diiferent foiinations are admi- 
i-ably illusti'ated within a few miles of the Seminary. 

Li Ohemistrv, the elements of the atomic theorv are thorou<i:hlv tauiiht b\ 
lectures, the ])rinci])les of chemical analysis ex])lained. and throughout the 
course the main facts are illustrated by ex))eriment. 

In Natural Philoso])hy, the i)i"incij)les and laws are illustrated as fai- as 
practicable by a])j)aratus. The I'elation of the dilferent branches of the 
science is held strongly before the mind, and practical questions, drawn from 
every-day life, are constantly brought forward to teach the Student to applv 
tlu^ ])rinci])les learned in the text-book. 

in Botany, after a few weeks of woi'k with the te\t-bo(>k, tlie Student u'Oes 
directly to the plant, amdysis occu))ying the latter half of the term. An 
hei'barium is collected and ]^i'e])ai"ed by each member of the class. 



1:> 



N\ ILL! AMSIMUri' DICKINSON SKMINAKV 



ANNUAL < A lALOiilK 



\:\ 



Lectures are ixiven from time to time u])()n sii])jects of interest to tl 



le 



depart incut 



AX( IKNT LAN(UIAGi:S. 



In the (le])artments of Greets and Lat 



in, scnii)ulous attention is <j:lven to 



the ,ii:rainniatica] structure of these hini>ua<2:es, their j-elation to English, the 
illustration and ai)plication of j)rinci])les, accurate translat 



lit 



(M-ary siixniticanee of each author studied. It is aimed t 



ion, and to the 
o <>:ive to tlie clas- 



sics by these means their ])roper place as an aid to expression, to a tliorouirl 
knowledi2:e of our own lani2:uaii:e and to the pursuit of other 1 
well as to afford the usual mental disci])line. Careful attent 
also, to those ])re])jirinii- foi- colh^o-e or for ]^rofessional study. 



anguao'cs, as 
ion is iriven. 



MODERN LAXUrAGES 



Modei'ii LaiiLi.-u;m< s ai'e tauii"ht with tl 



le view of enahlinir the Student t 



o 



read them at siuht, and write and speak them idiomatically. Tl 
compiises two. tliice oj- more yeai's, as the Student may desii-e. 



le course 



In (iei-man, the text-books for the first year are Comforrs ( 



fciiuan I ()urs( 



( 



;»n(l Wui-st's Si)raclidenklehi-e : for tl 



ic second year some of the German 



iissics are translated and the constructi 



ons analyzed accordinii- to the Ger- 



man method, the Student beinii: recpiired to make explanations of the text 



n 



German 



Besides the study of (Massic (, 



;is the basis of conyersat ional exercises in the cla 



erman. (\)mfort\ Gonyersations are studied 



ss. 



riie Student is recpiired 



b> recite in the lanoua-c as soon as he has sufficient knowledn-c of construc- 



tion to form a sentence 



Lectures on the a]>])licat ion of (Ji-imm's Law of the Proo; 



;ind on the Literatui' 



rression of Mutes, 



e. are uiyen dui-inii' the coiir 



se 



In French, the text-books for the first 



year are Huckini!:haurs Euixeiie 



French (Jrammar and Aim's Fionouncino- Frimer, acc()m})anie(l witl 
ori-inal exercises, oral and written. The scU'ond year some standard Frencli 



I various 



iitiior or authors are read after the Student has 1 



)les ( ) 



f La ( 



)een ii'rounded in the ])rinci 



ranimaire Fran.aise r Abn'-v de) i)ar Nor>I ct Ghapsal. Special 



iilleiilion IS -iven to the pronunciation and to the id 



ioms of the lanjiuaire 



Tl 



'<' laller part of the second year the cl; 



11 



le oh |e< 



'U<'<' ''^'i'l.U lo meet llie i)ractical needs of the Student 



iss study the French newspaper 



riie( 



< )iirse 111 



Mat 



best collc'^es. 



Alt 



MA'lllE.MATIGS. 



lematics is corxlensi\-e with that in tl 
tl 



le majority of our 



louo-h the study IS considered as chiefly disci])linary, 11 



aim throunjioiil the Course is to ac(iuaint the Student with tl 



le 



m most familiar use by tjic practical 



le instruments 



day, as w<'ll as to strenirlhen hi 



scientists and mathematicians of tl 



le 



s 



acumen, 



At tl 



mental facailties and incr 



ease his looical 



le CO 



on its history and practical utilit\- 



nnnencement of each subject, a familiar lect 



lire IS iiiyen 



I 



Alu^ebra is be<;-un, the Student beinii; led slowly throimh the rudiments, 
and made to review the fundamentals daily. After two terms spent in 
studying the elements, the Cniversity Algebra is taken uj) at the Calculus of 
Radicals, and (tontinued throui^h (Quadratics, Froportion, Fermutations and 
Combinations, Frogressions, Identical Ecpiations, I)ecomi)osition of Fractions, 
Residual Formula, Newton's Binomial Theorem, Method of Indeterminate 
Coefficients, Reversion of Series, Loi»;arithms, Rule of Des Cartes, Canhurs 
Solution of Cubic Ec^uations, and Sturm's Theorem. The aim of the instruc- 
tion in advanced Ali^ebra is to free the Student from his i)revious dependence 
upon the text-book, and to cultivate ability and taste for original mathematical 

atical generalization and the concise 



work. 


(: 


rreat ^ 


stress IS 


laid u 


pon 


mat 


hen 


demon: 


^tl 


'ation 


of 


priiu 


iples. 








The 


c 


ourse 


in 


Geometry 


covei's J 


<ev( 


and So 


• 

1( 


[ Ger)i 


ru^t 


rv. 


The ( 


emo 


nstr; 


itio 



Ml books, eml)racing both the Flane 
ns are ])artly oral and partly written, 
the written (^xercises being deemed a valuable aid to the cultivation of 
accuracy of thought and ex])ression. Flane Trigonometry is taken entire, 
and the class is exercised in the solution of practical j)r()l)lems. In Surveyinir, 
the Theory and Fractice are combined. The class is conveniently divided, 
and each division in turn is taken by the teacher into the field foi- ])ractical 
work. Flots of the surveys made are drawn, and. together with tl 
tations, are submitted to the teacher for inspection. 



le com])u- 



One term is s])enl in Analytical Geometry, completing the Cartesian 
Method of Co(»rdinates. the Method of Folar ( Nxirdinates, and the Transforma- 
tion of Co(">r(linates. To Calculus two terms are given, covering, in the 
Differential Calculus, the DilTei'CMitiat ion of Functions of a Single Variable. 
MaclauriiTs and Taylor's Theoicms. together with the deduction of the 
Binomial Theorem and the Theory of Logarithms, the Evaluation of Indeter- 
minate Forms, and the Maxima and Minima of Functions of a Single Variable : 
and in the Integral Calculus, the Inteiiration of all the Elementary Forms. 



HISTORY AM) RHETORIC. 

In the study of History, the object is to familiarize the Student with the 
main facts and ])rinci])les, thus forming a b)undation on which to build by 
future reading and investigation. To this end thetexl-book is thorouuiih 
studied in connection with a Miinual of Classical Antiouit 



les a 



nd 



while, at the same time, the Student i 

ties and bring in additional matter bearini: on tl 

the analytical and to])ical methods. 



s encouraii'ed to consu 



1 t 



lit otl 



le 



an i 



autl 



\tl 



IS, 



ion 



le subject 



1 



vecitation is 1)\- 



Special attention is given to instruction in Rhetor 



ic, on account of ii 



s 



great value to the Student. 'I'he ])rincij)les of good wiiling are studied and 



anal 



yzed with a view to their />/v/r//Vv// ap])lication, 



During the last term much of the time is devoted to original })roductions 
in the various (le])artinents of literary com])osit ion, on themes assigned b\ the 
teacher. These ])ro(luctions are read before the class, where general criti- 
cisms are offered, after which they are handed to the teacher for more careful 
correction. 



