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Dickinson Seminary 


Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 





Dickinson Seminary 



September 5, 1904, to June 22, 1905. 







Opens Monday, September 4, and closes Friday, Decem- 
ber 15. Vacation sixteen days. 


Opens Tuesday, January 2, and closes Friday, March 23. 
Vacation nine days. 


Opens Monday, April 2, and closes Thursday, June 21. 
Vacation ten weeks. 



5 September, Monday— Fall Term Opened. 

9 September, Friday — Fall Term Reception. 

16 September, Friday— Term Entertainment by Music Department. 
29 September, Thursday — Recital by Seniors in Expression. 

4 November, Friday— Expression Recital by Miss Gilmore: "The Lane 

That Had No Turning."— Gilbert Parker. 

19 November, Saturday— Anniversary Belles Lettres Union Society. 
24 November, Thursday— Thanksgiving Day. 

5 December, Monday— Dickens' Christmas Carol by Expression Class. 
16 December, Friday— Fall Term Closed. 


2 January, Monday— Winter Term Opened. 

6 January, Friday— Winter Term Reception. 

9 January, Monday— Artists' Recital by Carl Webster, 'Cellist. 

26 January, Thursday— Day of Prayer for Colleges. 

22 February, Wednesday — Washington's Birthday Celebration. 

3 March, Friday — Children's Music and Expression Recital. 
21 March, Friday— Good Friday. 

24 March, Friday — Winter Term Closed. 

3 April, Monday— Spring Term Opened. 

20 April, Thursday— Entertainment by Expression Class: "Susan Clegg 

and Her Friend Mrs. Lathrop." 

25 April, Tuesday— Senior Piano Recital by Miss Emma Melvina Brewer. 

27 April, Thursday— Senior Piano Recital by Miss Blanche May Apple- 


4 May, Thursday— Campus Day. 

4 May, Thursday— Senior Expression Recital by Miss Hazel Elizabeth 

9 May, Tuesday— Senior Piano Recital by Miss Evelyn Slater Bartley. 

11 May, Thursday— Senior Expression Recital by Miss May Lillian Miller. 

15 May, Monday— Sophomore Music Recital. 

16 May, Tuesday— Senior Piano Recital by Miss Hannah May Villinger. 

29 May, Monday— Junior Piano Recital by Miss Mabel Ella Mohn. 

30 May, Tuesday— Junior Piano Recital by Misses Josephine Reading 

and Clara Lillydale Koser. 
1 June, Thursday — Chorus Class Concert. 
2, 3 June — Senior Final Examinations. 

5 June, Monday — Young Men's Prize Contest in Expression. 

6 June, Tuesday— Senior Expression Recital by Miss Jane Patterson 

8 June, Thursday— Mrs. Gray's Reception to Senior Class. 

12 June, Monday— Junior Piano Recital by Misses Elsie Brownell and 

Marion Lucas. 

15 June, Thursday— Young Women's Prize Contest in Expression. 

14, 15, 16 June — Final Examinations of the Junior, Sophmore and Fresh- 
man Classes. 

16 June, Friday, 8 P. M.— Exercises of Sophmore Class. 

17 June, Saturday — Reception by Senior Class. 

18 June, Sunday, 3.00 P. M.— Baccalaureate Sermon by Rev. Don S. 

Colt, D. D. 

18 June, Sunday, 6 P. M. — Song Service on Campus. 

19 June, Monday, 8 P. M. — Concert. 

20 June, Tuesday, 9 A. M. — Contest in Essays. 
20 June, Tuesday, 10 A. M. — SenioV Class Day. 

20 June, Tuesday, 2 P. M. — Junior Class Exercises. 
20 June, Tuesday, 4 P. M. — Glee Club Concert. 

20 June. Tuesday, 8 P. M.— Entertainment by Seniors in Expression. 

21 June, Wednesday, 9 A. M. — Contest in Hymn Reading. 

21 June, Wednesday, 10 A. M. — Reunion Tripartite Union Society. 

21 June, Wednesday, 2:30 P. M. — Literary Meeting of Alumni Asso- 

21 June, Wednesday, 4 P. M. — Business Meeting of Alumni Asso- 

21 June, Wednesday, 8 P. M. — Reunion and Banquet of Alumni Asso- 


22 June, Thursday, 9:30 A. M. — Commencement. 

22 June, Thursday, 2 P. M.— Annual Meeting of the Stockholders. 
22 June, Thursday, 2:30 P. M.— Annual Meeting of the Directors. 


Hon. THOMAS BRADLEY, President, Philadelphia. 

WILLIAM F. THOMPSON, Esq., Secretary, Williamsport. 

GEORGE W. HIPPLE, Esq., Lock Haven. 

THOMAS H. MURRAY, Esq., Clearfield. 

DeWITT BODINE, Esq., Hughesville. 

WILLIAM A. MAY, Esq., Scranton. 

ALEXANDER E. PATTON, Esq., Curwensville. 

Rev. SAMUEL A. HEILNER, D. D., Philadelphia. 


Hon. MAX L. MITCHELL, Williamsport. 

Hon. SETH T. FORESMAN, Williamsport. 

E. B. TUSTIN, Esq., Bloomsburg. 

S. W. RUTHERFORD, Esq., Laurelton. 

Dr. A. L. GARVER, Roaring Spring. 

WILLIAM L. SYKES, Esq., Buffalo, N. Y. 

CLARENCE E. McCLOSKEY, Secretary and Treasurer. 

REV. A. S. BOWMAN, Endowment Secretary. 

Miss S. EDITH ADAMS, Bookkeeper. 

Mr. ALBERT R. EVANS, Stenographer. 

Miss ANNIE L. SHEARER, Matron. 

Miss MARTHA R. KISNER, Assistant Matron. 


Central Pennsylvania Conference. 


Rev. C. W. WASSON. Rev. G. W. FAUS. 

Rev. E. M. STEVENS. Rev. F. G. SLEEP. 

Rev. J. A. SOUSER. Rev. E. H. WALLACE. 


Rev. GEO. E. KING. Rev. H. E. CROW. 



Rkv. WM. M. REILEY. W. R. blough. 


Prof. H. S. WERTZ. 

Philadelphia Conference. 



Baltimore Conference. 

REV. C. A. JONES. Rev. J. M. SLARROW, D. D. 