'M 



W ILLIAMSroiri' DICKINSON SKMINAKV 



ANM AL ( AlAlJX.ri 



i: 



Special InfopmQtion. 



A Xonnal CMass will hv oroanized duriiio- tlie Fjill and S])rino- 
Tonus for llios(» who dcsiiv to toach. The (\)urse will coniprehend 
special instruction and drill in the branches taui^dit in l^d)lic Scjiools, 
practical work in teacliino- nndiM- the <lir(H'tion of niendiers of \]w 
Faculty, and Lectures on the Theory of Teacliino- hy the l^vsident. 
Xo i .vfr<( ('h(ir(f(' ir'dJ />r nKnlc. 

W(^ shall not he ready to receive Students before the first day of 
the term. On the second day classes are formed, a term sche(|ule for 
T-ecitations adopted and lessons assio-iuMl. 

Stu(h'nls from other scliools may enter any class on passing- a 
satisfactory (^xaniination in the previous studies of the (\>urs(s"or 
their ccpiivahuits. The examination n.ay he waived if the Faculty 
are othei'wise assui'ed that it is unn(H'essai-v. 

The lan.o-uaoe -electiMT' in the (\)urse in Science and Literature 
will he i-etained throuo'hout the recpiired two veai's. 

'V\w ladies arc allowed to sul)stitute a (\>urse in Music. Drawino- 
and Faintino. (Mu-man or French, foi- theCireek Lanoua^-e and f(u- 
Analvtical (ieonu'd'v and Calculus. 



Oilho-raphy. Ftymolooy. LN^adin- ( \miposit ion and Declamatio 
throuLihoiit all the ( \>urses. 



n 



'rhe chisses in Trio-ononu't ry and Snrveyino- are oiven such Held 
drill as will familiarize them with |)ractical survevin<»-. 

Li the departments of Ancient and AL)dern Lanou..,o-os tlie classes 
arc practic(Ml in oi-al and written exercises throughout the (\)urse. 

Lectures will l)e given from time to time in I he various depart- 
nu'iits. 



A F>ihlical Class will also he formed fo,- the henetit of such as 
ha\(' the ALnistr\- in \ie\\. if dcsii'cd. 






v 



\ t 






Genepal Infepmatiisn. 



WilliamspGPfc DiGl\inson Seminapv 

Ts an List itut ion of high grade, with ample facilities for giving young 
lacLies and gentlemen a suj)eri()r e(hication. \\ is organized upon tlie 
plans which have been approved by long expei'ience, and adopted by 
tlu' best schools in this countiy, embracing all modern a})pliances in 
means and metliods of instruction. It was founded in 1848, and is 
i-egularly chartered by the Legislature of the State of Peimsylvania, 
and authorized to confer degrees upon those wlio com])lete tlie pre- 
sci'ibed C/oui"ses of Studv. 

The Seminary is under tlie patromige of the Centi-al Pennsylvania 
C'onfei'ence. being owned and piacticallv manaued bv the Preachers' 
Aid Society. As this investnuMit was rathei- to promote the impoi'tant 
work of Higher Christian Fducation than to make money, the para- 
mount purj)ose is to cond)ine thoi'ough instruction and caieful moral 
training with the condorts of a good home, at the lowest possible 
I'ates. 

LoGOtion. 

W illiamsport is oiu' of the most beautiful and healthful places in 
the State. \\ has nevei- been subject to e|>idemics oi" anv kind. 
ALany coming to the school in poor health have i-eturned fullv 
i'est(U-e(l. The city is situated on the West Uraiudi of the Sus(pu'- 
lianna Kivei', has a population of twentv thousand, is widelv known 
lor its intelligence, its entei-ju-ise. the taste disj>layed in the character 
oi its public buildings and private residences, and the moral apj»li 
ances with which it is fuiaiished. Li small towns and villages the 
tacilities for culture — intellectual as well as aesthetic and moi-al — are 
genei-ally limited, rarelv i-eachinu^ bev(;nd the institution itself, and 
hence student life nmst become monotonous, lacking the insj»iration 
Nvhich a lai'gei- ]»lace with widei- opport unities affords. Twe!ity-seven 
churcjies, an active tempeiance (U'ganization and a l)ranch of the 
^ <>img Men's Christian Association, endu'acing many of the nio,^t 



( 



I(i 



Wd.l.l.VMSl'oln' I>l( KlNSdN SICMINAKY 



ANNLAL CATAI.IKU !•;. 



'■anicsi ChnstiMiis in tlic <-«HnMHnniv. willi u liirov lil.mry Cm. 1<. :ill 
.•'"«! .•.(•(•..ssil,!,. at Mil li„u.s. iM,li,.;,n. s,.,„c. ..I- Mu> rdii-ious influonces 
I'roiiyln to l.ear upon lUv young in Willianisport. 

Bui Id in (:5s. 

The buildings occuj.y an eminence overlooking (lie city, and are 
Min-omuled by beautiful shade trees, while the grounds cJntain five 
acres, affording ample room for exercise and play. They are brick 
heate.l by furnaces in the cellar, and supplied tiiruughout with pure 
mountain water. 

I>.)th .lepartments are furnished with bath-rooms and all modern 
. appliances for comfort, and in the entire arrangement of the buildin-s 
great care has bw'u taken for the convenience and healtli of the 
oc<Mi|iauts. 

'I'iu. ladies' apartments are entirely separate from the others, 
'Oh/ tlur. ;.. „„ <,HHov;athu, of the .vc./r.s /nU iu the pres<'„r<' of their 
n,..ti;<rtor,. The happy influence. >jM,tmd/!/ e.n-rte</. in their sli-ht 
nssociation ui the recitation room, at the table, an.l in the public 
ex..rcises of the Chapel, is to be seen in the cultivation of a cheerful 
-•md animated disposition, in the for.nation of good habits and man- 
ners, in ardent devotion \o study, an.l in the attainment of liigh moral 
character. These, with many other valuable results, have est'iiblishe.l 
tlu. I act that the best plan for a school is, according to the evident 
.h'sign of Providence in the constitution of Society, on the basis of a 
well-rcgulate.l (Miristian family. 77>e member,^ ,\f the Fucdt,, lire 
in th< l,„ll,i;u,,. ,at at th, .unn t<,/,le... n,„l ha.-e e.>„.taut orer.laht 
<<f (ill til, Stmt, ,it.-<. 

Piivsical RcQlth. 

IJc.-ogni/.ing th,. importance of physical cultuiv. .ample provision 
i> made l,,r appropriate athletic sports, as well as for systematic 
l^hysical devlupnient. A military cnipany is ..rganizcl. with drill 
iliiring recreation hours, for the gentlemen. 

Suil.able exen-is,. is provided lor th.. la.lies in calisthenics and 
light gymnast u's. und,.r the direction of a .•ompetent teacher. All 
iIm' young ladies are re,|uire<l to participate in the.se exercises. 

A (.ynni.asium. forty by sixty feet, h.as been created ami furnished 
loi- the use of all students, under proper regulation, for which tweiity- 
li\c cents per term will be charged. 

Lecture- on Health will also be given from time to time, by an 
emiiK'iit physician. . 



y 



>^2():i 


'>•) 
')') 


(H 


()() 


1 1)5 


;^:] 


ns 


()() 



Rooms and Furnitupo. 

The rooms are larger than in most l)oarrliiio- schools, tlie ladies' 
being l()xia feet, and the gentlemen's 20xi)^ feet. They are furnished 
with all heavy articles, and if (Je^lred, any room will be entirely 
furnished; but Students may biing their own sheets (for double 
beds,) pillows, pillow-cases, blankets, counterpanes, mirrors and lamps, 
and thus lessen the expense. 

Expenses. 

Total cost, with room furnished as above: 

In Chissicjil and Scientific Coui'se, (per year, ; _ _ . . 

In (Classical and Scientific (\)ursc, (per term of 12 weeks,; 
In Common EnL!:]i8li (.'ourse. (per year, ) - - . _ _ 

In Connnon P]nii;lish Course, (])ei- tci'm of VI weeks,) 

When I'ooms are entii-ely furnished, $lo will be added per year, 
or $0 pel- term, for each Student. This includes all charires for 
fui-nished I'ooms, cai-pet, boai'd, washing, (12 ])lain pieces per week.) 
fuel, and tuition in Latin, ({reek, .Arathematics, Sciences, English and 
JVnmanship. Tiikrk auk no kxikas wiiati:\ i:k, except for Orna- 
mental l>ranches and Modern Languages, the charo'es foi- which ai'e 
Specifically stated elsewhei-e. 

We desii-e to em)»hasize this statement, because some schools, 
whose adveilised I'ates ai-e higher than oui's. im-rease the expenses 
still more by numei'ous ^'extras.'" 

l^d'^'W e ask those who ni-e seeking education for themseU'cs. and 
pai-eiits who contemplate sending their ciiildi-en to a boarding- school, 
to cai-efully note the fact that we furnish everything embraced in a 
thoroughly e(piipped school, with all the comfoils of a good home, 
including a lai'gc, airy, and cotnj^leteiy y //y///.s7/r</ i-oom. in a beautifui 
and healthful location, at the low I'ate of .^21S.;^,S per vear, in courses 
ot study which prepai'e the Student foi' business, for professional 
life, or for the lower or highei* classes in college: or. if tiu^y 
l)ret(M- to fui-nish their own I'ooms with bed-clotlies. mirrors, lamp 
ami carpet, for .^20:i.;^,;^ in Classical Studies, ami JSl !),'>. ;*,,S in (\)mmon 
Lnglish. 

IVrsons applying for rooms will please state whether thev wish 

1 • 

»em iurnished entirely or in part. 



IS 



WlJ.LlAMSl'Uin' DICKINSON SKMINAKV 



Pavmcnbs. 



Term bills arc piiyablc in advance, onc-hair at ()})cniiig and tlic 
l)alancc at the middle of the term. 



The tuition in the C'ommercijd Department is (dl re(|uir'e(l in 
advance, and in no case is it refunded. 

Students attending a part of a term will be charged at the rate 
of $4 per week for board, washing and room. 

Extra washing, ordinary i)ieces, 50 cents per do/.en ; ladies' plain 
gowns, 20 cents each. Meals carried to rooms, 10 cents each, or 25 
cents per day 

When students are called away by sickness or jn'ovidential neces- 
sity, moneys advanced will be returned. Students dismissed or 
leaving without the approval of the President mny be charged foi* 
the full term. 

Deduction for absence is made on i-ecoimnendation of the Pi'csi 
dent to the Treasurer: No reduction for ])oard or tuition for absence 
oi two weeks or less at the beginning, or the hist four weeks before 
the close of the tei'm. 

I^'ive dollai's must be deposited witli the Ti'casurer on entei'ing, to 
cover damages that the Student may do to room or other property. 
This will be retui'iuMl when the Student leaves, in case no injury has 
been done. Any Student I'ooming alone will be charged $5 extra 
per term. 

Day scliolars will be charged from $(;.()() to $1 2. oO per term of 
twelve weeks, accoi-ding to the studies they i)ursue. No rechiction 
ill tuition for less tlian half a tei'm. 

Terms and Vacations. 

The S('iniii;iiv vc.'ir is divided into thi-ee terms, as folhnvs: 

« • 

I^\\i.i. Tiini — Mi Weeks. Uegins Abmday, September 1st, ISSl. 
ImmIs Deccmbei- 22d. \ acation, 2 Weeks. 

WiMKK- Ti.KM 12 Weeks. I Jeuins Ab)ndav, Januaiv 51 h, 1<S.S5. 
ImhIs Alai'ch ))0tli. No Vacation. 

SnnN(; '\\.\\\\-~Vl W(H'ks. IJegins Monday, Marcli ;^Oth. 1SS5. 
Kiids June ISth. N'acation, 10 Weeks. 

Admission. 

T^Ipils (►f good moral charactei' will be I'eceived at any tim(% for a 
>ingle term or longi-r period. 



I 



\ 



I 



ANNl AL ('ArAUXilK. 



to 



Must arrange bills with the Treasurer befoi-e attending rei^itations. 

Must take at least four studies, unless excused by the Faculty. 

Must register name and church, and au^ree to comi)ly with all 
I'ules aiul regulations of tlu^ School. 

Each student will be considered a membei' of the Institution until 
due notice shall have been given of intention to leave, and permission 
obtained of the President. 

Boar^ding. 

This dei)ai"tment is under the general direction of the President, 
})ut an ex])erienced Steward and a thoroughly competent Matron 
have innnediate charge. The department commends itself by clean- 
liness, abundance of supj)ly, excellence of (juality, good cooking, and 
ada])tation to health. 

OisGipline. 

The discipline is tii-m. but mild and impartial. While every 
encoui-agement will be given to the orderly and studious, and due 
allowance be made for youthful indiscretion, yet the lawless and 
refractory cannot loni>- remain amono* us. 




The Seminai-y is furnished with a collection of apparatus, together 
with full sets of (ilobes, Maps and (Miarts, a Cabinet of Minerals, and 
a large supply of Chemical and Laboratory Ctensils, thus affording 
facility for illusti'ation and expei'iment. 

fRopit and Demopit. 

A daily i-ecoi'd is ke]>t of all the excucises of the School, fiom 
which I'ccoi-d the stiulents will be gi'aded. A I'ccord of demei'its is 
also kept. 'I'ai'diness, unexcused absences from iXMjuii'CMl exercises, 
and all disordei'ly conduct, will subject the StudiMit to denuM-it marks. 
Ten such marks bi'ing a private repi'oof before the Faculty: twenty 
a public i-eprimand ))efore the whoU^ School, and thirty may send the 
otfender away. Sessional reports are sent to parents. 

RGliGjiouS Sopvices. 

I^^\ cry Student is re(|uired to attend icligious services in the 
^ haj)el daily, as well as public woi'ship moi-nin<_>' and eveniii<»- ever\' 
Sabbath, at .suc/^ pUu'x as pmu nts or </H(n'<flans nuty <li sh/nati, the 
President assenting-. 



:>o 



AVILLIAlMSroUr DICKINSON SKIMINARV. 



AXNTAF. (ATAr.OdlJK. 



51 



W 



t 




} 




■ 
j 





b 



N. I>. — Kacli stiidiMit must \)v siij)])1"km1 with ii IVihlc, to he read, 
ir'ftliont n<)i( or siddriifn ('oHnucHt. in tlic services of the Chapel. 
The wliole School I'cad in concert. 

A i^eneral ex])erience nieetini;- is held every Sahbatli at Indf past 
eii»ht A. M.. :ind i>*enerallv a service of sonu* at six 1*. iM., continiiini'* 
one hour. Also, i)rayer-nieeting for the ladies and gentlemen on 
Thursday evenings. Attendance upon these social services is optional 
with the Students. 

LiitepaPT ExePGiSeS. 