* Rev. JOHN R. DUNKERLY, A. B. ( President. 

REV. GEORGE M. GLENN, B. S., Vice President. 

MiSS MINNIE M. HOOVEN, M. E. L-, Recording Secretary. 

Mrs. V. T. RUE, B. S., Corresponding Secretary. 

GEORGE J. KOONS, Treasurer. 


Mrs. C. L. PEASLEE, B. S. 
Miss MARY C. AMES, A. B. 
Rev. J. H. MORTIMER, B. S. 











* Deceased. 


*REV. EDWARD JAMES GRAY, A. M., D. D. ( President, 
Ethics and Logic. 

Natural Science. 

Psychology, Literature, Greek and Roman History. 

Ancient Languages. 



Latin and Rhetoric. 


French and German. 

Academic Department. 

Assistant in Academic Department. 


History and Latin. 


Grammar and English Composition. 

Painting and Drawing. 


Director Instrutnental Music. 

M. WARNER— Philadelphia. 



(Diploma from Raff Conservatory.) 

MAX SCHWARZ — Frankfort-on-the-Main. 

DR. HANS VON BULOW — Frankfort-on-the-Main. 

* Deceased. 



MRS. E. B. COWLES— New York. 




Violin, 'Cello, Mandolin, Guitar. 

S. E. JACOBSOHN — Chicago Musical College. 
OVIDE MUSIN — New York. 

Vocal Music. 

CARX AIvVES— New York. 

Expression and Physical Culture. 


lectures, 1904-1905. 

Julius Ccvsar. 

Les Miserables. 

Study for Time and Eternity. 

Life in Japan. 

Life in the Making. 



Topics of General fnterest. 



Williamsport Dickinson Seminary 
Is an institution of high grade, with ample facilities for giving 
young ladies and gentlemen a superior education. It is organ- 
ized upon the plans which have been approved by long experi- 
ence, and adopted by the best schools in this country, embrac- 
ing all modern appliances in means and methods of instruc- 
tion. It was founded 1848, and is regularly chartered by the 
Legislature of the State of Pennsylvania, and authorized to con- 
fer degrees upon those who complete the prescribed Courses of 

The Seminary is under the patronage of the Central Penn- 
sylvania Conference, being owned and practically managed by 
the Preachers' Aid Society. As this investment was rather to 
promote the important work of higher Christian education than 
to make money, the paramount purpose is to combine thorough 
instruction and careful moral training with the comforts of a 
good home, at the lowest possible rates. 


Williamsport is one of the most beautiful and healthful places 
in the State. It has never been subject to epidemics of any 
kind. Many coming to the school in poor health have returned 
fully restored. 

In the last Census Report it is rated as the fourth healthiest 
city in the United States. Dr. Benjamin Lee, Secretary of the 
State Board of Health, in his last official report, says : "Wil- 
liamsport continues to be the banner city as regards sanitation 
and death rate in Pennsylvania." 

The city is situated on the West Branch of the 
Susquehanna River, has a population of more than thirty thous- 
and, is widely known for its intelligence, its enterprise, the taste 
displayed in the character of its public buildings and private resi- 
dences, and the moral appliances with which it is furnished. 
In small towns and villages the facilities for culture — intellect- 



ual as well as aesthetic and moral — are generally limited, rare- 
ly reaching beyond the institution itself, and hence student 
life must become monotonous, lacking the inspiration which a 
larger place with wider opportunities affords. Forty churches, 
an active temperance organization, and branches of the Young 
Men's and Young Women's Christian Associations, embracing 
many of the most earnest Christians in the community, with a 
large library, free to all, and accessible at all times, indicate 
some of the social and religious advantages accessible to the 
young people in Williamsport. 


The buildings occupy an eminence overlooking the city, and 
are surrounded by beautiful shade trees, while the grounds 
contain six acres, affording ample room for exercise and play. 
The buildings are brick, heated by steam, provided with fire 
escapes, and supplied throughout with pure mountain water. 
They are lighted with electric incandescent light. The system 
adopted embodies the latest improvements in generating and 
utilizing electricity for illuminating purposes, and insures en- 
tire safety from fire or shock, so that the wires may be handled 
without danger. The value of an illuminant which, consuming 
no oxygen, leaves the air perfectly pure and at the same time 
furnishes abundant light, cannot be overestimated. 

The main edifice, rebuilt and improved, compares favorably 
with the best school buildings in the country, and the Chapel is 
among the most attractive public halls in the city. 

Both departments are furnished with ample bathing facil- 
ities including tub and shower baths and all modern appliances 
for comfort, and in the entire arrangement of the buildings 
great care has been taken for the convenience and health of the 

The ladies' apartments are entirely separate from the others, 
and there is no association of the sexes but in the presence of 
their instructors. The happy influence, mutually exerted, in 
their association in the recitation room, at the table, and in the 
public exercises in the Chapel, is to be seen in the cultivation of 


a cheerful and animated disposition, in the formation of good 
habits and manners, in ardent devotion to study, and in the 
attainment of high moral character. These, with many other 
valuable results, have established the fact that the best plan for 
a school is, according to the evident design of Providence in the 
constitution of society, on the basis of a well-regulated Chris- 
tian family. 

The members of the faculty live in the building, eat at the 
same tables, and have constant oversight of all the students. 

Bradley Hall. 

The Music and Art building, named for Hon. Thomas 
Bradley, of Philadelphia, is an imposing structure, eighty-five 
feet long, fifty feet deep and four stories high. In architectural 
design and symbolic ornamentation it represents a very high 
type of utility and beauty. 

This commodious building is a part of a long-cherished pur- 
pose to provide a modern Music and Art conservatory which, in 
equipment of space and appliances, as well as in method and 
character of work, shall meet the increasing demands for wider 
opportunity and broader culture in what has come to be es- 
teemed an important factor in higher education of young peo- 
ple. We offer advantages for the study of music, vocal and 
instrumental, which compare favorably with the best music 
schools in this country, with the atmosphere of a high-toned lit- 
erary institution and the safeguard of a refined Christian home. 

Our directors and assistant teachers have studied abroad, as 
well as in the best schools in this country, and are thoroughly 
conversant with the latest and best methods of instruction. 