Kxercises in SpelliiiLi", Ktyniology, pleading, Declamation and 
Original Composition are re(piired of all the Students throiigliout the 
yeai". In addition to these, j)ublic exercises ai*e lield in tlie Seminai'y 
Chapel exery Friday evcMiing, at which the moi-e advanced Students 
read essays oi- deliver oi'iginal speeches, interspersed with vocal or 
instrunu'iital nnisic, liirnished by the Music l)e])artmenl. 

Liiterai?Y SoGiefcies. 

There are three floui*ishing Litcrai'y Societies connected with the 
Seminary — the I>elles Letties, the (4annna Epsilon and the Tripartite 
Tnion. The tii'st two ai"e in the gentlemen's, and the last, in the 
Ladies' depai'tment. Kach has a well furnished hall, and a judiciously 
selected librarv, ai^uiegatinL'" moi"e than two thousaml volumes. Kach 
p]-ej)ares and I'eads a paper in the Cha])el once in three weeks, in 
connection with other litei'ai'y exercises, thus furnishing inspiration 
to intellectual culture, as well as entcM'tainment for the Students and 
the public. 

TnstPUGtion. 

()nr methods are modern, and adapted to the need oi' the Students. 
No pains ai"e spared to give thoi'ough, ])i'actical and scholarly train- 
ing in all the de|)artments by teachers of su|KMMor attaimnents and 
experience. IJesides inst I'lu-tion in connection with the textbook, 
lectures illustrated by experiments ai'e given from time to time. 



atrit. 



The gentlemen sliould be provided with durable clothin<j:, hea\y 
boots or shoes, an und)rella and a paii' of sli|)pei's to be worn in the 
T'oom. The ladies must be supplied with thick walking shoes, an 
innbi'clla, India-rubbei" overshoes, watei'-pi'oof cloak and a suit for 
exei'cise in calisthenics and light gymnastics. Their attire for general 
use should be neat and simple, but not elegant or expensive. All 



\. 



i 



ircaruHj ((itjxtrel Nu(sf Ix pUihily nutrkid ir'ith, the full ntfHw of th< 
<}tnt<r. We suggest tliat in addition to towels, na|)kins and mipkin 
i-ing, each pupil l)ring a, knife, fork and s])oon, for f/se In ra^e of 

J\ ixJQPd fee I?af?enbs. 

1. Jl^rTry to have your children here on the first day of the 
term, IjHf not hifore, as we shall not be ready to receive them. The 
classes ai-e foiined on the second day, and it will be better for all 
concerned tli^it the Student start regularly with his class. 

2. If ])ossible, do not call them away during the session. Al) 
sence. if only for a few days, disarranges the class, and is irenerallv 
the beginning of irregularity on tlie part of the scholar. 

-'). Do not allow your children to leave tlie School before the 
examinations, unless it cannot be avoided. Serious inconvenience to 
all coiicei'ued often arises from a neglect of this caution. 

4. Supply them /v/-y sjxtrlni/ly with spending money. Parents 
cannot be too cautious on this point. 

'). Select for your child one of the Instructors as a patron, to 
disti-ibute his funds. In this way a moi'e judicious use of your money 
wdl be made, and youi' child will be kept from many temptations. 

J^fe^Students not boarding in the Institution nuist observe the 
followinu' rides: 

1. uVttend dailv ])ravers. 

2. Must attend all the Seminarv excM'cises Duni^tuallv. 

:'). Must sjK'ud the intervals between recitations in the Study Hall. 

1. Must account for all absence by written excuse without delay, 
tinu* and munbei* of recitations })eing specified. 

.). Must not visit the rooms of boai'ders without permission. 

ffioans of Hgggss. 

The I'hiladelphia and Krie, the Northern (Ventral, the rhiladel|)hia 
and Reading, and the IMne Ci'eek liailroads pass through the city, so 
that VVilliamspoi-t is ivadily accessible from all (piarters. 

^^?y'P>y sj)ecial ai-rangenu'uts, all our Students procure tickets at 
excursion rates over the Pennsylvania, the Philadelphia and Erie, tlie 
Northern Central and the Philadelphia and Reading Railroads and 



I ' 



o2 



WILLI AMSPOHT DICKINSON SEMINARY. 



ANNUA L (ATA LO(,l'K. 



:)3 



tlieir l>i:iiK-lies, (i/hr <(<lmi.ssi()H to the SehUHitry, UotJi (jo'nnj to (ind 
rctNnuiuj froiH tlalr houH,^, llius injilerially i-cduciiig the exj)cnscs()f 
travel. We eall the s|)eeiar attention of parents and those seeking 
education to this fact, and at the same time gratefully recognize the 
liberality of these I'ailroad companies in dealing with om* Institution. 

Gpaduafees apid B©FmeP Sfeydenfes. 

It may be safely estimated that from eight to ten thousand [)ersons 
liave received academic instruction, covering from one to three years, 
in \Villiams})ort Dickinson Seminary, while three hundred and twenty 
have completed the prescribed curriculum, graduating with the decrees 
the Institution confers. We desire to bring all these into active 
sympathy and co-operation with their Alma Mater, and hence we ask 
all persons to whom this notice may come, who have been Students 
hei'c, to send us their address, with any information concernino- their 
personal history that may be of general interest, as we wisfi to com- 
])ile a complete catalogiu' of all the Students now Hying. 

There is a general meeting of the Alumni eyery year, the day 
before Commencement. We extend a most cordial invitation to all 
old Students to attend the meeting this year, which will be held June 
18th, afternoon and evening. If you cannot come, let us lieai" from 
you by lettei'. 

And now, may T not ask you to aid in enlarging the spliere and 
increasing the power of our Alma Mater.' You can (h) nnu-Ji in 
many ways, but you can at least direct those lookino- for a <'ood 
l)oai-ding School (o ours, or send nu' their address on a postal caid. 
(\arry the Seminai'y in your heart. She is doino- a worthy work. an<l 
eai-nestly asks hei" sons ami daugliters to hel[) her. 



I\ 



K* 



f*^ 




f: 1^ ♦. 



The following Prizes will he awarded (luring the year: 

The President's Pkize- the gift of the President to that ni(^m})er of tlie 
Senior or Junior Class who shall exeel in writing or delivering an Oration. 

The FA(aiLTV Prize— the gift of the Faculty to the meni])er of the Rlietoric 
Class who shall excel in waiting and readiinr an Ess^tv. 



The Mrs. Gray Prize the gift of Mrs. E. ,]. Gray to that Student who 
shall excel in Jieading. 

The Charles C. Mussina Prize the gift of diaries V. Mussina lo that 
Student who shall exc(^l in Declamation. 

The J. T. Little Prize— a Gold Medal- the gift of Jesse T Little to the 
Student who shall ])e awarded the first prize in Instrumental Music. 

The D. S. Andrls ^^ C\). PRizE—the gift of I). S. Andrns c^: Co. to the 
Student wlio shall he awarded the second ])rize in Instrumental Music. 

The Professor V^elkler Prize- the gift of Professor V(rlkler to the 
Student who shall he awarded the third prize in Instrumental Music. 

The Ilieivs ^ Bfrxley Prizes the gift of Hicks ^ Burnley the first and 
second prizes to those memhers of the Elocution Class who shall excel in 
Recitation. 

The Hazelet Prize- the gift of J. R. Ilazelet to that Stnd(MU in the Art 
DepartmeiU who shall excel in Oil Paintinir. 

The Sadler Prize- the gift of W. F. Sadler, Escj., lo that Student who 
shall be awarded the first ]^rize in Alg(d)ra. 

The Dr. Samiel Pollock Prize the gift of Dr. Samuel i^)ll()ck to that 
StnderU who shall he awarded the first prize in Greek. 