While chiefly devoted to the study of Music and Art, provis- 
ion is made in Bradley Hall for a swimming pool, a large and 
well furnished gymnasium and bowling alley for young ladies, 
with lockers, baths and all modern appliances for health and 
comfort added, as also a capacious Society Hall, a reading room 
and library. It is joined by an enclosed bridge with the main 
building of the Seminary, affording them easy and sheltered 
communication at all times. 


The New Bowling Alleys. 

Mrs. Helen Ferguson Tustin, an alumna of the institution, 
has erected and furnished for the use of the young ladies, a very 
fine double bowling alley. This generous recognition of the 
value of exhilarating exercise is highly appreciated, as it 
largely adds both to health and enjoyment. 

Through the generosity of W. L. Sykes, Esq., of Buffalo, 
N. Y., a member of the Board of Directors, the equipment 
of the men's gymnasium has been supplemented with a 
bowling alley that, in every detail, will compare with that 
of any school in the State. 


The value of physical culture is recognized. A large Cam- 
pus, with running track, ball and lawn tennis grounds for the 
gentlemen and lawn tennis courts for the ladies, furnishes stim- 
ulus and opportunity for outdoor athletic sports. 

The new Athletic Field toward which we have steadily 
looked and wrought, is completed and meets the highest de- 
mand. The ground graded and set apart for athletic uses is 
478 feet long and 300 feet wide. It will certainly compare fa- 
vorably with the best athietic fields among Seminaries and Col- 
leges, and being a part of the campus, will be wholly under the 
control of the Institution. 

As an adjunct to our fine athletic equipment, as well as a min- 
ister to health, a suitable room has been cemented on floor and 
side walls, and furnished with five shower and four basin baths 
for the young men. 

An efficient Athletic Association is organized among the stu- 
dents, under the direction of a Professor. A public entertain- 
ment is given in behalf of the Association once a year. A 
Gymnasium, forty by sixty feet, supplied with the best modern 
appliances for physical culture, is maintained for the use of the 
gentlemen, under proper regulations. All young men, not 
physically incapacitated, may be required to take systematic ex- 
ercise in the Gymnasium from two to three hours per week dur- 


ing Winter term. They will provide themselves with an ap- 
propriate gymnasium suit, including shoes. 

Lectures on health will also be given from time to time, by 
an eminent physician. 

Rooms and Furniture. 

The rooms are larger than in most boarding schools, being 
sixteen by thirteen feet and nineteen and a-half by nine and 
a-half feet. 

Experience shows that, except in rare instances, a student is 
more contented and does better work with a room-mate than 
when alone, hence rooms are arranged for two occupants. 
Changes are made when the assignment proves unsatisfactory. 

A student rooming alone will be charged $12 extra a term, 
which must be paid when the room is taken. 

Rooms for young men are furnished with single enameled 
iron and brass bedsteads, felt mattress and springs, wardrobe, 
washstand, table, chairs, bookcase, carpet, bedding, towels, 
mirror and crockery; but those who wish may provide carpet, 
bed clothing, mirror and towels, for which they will be allowed 
a discount of ten dollars a year. Dressing bureaus may be 
rented for one dollar a year for each student. 

All rooms for young ladies are entirely furnished ; but stu- 
dents may provide towels and bed clothing (for single beds) for 
which they will be allowed a discount of five dollars a year. 


Charges per school year for boarding, laundry, (12 plain 

pieces per week), heat, light, tuition in regular branches and 

room entirely furnished, are $253.50, distributed as follows : 

Fall Term $97.50 

Winter Term 78.00 

Spring Term 78.00 


Church Sittings — per term 50 

Gymnasium — per term 50 

Reading Room — per term 25 

Without tuition in any department : 

Fall Term $80.00 

Winter Term 64.00 

Spring Term 64.00 


We ask those who are seeking education for themselves, and 
parents who contemplate sending- their children to a boarding 
school, to note carefully the fact that we furnish everything em- 
braced in a thoroughly equipped boarding school, with all the 
comforts of a good home, including a large, airy and complete- 
ly furnished room, in a beautiful and healthful location, in 
courses of study which prepare the student for business, for 
professional life, or for the lower or higher classes in college at 
the low rate of $253.50 a year. 

Persons applying for rooms will please state whether they 
wish them furnished entirely or in part. Rooms will not be 
furnished for less than a term. 

Students in Chemistry are charged for 

General Chemistry — per term $3.00 

Qualitative Analysis — per term 4.00 

Students in Physics are charged for 

Physical Laboratory — per term $1.00 


Special discounts are made on all bills, except tuition in Or- 
namental Branches, when two enter from the same family at the 
same time ; to all Ministers ; all persons preparing for the Min- 
istry or Missionary work, and all who are preparing to teach. 

These discounts are credited at the close of each term, and 
may be withdrawn at any time if the scholarship and deport- 
ment of the beneficiary are not satisfactory. The bills of those 
receiving discounts must be paid or secured each term. 


Term bills are payable in advance, one-half at opening and 
the balance at the middle of the term. 

Twenty-five per cent, will be added to the ordinary rate per 
week for board, laundry, heat, light and room, when students 
leave before the end of the term. There will be no reduction 
or discount in boarding or tuition for less than half a term, 
nor furnished room for less than a term. .Nor will there be 
any reduction for absence during a term except in case of 
protracted illness. 

Extra washing, ordinary pieces, 50 cents per dozen ; ladies' 
plain gowns, 20 cents each. 


Meals in dining room after regular table, 10 cents extra. 
Meals carried to rooms, in case of sickness, 10 cents each, or 25 
cents per day. 

When students are called away by sickness or providential 
necessity, moneys advanced will be returned, subject to condi- 
tions stated above. Students dismissed or leaving without the 
approval of the President may be charged for the full term. 

No reduction for board or tuition for absence of two weeks or 
less at the beginning, or the last four weeks before the close of 
the term. 

Five dollars must be deposited by gentlemen and two dollars 
by ladies with the Treasurer on entering, to cover damages that 
the students may do to the room or other property. This will 
be returned when the student leaves, but not before, in case no 
injury has been done. 


Pupils of good moral character will be received at any time, 
for a single term or longer period. 

Must arrange bills with the Treasurer before attending reci- 

Must take at least four studies, unless excused by the Fac- 

Must register and agree to comply with all rules and regula- 
tions of the school. 

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


This department is under the general direction of the Presi- 
dent, but an experienced and thoroughly competent Matron has 
immediate charge. The department commends itself by clean- 
liness, abundance of supply, excellence of quality, good cooking 
and adaptation to health. 



The discipline is firm, but mild and impartial. While every 
encouragement will be given to the orderly and studious, and 
due allowance be made for youthful indiscretion, yet the lawless 
and refractory cannot long remain among us. 

Merit and Demerit. 
A daily record is kept of all the exercises of the school, from 
which record the student will be graded. A record of demerits 
is also kept. Tardiness, unexcused absences from required ex- 
ercises, and all disorderly conduct, will subject the student to 
demerit marks. Such marks bring a private reproof before the 
Faculty, a public reprimand before the whole school, and may 
send the offender away. Sessional reports are sent to parents. 


Our system of government seeks to encourage self-control 
rather than control by statute law and rule. It deals with each 
one as an individual, as well as a part of the school, making each 
one largely the arbiter of his own immunities and limitations. 
This principle will be emphasized in the coming year. 

Manliness and womanliness manifested in a uniform recogni- 
tion of relations to school and school life ; appreciation of what 
opportunity means as a value and factor in the acquisition of 
learning and culture, and courteous, straightforward, truthful 
dealing with teachers and fellow students in matters pertaining 
to mutual associations in the life and work of the school, will 
earn and obtain such privileges as properly consist with the 
purpose for which school life is desired and maintained. 

But indolence, evasion of duties implied in the relations of 
student and school, unmanly or unwomanly attitude toward the 
life assumed in entering the school, and especially equivocation 
or prevarication in statement, bearing or living, will be treat- 
ed as weakness or positive vice, imposing such correctives and 
limitations as each individual case may demand. 


No student whose deportment is unsatisfactory will be al- 
lowed to contest for class honors. 


Religious Character. 
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary is not sectarian in any 
sense, but it is positively and emphatically Christian in its ad- 
ministration and work. By combining practical Christian 
teaching with thorough intellectual training, under the person- 
al supervision of Christian men and women, especially qualified 
by education and experience, the school has established a repu- 
tation among literary institutions and has won the confidence 
of the public in a degree of which its friends and patrons may 
be justly proud. 

Religious Services. 

Every boarding student is required to attend religious ser- 
vices in the Chapel daily, as well as public worship morning 
and evening every Sabbath, at such place as parents or guar- 
dians may designate, the President assenting, unless excused. 

A Bible reading or special service conducted by the Presi- 
dent, will be substituted for the evening services as often as may 
be deemed proper. 

N. B. — Each student must be supplied with a Bible, to be 
read, without note or sectarian comment, in the services of the 
Chapel. The whole school read in concert. 

To promote the spirit of worship, we advise each student to 
procure the Hymnal of the Methodist Episcopal Church, which 
is used in the Chapel services. 

A general experience meeting is held every Sabbath at half- 
past eight A. M., and generally a brief service of song at six 
P. M. Also a prayer and praise meeting on Wednesday evenings. 
Attendance upon these services is optional with the students. 

Religious Organizations. 
A Young Woman's Foreign Missionary Society has been in 
successful operation for years. This society acquires and dif- 
fuses missionary intelligence, creates and maintains an inter- 
est in the work of the General Society, and prepares its mem- 
bers for efficient service as centres of Christian influence at their 
homes when school days are ended. It has largely contributed 
to the education of a missionary for India. 


The Young Men's and Young Women's Christian Associa- 
tions maintain brief devotional meetings daily, and on the Sab- 
bath each hclds a special service of such character as circum- 
stances may seem to demand. 

Home Features. 

The Seminary is a boarding school of the highest grade, 
taking rank among the very best, with superior appointments 
and appliances for the health and culture of its students. It is 
also a well-ordered home. First of all, the President and his 
family reside in the building, forming a part of the school, and 
are always accessible to all its members. The wife of the 
President entertains the Young Woman's Missionary Society 
once a month in her apartments, and occasionally receives the 
entire school in her parlors, while in times of sickness she visits 
the students in their rooms, giving such suggestions and direc- 
tions as the experience of a mother may supply. Again, the 
members of the Faculty are so distributed throughout the 
building as to be readily accessible at any time for such help as 
the students may desire outside of the recitation room. Again, 
recognizing the value of social culture as a factor in preparation 
for a useful life, the President and the Faculty give a formal 
reception once each term to the whole school in the Chapel, 
which for the occasion is transformed into an attractive draw- 
ing room, while weekly informal "socials," continuing from 
thirtv minutes to an hour, after the public Friday evening en- 
tertainments, relieve the monotony of routine work, cultivate a 
cheerful spirit and meet the natural desire for social pleasures. 
In these and all practicable ways an appeal is made to the high- 
er elements in the nature : mutual interest inspires mutual re- 
spect ; opportunity is afforded to study character, and the school 
becomes a pleasant and safe Christian home, as well as a place 
for careful mental and moral training. 

Special Lectures. 

Special lectures in the form of familiar talks will be given 
each term by the President. These lectures will cover the dis- 
cussion of social ethics, the care of health, how to eat, how to 


work, how to play, how to rest, current literature and current 
events in relation to school life, with other subjects which may 
be helpful to young people who wish to make the most of op- 

The President will also give a course of lectures to young men 
preparing for the ministry, covering such themes as may be of 
value to them as preachers, as pastors and as citizens. Attend- 
ance at these lectures is required of all candidates for the min- 

Lectures on current events, phases of school life and work, 
distinguished characters, science, literature, art, travel and kin- 
dred subjects, are given by members of the Faculty each Wed- 
nesday morning after Chapel services. 
Young Ladies. 

Constant and systematic efforts are made looking toward the 
general culture of the young ladies committed to our care. The 
lady members of the Faculty take personal interest in all 
things pertaining to their welfare, and are intimately asso- 
ciated with them in recreation hours. 

Every Saturday short lectures are given to all young ladies 
on social culture, literature, art and kindred topics. 

Young ladies are chaperoned to and from church in the 
evenings, to entertainments, to games, to trains and on drives. 
They may only receive calls from gentlemen on written request 
from parents or guardians addressed to the President. 


Our methods are modern, and adapted to the need of the stu- 
dents. No pains are spared to give thorough, practical and 
scholarly training in all departments by teachers of superior at- 
tainments and experience. Besides instruction in connection 
with the text book, lectures illustrated by experiments are given 
from time to time. 