I ^ 



4 



WILl.IAM.SI'ORT DICKINSON SKMINAKV 



ANNUAL ("ATAI.CXKTK 



)f) 



I 



III 



Bv-liaws 



1. DuriiiL!: tlu* hour of study tlic Students sliall not he unneccssurily 
;i1)S(Mit from their rooms. 



o 



At th(* time appointed to attend prayers, recitation, U'cture, or otlier 
exercise, each Student shall re])airr/W7V^///<'r////;>/v;////:>^/// to the place desiii:nated. 

8. At no time shall any Student loiter in the halls or about the doors, or 
indulii'e in jum])inii;, wrestlinij:, loud talkinij:, whistliiiii;. or any other unneces- 
sary noise, or soil the huildinu: with tobacco. 

4. The Students shall not l)e absent from their rooms at night after the 
liour of study indicated by the rinii^ini]: of the bell, nor shall they attend 
])arties or mixed assemblies without ])ermission from the President; nor shall 
they at any time yisit hotels oi- other ])laces of ])ul)lic resort, or on any 
occasion indul<i:e in the use of intoxicatinii: licpiors. 

5. All ])rofane and indecent laniruas^'e, ])layini2,- at i^anu'S of chance, 
injui'inii' the j)roperty of the Institution or of citizens, (juarrelinii:, tiij:htini2:, 
the carry inii: of tirc-arms oi' other (lan<i:erous \vea])()ns, ai'c strictly forbidden. 

6. No student shall leaye the limits of the town for a lonu'cr tinie than 
one hour without ])ei*mission from the President. 

7. Each Student will be held strictly acc^ountable for any (lamati:e he or 
she may cause to the Seminai'y pi'o])ei-ty. I)amaL!;esby unkno\yn parties may 
be assessed on the school. • 

S. The Teachei's nuist at all times liaye access to the Students' I'ooms, 
and if it be judixed iicccssai'y. the rooms will be cleanefl at the expense of the 
<»ccupants. 

0. Cleanliness of person and of a))])arel, and a ircntlemanly and lady-like 
deportment nuist be obsei'Ncd by all. 

10. No water, dirt or other material shall be thrown from any window in 
the l)uildini:s, oi" dowji the hot air tines, or in the halls aftei* the\' haye been 



cleanec 



1. 



1 1. Students must have t!)eir rooms swe])t and in ordei'. and lights extin- 
iruished at the established hours. 

\2. No Student will be allowed to l!;o bat hinsj:, boatinjj;, skatinii:. tishini;-, 
irunninLr or I'idinix. without ])ermissi()n from tiie President. 

\',\. The Students must not visit the kitchen, dinini;-i'oom, oi" any other 
room, excei)t their own, without peiiuission. 



\ 






I 



14. The Sabbath must be strictly observed by all. \'isitinix <>•" receivinir 
visits will not ))e allowed. All nuist attend [)ublic worshij) twice durino- 
the day. 

15. No lady shall at any time receive calls from ii-entlemen at hei' own 
I'oom. Friends from a distance can see the ladies in the ])arlor. 

1(). Tlie youni»; ladies will not be allowed to leave the Seminary grounds 
at any time without permission; and the gentlenuMi will be I'cstricted at the 
discretion of tlie P'aculty. 

17. No Student shall change his or her room, or place at the table, with- 
out special permission from the President. 

IS. No Student will be permitted to leave the Scdiool during the session 
without an exj)ress recjuest from the ])arent oi* guardian, made to tlie l^i'csi- 
dent, and without the consent of the Faculty. 

19. Any Student who without just cause shall fail to attend the examina- 
tions, will be considered under censure. 



20. Permission to be absent from any exercise must be obtained, if pr 
sible, before the absence occurs. 



)S- 



21. No Student will be ])ermitte(l to leaye any class without the consent 
of the Faculty. 



oo 



The ladies and gentlemen must not visit each others' a]^artments, 
walk or ride together, without permission, nor convei'se togethei' from the 
windows. 



o 



2:1 Students from the neighborhood will not be ])ermitted to visit home 
at such times as will interfere with the regulai" exercises of the School. 

24. Any offending Student may be punished, according to the nature of 
the olfence, by ])rivate or public i'e])ro()f, sus])ension, dismission or expulsion. 

25. Students dismissed or ex])elled must leave the ])r(Mnises at once. 

2(). None but Students can attend the Society meetinirs. nor shall the 
Societies meet togethei", unless by express ])ermission of the Facultw 

27. No s])ecial meeting of the Students shall be held at any time, noi" 
shall any meetinir of the Students or Societies continue later than 10 o'clock 
P. M., without permission of the President. 

2S. All ])ersons visiting Students at the Seminary will be re(|uired to con- 
form to the rules a(l()])ted for the government of the School, and in case thcv 
remain longer than three days, will be charged for boarding at the published 
rates. 

20 Any tem])orary prudential regulation for the government of the 
School that the Faculty may sec tit to a(lo])t, shall be c(juallv bindini:- wit h 
1 hese H\-Laws. 



I 



li 



ifi 



Wll.l.IAMSI'ORl' DICKINSON- SKMIXAIO 




Fidap f©P 1884 



Friday, May ;^0. Examination of Senior Class be 



irins. 



W 



KDNKSDAY, June 11. Examination of other Classes beiii 



ns. 



Friday, June 18, S o'clock P. M. Exercises of the Sophomore Class. 

Sahhath, June 15. :] o\'h)ck P. >I. J^acealaureate Sermon. 

.Monday, June H), S o'clock P. M. Concert and Contest in Music, for the 
J. T. Little, Andrus A: Co. and \'(elkler IVizes, in the Seminary 
diapel. 



TiESDAY, June 17, !) o'clock A. M. CN)ntest in Oratory, for the I'residenl 



s 



P 



rize 



\i)>U) o'clock A. >r. Contest in Declamation, for the Charles C. M 



ussma 



r 



rize 



'2 o'clock P. M. Exei'cises of the Junior dass. 
\ o\-lock P. M. -^Military Drill. 

S o'clock P. M. Lecture before the Literary Societies, by l{ev. Jacob 
Todd, D. D.. of Newark, N. J. 

Wkdnksday. June IH, <) o'clock A. >L (\)ntesl in Readinii', for the >h-s. 1-]. J. 
(xray 1^'ize, and (\)ntest in p]ssays, for the Faculty Prize. 

1()::^() o'clock A. M Reunion of the (Jamma E])silon Society. 



'.' o'clock P. M Contest in Elocution, for the Hicks .V I^urnlev 1 



11 ze 



:^0 o'ch)ck P. :\L Litei-arv Aleetino; of the Al 



umni, 



T::i() o'clock V. M. Reunion and RaiKjuet of the Alumni. 
TiiriisDA Y, June P), IhlJII o'clock A. M. CommcMicement Ex(M-cise 



'iiliO o'clock P. M. Meetiniz of the Stockhold 



ers. 



:; o'clock P. M. Annual Mectiuii: of the Hoard of Direct 
MoXDAY, Septcmbei' t.- Fall Term beo-ins. 
Monday, January 5, ISsr). Winter Term bciiins. 
.\L»NT)AY. M;ircli '](). 1SS5. S])rinu!.' Tei'm beuins. 



ors. 



I 



k 



J 



yVNNUAL CATALOGUI-: 



)/ 



SpiFiJQng ef Pafepons and Fpjends 



We desire that the public may know the estimate ])laced upon tin; Seminary 
by tliose wlio are ])ractically accpiainted with its management and work, and 
hence we a]^])end some testimonials received recently from patrons and 
friends : 



Fort Wayne, Tnd., A])ril ITth, ISSt. 



Rev. E. J. Gray, I). I). 