Students in Music have opportunity to hear distinguished 
artists, which is of great advantage in acquiring a correct 
taste, as also in enlarging their knowledge. In addi- 
tion to frequent Recitals by musicians of recognized 
ability, eminent musicians from a distance frequently give con- 
certs, to which our Music pupils are admitted at reduced rates. 


Post-Graduate Work. 
We are prepared to do post-graduate work in Modern Lan- 
guages, Music, Art, Chemistry and Physics. 

Literary Exercises. 

In addition to class work, public exercises are held in the 
Seminary Chapel every- Friday evening, at which the Juniors 
and Seniors in literary courses read essays or deliver original 
speeches, interspersed with vocal or instrumental music, fur- 
nished by the Music Department. 

Literary Societies. 
There are three flourishing Literary Societies connected with 
the Seminary — the Belles Lettres, the Gamma Epsilon and the 
Tripartite Union. The first two are in the gentlemen's and the 
last in the ladies' department. Each has a well furnished hall 
and a judiciously selected library, aggregating more than two 
thousand volumes. 

Reference Library. 

By the generosity of Mr. Alexander E. Patton, a Director of 
the Seminary, the foundations of a Reference Library have been 
laid. Already many volumes, selected with intelligent discrim- 
ination, comprising the latest and best publications in the va- 
rious departments of History, Language, Literature, Science, 
Theology. Music and Art. are accessible to all students. 

It is intended to make this library increasingly valuable, not 
so much by the number as by the quality of the books it contains. 
We appeal earnestly to all friends of the Seminary, and 
especially to former students, to send contributions in money or 
in books of standard value. No others are desired. 

Mrs. A. P. Dysart, the daughter of Rev. James Curns, do- 
nated one hundred and seventy volumes from her father's li- 
brary for such use as the President of the Seminary deemed 
best. These books are placed in the Reference Library and are 
designated the "Rev. James Curns' Alcove." They are of 
special interest and value to young men preparing for the min- 



If those preparing to teach desire it, a Normal Class will be 
organized during the Fall and Spring terms. The Course will 
comprehend special instruction by lectures on the Theory and 
Methods of Teaching by the President. No extra charge will 
be made. 

Candidates for the Ministry. 

A preacher who can, when necessary, conduct the singing in 
a prayer meeting and in a revival service, acquires a power for 
good which cannot otherwise be attained. Indeed, the useful- 
ness of a preacher is largely augmented by a knowledge of 
music and ability to sing. Recognizing this fact, we have ar- 
ranged to give weekly lessons in singing and careful instruction 
in voice culture to all young men who are preparing to preach, 
at the nominal cost of one dollar per term. This provision also 
includes young women who are perparing for either home or 
foreign missionary work. 

Students of Limited Means. 

We have organized a system by which a limited number of 
students may earn a part of the cost of education. 

We now give light employment, not appreciably interfering 
with study, to twenty-five young men and three young women, 
paying from ten to twenty-five per cent, of the bills. Appli- 
cants for these positions are enrolled and vacancies are filled in 
the order of application, preference being given to those in the 
school. Applicants must be recommended by their pastor, or 
some responsible person, as worthy of help. No one will be re- 
tained who is not earnest in his studies and faithful to all re- 
quired duties. 


Various Boards of Education accumulate beneficiary funds 
which are loaned to needy and worthy students upon recom- 
mendation of the home church and the approval of the Faculty. 

These loans are for a specified amount, without interest while 
the student is at work in this institution and for two years after- 


Advice to Parents. 

i. Try to have your children here on the first day of the term, 
but not before, as we shall not be ready to receive them. The 
classes are formed on the second day, and it will be better for all 
concerned that the student start regularly with his class. 

2. If possible, do not call them away during the session. 
When called home during the term, the time of going and re- 
turning must be specified in the request. Absence, if only for 
a few days, disarranges the class, and is generally the beginning 
of irregularity on the part of the student. 

3. Do not allow your children to leave the school before the 
examinations, unless it cannot be avoided. Serious inconven- 
ience to all concerned often arises from a neglect of this caution. 

4. Supply them very sparingly with spending money. 
Parents cannot be too cautious on this point. 

5. Select for your child one of the instructors as a patron, to 
distribute his funds. In this way a more judicious use of 
your money will be made, and your child will be kept from 
many temptations. 


The gentlemen should be provided with an umbrella, and also 
a pair of slippers to be worn in the room. The ladies must be 
supplied with thick walking shoes, and umbrella, India rubber 
overshoes, water-proof cloak and a suit for exercise in the Gym- 
nasium. Their attire for general use should be neat and simple, 
but not elegant or expensive. All zvearing apparel must be 
plainly marked with full name of the owner. We suggest that 
in addition to towels, napkins and napkin ring, each pupil bring 
a knife, fork and spoon, for use in case of sickness. 

Day Pupils. 

A large, well-lighted, well-ventilated study room, properly 
furnished with desks, is provided for our day pupils. 

Recitations will not be heard in this room, but a thoroughly 
competent person will have charge during the school hours of 


the day and direct students in their work, giving especial atten- 
tion to backward pupils and those who have not learned how to 

Day pupils in the Primary branches will be charged $10.50 
for Fall term and $8.00 for Winter and Spring terms each ; in 
higher branches $21.00 for Fall Term and $17.00 for Winter 
and Spring Terms each. 

All day students pursuing regular studies will be required to 
observe the following rules : 

1. Attend Chapel exercises, unless excused by the President. 

2. Spend the intervals between recitations in the study room. 

3. Present written excuse from parent or guardian for all 

4. Must not visit the rooms of boarders without permission. 

5. Must deposit $1.00 with the Treasurer of the Seminary 
when they enter to cover damage to Study Hall or other prop- 
erty. This will be returned when the student leaves, but not 
before, providing no injury has been done. 


Students who make a term record of eighty per centum and 
upward in all subjects will not be required to take examinations 
in those subjects in which they have made a term record of 
ninety per centum and upward ; but if the term standing in any 
subject falls below eighty per centum examinations will be re- 
quired in all subjects pursued during the term. 


The scientific department is furnished with very complete 
outfits of Physical and Chemical Apparatus. The new Chem- 
ical Laboratory meets a long-felt want in this department. A 
large room, with the best light, has been fitted with the most 
approved modern appliances for Qualitative Analysis. Thirty- 
two new desks, each furnished with gas. sink and water, afford 
every advantage for individual work by the student. 


In the Museum — 

Alcoholic specimens of the Human Heart, Brain, Stomach, 
Kidneys and Intestines. 

Bock-Steger Models of Ear, Skin, Eye, Larnyx, Alimentary 
Canal, Lungs, Head, Brain and Tongue. 

A finely articulated Human Skeleton is accessible to the 
classes in Physiology and Anatomy. A valuable collection of 
Microscopic slides has been presented for the use of the De- 

A series of Drill ores, a collection of different Woods in 
the form of blocks, showing bark, grain and finished surface, 
and a collection of Polished Granite specimens. 

In Physical Apparatus — 

A Holtz Machine, Gold Leaf Electroscopes, Pith Ball Elec- 
troscopes, Ruhmkorff Coil, Morse Key and Register, a model 
Telegraphing Machine, a Queen's Superior Air Pump ; two 
large globes, Still, furnishing distilled water for all work in 
Chemistry, Oxyhydrogen Light with all accessories, a Queen's 
Excelsior Lantern, two Dynamos and a Camera. 

In Chemical Apparatus — 

Pair Delicate Balances, sensitive to one milligram, Assay Fur- 
nace, full set of Pipetts, Buretts and Graduates for Volumetric 

In the study of Botany — 

A large collection of rare Botanical specimens, gathered 
in Kentucky and mounted for use. 

Endowed Scholarships. 

Many young men and women, with large capacity for use- 
fulness, and ambitious to acquire an education, are limited in 
means. Comparatively little help, with such aid as the Semi- 
nary affords to worthy students, would suffice to supplement 
their resources. The interest on one thousand dollars, and in 
many instances the interest on half that sum, would inspire hope 
and stimulate the spirit of sacrifice in families and among 


friends that would secure to many young men and women of 
excellent promise, the mental training and moral culture of the 

This institution will be glad to accept endowed scholarships 
of any amount which may be constituted in the following man- 
ner : 

i. The founder of each scholarship shall have the privilege 
of naming it and of determining the conditions on which it shall 
be awarded. 

2. These scholarships may be maintained from year to year 
by the annual payment of the interest on the principal sum until 
the principal sum is paid. 

3. The income of a scholarship when not awarded shall be 
at the disposal of the President and Board of Directors. 

4. Applicants for a scholarship must present satisfactory tes- 
timonials of good moral character, and, to retain it, if awarded, 
must do satisfactory work. 

Mr. DeWitt Bodine, of Hughesville, Pa., an alumnus of the 
Seminary, has the honor of founding the first full scholarship in 
this institution. It is to be filled from the public schools of 
Hughesville by competitive examinations and is designated 

"The DeWitt Bodine Scholarship." 

It pays all expenses of board, tuition, etc., in any regular 
course of study. 

Who will imitate Mr. Bodine's example? Are there not 
generous men and women among our alumni and friends ready 
to invest a portion of their wealth where it will be secure and 
work for God forever ? Any sum will help, and four thousand 
dollars will found a ministry or missionary scholarship in this 
Institution and maintain it perpetually. 

The Alexander E. Patton Scholarship. 

Mr. Alexander E. Patton, of Curwensville, Pa., has founded 
a perpetual scholarship of one thousand dollars, the conditions 
of which are, that the interest on this sum shall be paid annually 


in equal amounts to the two applicants who attain a required 
rank highest in scholarship and deportment in the Junior class. 

The Elizabeth S. Jackson Scholarship. 

Mrs. Elizabeth S. Jackson, of Berwick, Pa., has founded a 
perpetual scholarship of five hundred dollars, the conditions of 
which are, that the interest on this sum shall be paid annually 
to the applicant who attains a required rank highest in scholar- 
ship and deportment in the Sophomore class. 

The William L. Woodcock Scholarship. 

Mr. Wiliam L. Woodcock, of Altoona, Pa., has founded a 
perpetual scholarship of five hundred dollars, the conditions of 
which are, that the interest of this sum shall be paid annually to 
the applicant who attains a required rank second in scholarship 
and deportment in the Sophomore class. 

The S. Q. Mingle Scholarship. 

S. Q. Mingle, of the City of New York, in the State of 
New York, founds a perpetual Scholarship in the Williamsport 
Dickinson Seminary, located in the State of Pennsylvania, by 
the payment of Five ($5,000) Thousand Dollars, to be known 
as the S. Q. Mingle Scholarship. 

The conditions of this Scholarship are : First, That the 
principal sum shall never be employed otherwise than as herein- 
after designated ; namely, as the foundation of a Scholarship in 
the said Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. Second, That the 
proceeds from this Scholarship, in interest or otherwise, shall be 
paid annually to the person or persons appointed to the Scholar- 
ship as hereinafter described. Third, That the proceeds may 
be paid to one or more persons as may be deemed best by the 
persons whose duty it is to fill it. Fourth, That the incumbent 
of this Scholarship shall be of good moral character ; of studious 
habits, making a record in scholarship and deportment approved 
by the President and Faculty of the said Seminary. Fifth, 
That the President of the said Seminary, with the approval of 
the Directors of the same, shall appoint the person or persons 
who shall hold the said Scholarship ; provided, however, that the 


donor may designate the person or persons to hold the Scholar- 
ship from year to year during his natural life. Sixth. That if 
for any reason the said Williamsport Dickinson Seminary shall 
cease to be conducted as an institution of learning under the 
auspices of the Methodist Episcopal Church this Scholarship 
shall revert to the estate of the said S. Q. Mingle. 

The Edward J. Gray Scholarship. 
The President of the Seminary has founded a perpetual 
scholarship of one thousand dollars, the conditions of which are, 
that the interest on this sum shall be paid annually, in equal 
amounts, to the two applicants who attain a required rank high- 
est in scholarship and deportment in the Senior Class. 

The Baltimore Scholarship. — The Woman's College of 
Baltimore extends to this Seminary the privilege of awarding 
annually to a lady graduate a scholarship of the cash value of 
Five Hundred ($500.00) dollars, entitling her to a four years' 
course of study in that College. 

The selection of the incumbent shall be made upon the nomi- 
nation of the President of the faculty of the institution from 
those young ladies, members of the graduating class, who shall 
have entered their names as competitors for the scholarship 
previous to the examination, and who shall be able to enter the 
Freshman Class without conditions. 