Eleven years' experience in Academic work, ( live of them as Principal,) 
assisted me in decidinii; upon the seJiool to whicth I should send my daui2;hter, 
wlien 1 i)la(;ed her uiuhM- care in the \Villiamsj)()rt Dickinson Seminary. Now, 
after four years of home life, she says: "For thoroui2:h instruction and kind 
treatment by teachers; for good cai'c of health: for home comforts at the 
table, in the i)arlor, in the social circle and the sick room, the school was to 
me all I could ask." Her return to her home in good healtii of body, mind 
and morals, cheerful and ha])py, was very satisfactory to ])arents. The 
])rompt reply to letters of iiupiiry oi- recpiest by the President himself, was 
a featui'C 1 heartily commend, as showing his personal attention to matters 
of a])])arently small, though often gravest import. 



T. (\ I 



iOOERS. 



Cextr.evii.i.e, Iowa, A])ril21st, 1SS4. 

It atTords me grc^it pleasure to bear testimony to the excellence of Dickin- 
son Seminary as an institution of learning. My ex])erienee as the father of 
two daughters educated there has convinced me that ])arents may with perfect 
safety trust their daughters to your care, and be fully assured that they will 
not be contaminated by the vices that so frecpiently attend large boardiuLi; 
schools. On mv visit to your Seminary 1 was struck with the i)erfect home- 
likeness of it: with the strict discipline and moi'al and i-eligious influence 
constantly exerted, and was more than pleased when my daughters retu'-ned 
accomplished scholars and Christian ladies. 



^' 



ours, cV( 



V 



A. J. I 



>AKEI; 



!iw\-er 



ALnnearoms, Minn., April 22d, 1SS4. 

I can heartily recommend Dickinson Seminary to any one lookinii; for a 
boarding school of high grade. 1 chose it for my son and daughter, and found 
it in every way satisfactory. Its common sense (lisci])line, its social excel- 
lence, high literary grade and moral tone, all combine to make it a desirable 
iiLstitution. 



Very Irulv 



Mrs. M. V. S 



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NVIIJ.IAMSPORI DK KINSON SKMINAKV 



A\M AL ( A rAL(M;ri 



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Lock IIavkx, Pa., A])ril isth, ISSi. 
It Mfronls nw pleasure to hear testimony to the o-ood work of tlie Seminarv 
1 (•<in uiKiualitiedly reeommend the school to those who desire to ol)tain an 
^'^i^'^'^^tion for their sons or daughters. The force of example and personal 
mllnence ot the P, ofessors as dionitied, manly and (l.ristian -entlemen make, 
mc tree to say I know of no other school where I would he more satisfied to 
send a child to he trained for the resi)()nsihilities of life. My knowled-e is 
positive, my son havino- been a student in the scliool for three years with the 
most -ratifying results. The instruction is superior and eminently tliorou-h • 
tli(' culture in literature, morals and reli-ion is most judiciously combined. 

Very resiK'ctfully, w. C. Andkews, 

Merchant. 

P.,, ,. I ,. ^^Jaiianoy C^iTV, Pa.. April 2r)th, ]SS4. 

/harS/r: From the year iSSt u]) to the present time I have had one or 
more ot my sons in Dickinson Seminary, and havino- frecpientlv visited them 
(lurin- that time, I can safely say that for home comforts, disJipline, health- 
fulness and facilities for mental and moral culture, I consider Dickinson 
Seminary just what it claims to be, a first-class Institution in every respect. 
I can cheerfully recommend it to any persons havino- sons or dauo-hters to 
educate. 

Yours very res])ectfully, Wiij.iam P. Damef., 

(general Su])t. Glenden Lehiirji (\)llierv. 



Daci'iiin. Pa., A])ril, 1SS4. 
llavin.o- had two sons at your school, one of whom -raduated last year, it 
.tllords me pleasure to be able to say that I was well ])leased with the -eneral 
character of the school. I hope to send you my youn-er sons shouCl they 
live to be of proper a-e. I can heartily recommend the school to others. 

S, Snooe, 
Dau])hin (\ar \V^)rks. 

r>i.ooMsBriJ(i, Pa., A])ril, 1SS4. 
I can reeommend your course of instruct ion asbein- healthful in a mental 
•""I nioral point ot view. I ean -ive my hearty appreciation of the course in 
iinisic, and the pro-ress made by my dauohter. Music has been her principal 
>lU(ly. and I b<-lieve the department to i)e conducted with eminent skill. 

Maky K Ni ss. 
Teacher of Vocal and Instrumental Music. 

McCoN.NKi.i.siuiMJ, Pa., Ai)ril 2:U\, 1SS4. 
llavin- had a son attendin-- your school for the last ei<rht months, and 
havin- been to see the Institution myself, and knowino- the condorts and 
conveniences, as well as theocneral healt hfulness of the ])lace, I can cheer- 
fully recommend the Institution to any one havino: ;, dnld to send to school. 
It is one of the best of the kind in the State for discipline, and the facilities 
foi' mental and moral culture are unsuri)asse(i. 

Kesj,ectfully yours, .V:c., s. Hoover, 

Mei'chant. 



s 






PiiirADEMMiiA, V.\ , April, 1SS4. 
1 can o;ive my uncpudihed a])])roval of Dickinson Seminarv. I do not 
think there is any institution of the kind in the State that surpasses it in its 
facilities for mental and moral culture, disci])line and home-comforts. I 
obtain my information ])rincipally from my dauohtei", but have always heard 
the Seminarv spoken of in the hio-hest terms by those who have had children 
there. Dan id Harkinsox. 



KiciiHoKo, Pa., April 18th, 18S4. 
Judging from the commendable progress which my daughter has made 
in all the bran(*hes she has pursued while at your school, and by the coiuair- 
i-ent testimony of other students and patrons in this vicinity, I feel warranted 
in commendini!: your school as one of the best in the State. 

\'ery fraternally, J. (\)I,mek, 

Pastor of JvcfornuMl (liurch. 

Lock IIavex. Pa., April IHth, 1SS4 
1 heartily endoi'se the ]ires(Mit management of Dickinson Seminary. My 
childi-en have been greatly benetited by the mental and moral culture which 
they received while under youi' care. 

Yours truly. Ciiahi.ks Krea.mer. 

Lumbei'man. 



SmcKsinxxY. Pa.. April 21st. \HH4. 
I consider your Seminary the best school of its kind of which I have anv 
knowledge. I ])refer to send my children there to be educated. althouo:h I 
live only sixteen miles from a Seminary which is conducted, I believe, on the 
same ])rinci])le. The home condorts and surroundings, the watchful care 
and religious training, I greatly prefei-. I have sent two children there, and 
•' still there's more to follow.'' 

Truly yours. Cvris S'iA(a<uorsK, 

Coal ()t)erator. 

Rexovo, Pa., A])ril 1i)th, 1SS4. 
I take ])leasure in saying your school seems ])erfect in manao-ement and 
good order. For health and comfort, for moral and mental cultui-e. it is all 
])arents could desire foi- the advancement of their children. 

Yours ti'uly, JamksA. W'l i.i.i amsox, 

Jjumberman. 



Fm'y. Pa.. Ai)ril ir)th, 1SS4. 
My daughter has been a student in Dickinson Seminary foi- several vears. 
I am very much ])leased with its intellectual and moi'al culture, and home 
inlluences. 

Yours trulv. Mrs. S. Muxes. 



LrruEin ii.i.E. Md., A])ril, 1SS4. 
My iidormation is derived principally from my three daughters, who are 
now with you. As a home school I think it unsuipassed. 

Yours truly. J. T. Lester, 

Brick Manufacturer. 