Contestants for these scholarships must register not later than 
the close of the Winter term. 

To aid any one who may desire by gift or will to found a par- 
tial or full scholarship to assist worthy young men or women 
in preparing for the ministry or mission work, or for any other 
useful occupation, forms are appended which may be used : 

I give, bequeath and devise to the Williamsport Dickinson 
Seminary, located at Williamsport, in the county of Lycoming, 
State of Pennsylvania, the sum of dollars (if stocks, 

bonds or other personal property specify same,) to be used for 
the purpose of (here state definitely the object for which the 
money or property is to be used) ; said corporation to have and 


to hold and to employ the same for the purpose above named 
and the receipt of the treasurer thereof shall be a sufficient dis- 
charge to my executors for the same. 

If real estate is to be given, this form will answer : I give, 
bequeath and devise to the Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, 
located at Williamsport, in the county of Lycoming, State of 
Pennsylvania, the following lands and premises (here describe 
definitely), to have and to hold, to said corporation, its succes- 
sors and assigns forever, the proceeds of which shall be em- 
ployed in (here describe the object). 

Means of Access. 

Williamsport is eight and a-half hours from New York, six 
hours from Philadelphia, nine hours from Pittsburg, six hours 
from Baltimore, three hours from Harrisburg, and three hours 
from Elmira, and is reached directly by the Pennsylvania, the 
Philadelphia & Reading, the Northern Central, the Philadel- 
phia & Erie, the New York Central railroads, which pass 
through the city, and as these have connections directly with all 
the great railroads, is readily accessible from all quarters. 

Graduates and Former Students. 

It may be safely estimated that from ten to twelve thousand 
persons have received Academic instruction, covering from one 
to four years in Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, while one 
thousand and eleven have completed the prescribed curric- 
ulum, graduating with the degrees 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 here, to send us 
their address, with any information concerning their personal 
history that may be of general interest, as we wish to compile a 
complete catalogue of all the students now living. 

There is a general meeting of the Alumni every 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 21, in the afternoon and evening. If vou cannot 
come, let us hear from you by letter. 

And now, may we not ask you to aid in enlarging the sphere 
and increasing the power of our Alma Mater? You can do 
much in many ways, but you can at least direct those looking 
for a good boarding school to ours, or send us their address on 
a postal card. Carry the Seminary in your heart. She is do- 
ing a worthy work, and earnestly asks her sons and daughters 
to help her. 



We shall not be ready to receive students before the first day 
of the term. On the second day classes are formed, a term 
schedule for recitations adopted, and lessons assigned. 

School duties, five days in the week, are assigned as follows : 
6.30 A. M., rising bell ; 7.00 A. M., breakfast; 8.00-9.20 A.M., 
recitations; 9.20- 9.40 A. M., Chapel; 9.40 A. M.-12.20 P. M.. 
recitations; 12.20-1.20 P. M., lunch hour; 1.20-4.00 P. M., reci- 
tations ; 4.00-5.40 P. M.j recreation ; 5.40-6.20 P. M., dinner ; 
6.20-7.00 P. M. , Sept.-April, recreation ; 6.20-7.30 P. M., May- 
June, recreation; 7.00-9.40 P. M., study; 10 P. M., retiring 

Students from other schools may enter any class on passing 
a satisfactory examination in the previous studies of the Course 
or their equivalents. The examination may be waived if the 
Faculty are assured, by certificates of scholarship or otherwise, 
that it is unnecessary. Certificates must be presented zvithin 
two weeks after admission. 

Invitation to visit any member of the school may be given 
only with the approval of the President. The person inviting 
or entertaining a visitor will be charged twenty-five cents per 
meal, which must be paid when the visitor leaves. Parents or 
brothers or sisters of the person inviting will be entertained one 
day without charge. 

Visitors will not be allowed on the halls nor in the rooms of 
students without permission. 

Students who are back in more than three studies in any year 
will not rank with the class of that year unless they have com- 
pleted equivalent advanced studies. 

German, covering two years, may be substituted for Greek in 
the College Preparatory Course. 


The language "elected" in the Courses of Science and Liter- 
ature and Practical Science will be retained throughout the re- 
quired two years. 

The ladies are allowed to substitute a course in Music, Draw- 
ing and Painting, German or French, for Greek and Analyt- 
ical Geometry and Calculus. 

The gentlemen may substitute two years in Greek or German 
for Analytical Geometry and Calculus. 

The election or substitution of German, French, Music or 
Drawing and Painting does not remit the regular tuition for 
these branches. 

Orthography, Etymology, Reading, Composition and Decla- 
mation are required of all students, except those exclusively in 
Music, Art and Elocution. 

In the departments of Ancient and Modern Languages the 
classes are practiced in oral and written exercises throughout 
the Course. 

The study of the English Bible, one lesson a week, is required 
in all Literary Courses. 

Essays by the young women and speeches by the young men, 
one each term, delivered at the regular Friday evening exercises, 
are required as a part of the Literary Courses in the Junior and 
Senior years. 



In order to meet the wants of a larger class of students, ten regu- 
lar Courses of Study are provided, namely: The Normal English, 
Belles Lettres, Science and Literature, Classical, Practical Science, 
College Preparatory, Art, Piano, Voice and Expression. Students 
may adopt any of these Courses exclusively, or may select such 
studies from them as they desire, subject to the approval of the 

The Normal English Course is designed to meet the increasing de- 
mand for teachers in our Common Schools, and is heartily com- 
mended to young ladies and gentlemen who desire thorough instruc- 
tion and drill in the English Branches. 

The Belles Lettres Course is especially arranged to accommodate 
young ladies who may wish to omit the Higher Mathematics beyond 
Elementary Algebra and Geometry. It thus affords opportunity to 
connect studies in Music and Art with a well-selected Course in Lit- 
erature and Science. 

The Course in Science and Literature is intended to give wider 
culture and more thorough mental discipline. It differs from the 
Classical Courses mainly in that it omits the Greek Language entire- 
ly, and makes Latin elective with German or French during the first 
two years. Before entering upon this Course the student must be 
thoroughly acquainted with the common English Branches. 