/ 



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60 



WII.MAMSPOKT DICKIXSOX SElNriNAKV 



LATREi/roN, Pa., A])nl, 1S84. 
Ilavino; had a daiiirlitcr attending- scliool at Dickinson Seminary for three 
years, I eheerfully reeorninend tlie Institution to tliose having cliihlren to 
educate. It is l)eautitul]y situated in a liealtliful locality, and is provided 
with all the comforts of home. Tiie discipline is admirable, and the facilities 
foi- mental and nioi'al cultui-e are unsur])assed. 

Richard Y. B. Lincoln. 

Reading, Pa., April, 1884. 
1 have a daughter who is a student in your Seminary. I have visited her 
on two occasions, and was very favorably impressed wdth the moral and 
religious tone and intluence that prevails in your Institution. I cordially 
wish you abundant succc'^s in youi- undei'takino-. 
Yours vcvy truly, Wiij.iam II. Siiick, 



Stove .Manufacture]-. 

Ai/rooNA, Pa. 
Since Dr. (Jray has had the management of Dickinson Seminary I have 
always heard that the sch(u)l has been ra])idly coming up in its educational 
character. My son has been a ])upil alnu)st a year, ami I am well satisfied 
with his improvement. The military drill has l)een beneti(;ial in developing 
his i)hysi(iue. I feel th.at I can trust my sonV future to Dr. Gray, with the 
certainty that he will do well by him. Ckemknt Jac^cjahd. 

Sam-n lA, Pa., April, 1884. 
My son was a student of Dickinson Seminaiy for over a year, also others 
whom I ])ersonally know. From the results which followcMJ, I am fully con- 
\inced that the disci])line exercised and the facilities afforded for mentjil and 
moral culture are worthy of consichu'ation bv all who are seekin<r a hi<'-her 
<'(lueation than home advantages can aiford. 1^ Ars'i'iN, 

Oak Leather Manufactui-er. 

PniLADEM'iiiA, April, 1884. 
Having had a daughtei- in your school for some months, I can sav I beli(^ve 
your school to be second to none in the country foi' the higher branches of 
study and for good moral traininu'. 

^'•''■.v ^''iilv, d AMES Gill, 

Lumljcr Mercdiant. 



I visited Dickinson Seminary at VVilliamsport, Pa., in search of an insti- 
tution of h-amingof high grade, c()nd)ining home comforts, healthfulness, 
excellent disci))line and superior facilit ies for mental and moral culture for 
my SOIL aged IS years. After two days' examination of the city ami the 
Sennnary, becoming ac(|uainted with its Faculty, courses of study, and the 
///-/v^/. of its students, the beauty and healthfulness of its locality,' I found it 
all I desired. Tiie im])roved liealth and ])rogrcss in studies of my son fully 
Justify my selection. I most cluM-rfully recommend the Institution to ])arents 
desiring the above (juiditications. 

Wmj.iam Phelps, Whol(>sale Grocer, 

yi Washington Ave., Detroit, Micdi. 



^ 



t 



ANNl Al. ( A rAL< h.LI 



i\\ 



I take pleasure in bearing testimony to tiie worth and elliciencN' of Dickin- 
son Seminarv as an institution of learning \\\ the culture of morals ami 
religious ti'aininii; 1 believe it su])ei"ior to any one I know, while it is fullv the 
erpial of others in what it promises to do. The best evidenc(" of my a])precia- 
tion of it is that I send my c;hildren to it and pass by others more conveniently 
located. I cannot speak loo highly of the Institution or of its management. 

Owen IlircuENs, Merchant. Frostburg, Md. 

I have been acquainted with the Institution over twenty years, having 
been a student there for more than three vears. I regard it as one of the best 
institutions in the country for those who have not the time or means to com- 
])lete a full course in the higluu" colleges, but as far as its course goes, it 
(compares favorably even with these. It combines the most a])j)r()ved methods 
of study and drill with home comfoils and a healthful and desirable location. 
I am irlad to say that, very great improvements have been introduced bv 
President Gray, and the Institution is now on a good basis, with fair ])]'os- 
pects of future prospci'ity. Tiklmas II. M( liKAV, Lawyer, 

(Mearheld, Pa. 

I have found in the Dicdvinson Seminary, \Villiams])ort, an excellent edu- 
cator, intellectually and morally. The character of the students from this 
Institution seems to be formed in ihe right direction for usefulness, and they 
are sought out and immediate employment in honorable pursuits follows 
close u])()n graduatioiL II. R, Mosser. 

New Gumberland, Pa. 



Having had my two daugiit(M"s attending school at I)i(dvins()n Seminarv 
for some time, I (dieerfully recommend the Institution to all who may have 
children to educate, believing that t he facilities for improving the mind are 
not all the advantages to be enjoyed thei-e: the home-like comforts aiforded. 
and the care takeiL not only of the health, but also of the moi'als, give it a 
great advantage. In fact, evei-y advantage is atVoi'ded that is necessaiv to 
make it a tirst-class Institution. The kindness of the Pi"esi(leni, Pev. Iv .1. 
(jri'ay, and wife, as well as the pi'ofessors, is highly spoken of i)y the students. 

A. M. Mo.\iKi.ir>, 
Supl. Si uaiM ville ( 'olliery. Mt. (armel. Pa. 

It alTords me gr( at pleasure lo say that my son \\a.> a studeni of Dickin- 
son Seminai'v for four vears, durinu" whi<'h time I was hiiihlv pleased with 
the discipline of the school, as well as its mental and moi-al ti-aining. It i> 
throughout a well-conducted Institution. I thank you and liie piofessoi's foi- 
the kindness shown my soil I also considei- y(Mn- charges i'easomd)le. If I 
had more sons to educate, youi- school would be my choice. I would i-ecom 
mend to others who have sons to educate, to send them to Dickinson Senn- 
nary. Yours truly, G. Moll, 

Planing Mill, Dooi- and Sash r'actory, Ilanovei-, Pa. 

I (;an cheerfully reconunend Dickinson Seminai'v to |)eisoiLs who desire, 
in coniUH'tion with a good education foi' their children, a kind guardianship 
and good religious inlluciu'c. I). I>. Rohe.-^on, j^ank Gashier. 

LewistowiL Pa. 



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DICKINSON COLLEGE, 

CARLISLE, PENN'A., 

Fouiuled 178;], 

Possesses ample Facilities in Buildings, Libraries and Apparatus for a 

Complete and Thorough 

COI.I.KCIATH COIRSH OP INSTRICTION. 

Limited Kh^'tion allowed in Junior and Senioi* years in favor of 

PRACTICAL SCIENTIFIC STUDIES AND HIiBREW. 



of 'I'liition by Schohu-ship, readily attaiiiabU' $ (> 25 per aniiiiin. 

of Kx!)(u-iin(Mital Course in Laboratory, (elective.) 25 00 " *■'> 

All other Collejjje ('harL'<'s, from f'M\ 00 to 40 00 '•' 

(o^t of IJoard, from li 00 to 4 00 " week. 



LOCATION BEAUTIFUL, HEALTHY, AND EASY OF ACCESS, 



\\\ i-eceiil uclioii of the r>()ai(l of Trustees, the Faculty are authorized to 
admit sludents from Williamsport Dickinson, Pennini!:ton and Kensiuirton 
Seminaries, and Wihnington Coiderence Academy, to the Freshman Class 
without examination, upon the ])resentation of a certiticate from the Board 
of Iiistiuction in the institut ions named that the work re((uired for admission 
has heen accom])Iishe(l. Sons of miiusters will be fui'nishcd the use of 
^(•holarshij)s, without cost, a nund)er havini;- been placed at the disposal of 
the Faculty for this purpose. The donation of others to be thus used will be 
I hatdsfully received. 

For further information, address the President. 



LITTLE, The JEWELER. 




COODS WARRANTED AS REPRESHXTHI). 

Watches Thoroughly Repaired. Jewelry Neatly Mended. 
Factory No* 22 We^Vf hVrd Street,} WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 

c :f. a-o:Ee,iD03sr & co.. 



Importei's and Dealers in 











Nos. 82 and 84 Pine Street, 



9 



WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



SM KH T 1;^-^ ( )X h] I*KI( I : 



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PHOTOCRAPHIC 1 



3 




31 West Third Street, 



opposite the Court House. 



Onlv one tliiiht of Stairs. 



'F:B:isri:>r'j^. 



tW'"\V{' extend a heai'tv welcome to all. 



=<=IL. SMIEFIFIS: 



:tu- 



P^ashionablc Merchant Tailor and Clothier, 



.\ls(), Dcjih'i' ill 



GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS. TRUNKS, &C.. 

No. 87 Pine Street, - WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



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CHICKS & BURNLEY, > 

Booksellers and Stationers, 



MAKE A SPECIALTY OF 




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A/ii'iiys kccpiihr on hand a full stock of NE W and SECOND HAND 

SCHOOL /WOKS— Cheap. 

IIICKS ^ BUKNLEY, 



SIGN, BIG HAND. 



14 West Third Street, Corner Market Square, 



mwrnj}^ IBMCQWMMMm' 







W'liok'salc and K'etfiil Dealers in 



CHINA, GLASS & SILVER WARE, CUTLERY, &c. 

"LaiTips and Lamp Fixtures a Specialty. 



No. 76 West Fourth Street, 



WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



DEALERS IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, 



No. 74 West Fourth Street. 



<>r(l('i-> l>v mail will reccisc [)r():npl attention. 

iliase. 



Our i^narantee will accompany each piir 






l'<'alci' in all kinds of 



WALL PAPER AND WINDOW SHADES, 



No. 75 Pine Street. 

St.itioiuTN , l*i( tiii'i' I'"r.mu's, Cornices, 

' C hromos, Wax and Artists' Materials. 



f 



ALSO, PAINTER, GRAINER AND PAPER HANGER. 



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•9 




Sq ^AW^MM 



(Siicces^^ors tr, T. S. UNDER HILL.) 




Dealers in Boots and Shoes; 

FINE HAND-MADE SHOES A SPECIALTY. 



No. sr. j'iiic 8tiV(>t, 



\\'ilii;iinH|)()rt, Pm. 




ALEX. BEEDE & CO., 



& Retail G^ro 



(•[•■KKH I'TM, STOCK. KKKSII (;(»()I)S, 

SUCAR, SYRUP, TEA, TOBACCO, CANNED FRUIT, CHEESE, 

Flour, Soap, Coffee, Choice Tub Butter, &c. 



<io()(l (ioods at Low i*rice:^. 



<too(Is delivered to any part of llic Ciiy. 



VOL WIM, KIND THK 



LARid'ST .A.S.SORTVIHXT AM) LATLST STYIJ-S 



OF 



Mi\i^ and (Jm),s, leekwe^ar, Underwear, 

AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, 

At REESE'S, 



45 West l^VMifth Str<H't. 



\Villiamsi)Oft, Perin'a. 



Hi 



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(i. \N. KI.I MP.- 



M. w. UKirrz 



jDM^,:, JKI^UMF .^ 




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Elentists, 

Mliwest Comer of Tliird and Market Streets, over L. L. Stearns' Store. 

Aching Teeth Restored to Comfort and Usefulness. 

wJ,:fiV"'fii '''''V'^'^ '''' ^^^^'"^^'^^ i", ^idyaiice, throii-li the mail or witli one of the firm, either of 
wlioin \vill make appointment.^ tor liimself or his associate, a?^ may be preferred. 

GEOR GE BUBB & SONS, 






ftlBSAlB 



AND T DEALERS, 




F 





'^^xjLAXjXjL.ibA:&Fo:RT, i^Ensrisr'j^. 



CITY BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY. 

Corner Fourth and Market Streets, 

BREAD, PLAIN AND FANCY CAKES, ICE CREAM, 

Fruits, Nuts, Confectionery, &c. 



BIEDieaiE W. (DIEIDILIL^ 

Plumber, Gas § Steam Fitter 



l"i l.l. LINK IM.IMI!IX(; (JOODS. ('II AXDKLIKIJS, iJllACK 
KTS. AM) I'l.AIN AM) FAXCV LAMPS. 



No. 75 West Third Street, 



WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



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DUBLE & CORNELL, 

Druggists and Pharmacists 

Particular Attention given to Compounding Prescriptions. 

TOILET K,EQTJISITE;S: 
Cainphonitcd Glycerine Ice, Bay Hum Hair Tonic. 
Odontine, a Superior Tooth Wash. 

P^rairrant Bouquet Cologne, Rose and Pearl Dentifrice. 

A Fine Assortment of Hair, Nail and Tooth Brushes. 

Targest Slock of Toilet Soaps to be found in the (Uty 

DUBLE ik COKNELL, Cornrr F<HcrtJi and Pine Streets. 
>^^S|)ecial Rj^Ues to Students. 



T. J. FllNSTON, 



^aiimmmm^^mkm 



(). ,^. Spafp\>ki). 



FllANK S. ClAJ'I*. 



^ ^ wwMmwmM <ii if^m^ 



^mf^^ 



( Sm-rc.ssors to L. MrDotrcll A Co., 



DEALERS IN HARDWARE, WHITE LEAD, OILS 

GLASS AND BUILDING HARDWARE. 



Belting I; Saw Mill Supplies a Specialty. 



.a.g-s.icxjijTxje.^^11, xjvni^nLEnycEisrTS. 

^^d Agents Jor Uw South Ih n<1 Chilled rif,n\ M(fsun/\s Mi.rrd l*<(int. (tnd Cur 
riage Ilnrdtrnre. 

24 EAST THIRD STREET, WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



1). S. ANDKl S. 



\S M.LI AM <;iHS<)N. 



.1 A y\V.< (J I J'.SON. 



D. S. ANDRUS & QO. , 



Dc^; I 1(M'^ ill 



Steinway,«s-Knal)e4-an(l'5'ri8Gl]8r'S' Pianos, 

WILCOX ^^ WHITE, ^^ SMITH-AMERICAN ORCANS, 

Sheet Music, Music and Instruction Books. 
/ PIANOS AND ORGANS RENTED BY THE MONTH. 

WAREROOMS, No. 17 WEST THIRD STREET, WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



v\ 



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FIRE INSURANCE! 







51 West Fourth Street, 




'I ▼-•' 



7 ??EJ^ 



■% 



■<■ 



WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Best Arnericap and Foreign Gorppanies Represented. 

(Jet our rate's juul t'Xauiiiie the Htandin^ of our Coiiipaiiies before iiiHiiriuLr elsewhere. 



WESTERN RAILROAD TICKETS 

Sold over the Leading' Kaih-oads of {.\u) United States. This i» the pUic.e to buy your Raih'ojul 

Tickets. Call and i^et lintes, 'I'iuie Tabh'^ and Mhi)s, free. 



DISTRICT LAND AGENCY NORTHERN PACIFIC R. R. CO. 

I'ricen raii*;ii)<j; frou) $'U>{) to $4.00 per acre. Oii(--!ixth cash, bahiiu-e in five annual payments. 
Call and «,'et I'ublieations. I, and Maps, ifec... free. 



Agency Anchor Line of Steamers. 

l^'TiLSHeugers booked at tliroujj;h rates to and from any Seai)ort or H. H. Station in the world. 

Full satisfaction s;uaranteed all ))asseni^ers. 

(JaI.I., TKI.KIMION K OIJ WKITK FOK FrUTlIKU INFOltMATION TO 

Academy of Music Building, WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 




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