The Classical Course is much more extensive than is ordinarily 
pursued at Seminaries. It will compare favorably with the Curricu- 
lum adopted by our best institutions of learning. We offer it with 
entire confidence to young men who are preparing for professional 
life; also to young ladies who aspire to superior intellectual culture. 
The preparation for this Course is a thorough knowledge of the 
studies embraced in the Academic Course. 

The Practical Science Course covers the required preparation for 
admission to schools of Technology and to Industrial Courses in our 
best Universities and Colleges. However, it is especially arranged 
to meet the increasing demands for scientific and literary instruc- 
tion by those who contemplate an Academic training. As a prepara- 
tion for assured success in industrial occupations we heartily com- 
mend it. 

The College Preparatory Course is arranged for those who desire 
thorough instruction and systematic drill in all branches requisite 
for admission to our best Colleges and Universities. We commend 
it especially to parents who wish to place their children under the 
watchful care of experienced teachers, while they receive the liter- 
ary culture of a high-grade institution of learning and enjoy the so- 
cial advantages of a well-regulated Christian home. 



Academic Course. 

This Course will give thorough instruction and drill in the Com- 
mon English Branches and also prepare the Student for admission to 
the higher Courses. Classes are formed each term for beginning and 
advanced Students in Arithmetic, Grammar, Geography, History, 
Algebra, Geometry and Latin. 

Fall Term : 
Winter Term 
Spring Term : 

Fall Term : 

Winter Term 

Spring Term : 

First Year. 

( Arithmetic, (Milne.) 

< Grammar. 

( Geography, (Redway & Himnan.) 

Arithmetic, (Milne.) 

Grammar. [man.) 

Geography and Map Drawing, (Redway & Hin- 

( Arithmetic, (Milne.) 

-' Grammar. [man.) 

( Geography and Map Drawing, (Redway & Hin- 

Second Year. 

f Arithmetic, (Milne.) 

j Algebra, (Milne — Elements.) 

j Grammar. 

I Latin. 

[ Bookkeeping — optional. 

Arithmetic, Mental and Written, (Milne.) 

Algebra, (Milne — Elements.) 


History, American, (Montgomery.) 


Bookkeeping — optional. 

Arithmetic reviewed. 

English Composition, (Welch.) 

Latin — Caesar — (Grammar, Allen & Greenough.) 

History, American, (Montgomery.) 

Normal English Course. 

This Course is designed to accommodate young men and women 
whose time for school is limited, and especially those who are pre- 
paring to teach in our Common Schools. A Diploma will be given 
to those who complete the Course. 

Sophomore Year. 

Arithmetic, Written and Mental, (Milne.) 
English Grammar. 
Fall Term : -j Geography, (Redway & Hinman.) 

I Civil Government, (Young.) 
[ English. 



Winter Tepm 

Spring Term : 

Arithmetic, Written and Mental, (Milne.) 

Algebra, to Factoring, (Milne — Academic.) 

English Grammar. 

Geography, (Redway & Hinman.) 

History, American, (Montgomery.) 


Arithmetic, Written and Mental, (Milne.) 
Algebra, Factoring to Simple Equations, ( Milne- 
English Grammar. [Academic. 
History, American, (Montgomery.) 

Fall Term : 

Winter Term : 

Spring Term 

Junior Year. 

Physical Geography, (Davis.) 

Algebra, Equations to Exponents, (Milne — Aca- 

Physiology, Briefer Course, (Colton.) [demic. ) 



Rhetoric. [ — Academic.) 

Algebra, Exponents to Ratio and Proportion, (Milne 

Rhetoric. [vised.) 

Geometry, Books I. and II., (Wentworth's Re- 
Latin — Caesar — (Grammar, Allen & Greenough.) 
Arithmetic Reviewed. 

Fall Term : 

Winter Term 

Spring Term : 

Senior Year. 

' English History, (Higginson & Chauning.) 
American Literature, (Pattee. ) 
Physics, (Gage's Revised. ) 

Latin — Caesar — (Grammar, Allen & Greenough.) 

f History, General, (Myers.) 
English Literature. 
Psychology, (Halleck.) 
Physics, (Gage's Revised. ) 

Theory and Methods of Teaching — Weekly Lee- 
English, [tures. 

f Psychology, (Halleck.) 
English Literature. 
Botany, (Bergen's Foundations.) 
History, General, (Myers.) 

Theory and Methods of Teaching — Weekly Lee- 
English, [tures. 



Course in Science and Literature. 

Upon completing the following- Course the Student will be 
entitled to the Degree of Bachelor of Science. Those not wishing to 
take the whole Course can pursue such studies as they desire, subject 
to the action of the Faculty. 

Fa h, Term 

Winter Term 

Spring Term 

Sophomore Year. 

f English History, (Higginson & Channing. ) 

Physical Geography, (Davis. ) 

Civil Government, (Young.) [demic.) 

Algebra, Equations to Exponents, (Milne — Aca- 

Latin. } 

German. - Elective. 
| French. ) 
[ English. 

( History, General, (Myers.) 

j Rhetoric. [ — Academic. ) 

Algebra, Exponents to Ratio and Proportion^ Milne 
Geometry, Books I. and II., (Wentworth's Re- 
Latin. } [vised. ) 

I German. > Elective. 

I French. ) 

[ English. 

History, General, (Myers.) 


Algebra, complete, (Milne — Academic.) 

Geometry, Books III.-V. , (Wentworth's Revised. ) 
| Latin — Csesar — (Grammar, Allen & } 

German. [Greenough.) -Elective. 

] French. ) 

[ English. 

Fall, Term 

Winter Term 

Junior Year. 

American Literature, (Pattee.) 
Physiology, (Coltou. ) 

Physics. (Gage's Revised.) [vised.) 

Geometry, Books VI. -VIII., (Wentworth's Re- 
Latin — Csesar — (Grammar, Allen & ~) 
German. [Greenough.) -Elective. 

French. ) 


f English Literature. 

Physics, (Gage's Revised.) 
| Trigonometry , ( Wells. ) 
-| Latin— Virgil — (Greenough. ) ) 

I German. 
I French. 
[ English. 





Spring Term 



Fall Term : 

Winter Term 

Spring Term 

f Botany, (Bergen's Foundations. ) 

I Political Economy, (Walker. ) 

| English Literature. 
Trigonometry, Spherical, (Wells 
Latin — Virgil — (Greenough.) ) 

I German. 

I French. 

[ English. 

Senior Year. 

f Moral Science. 
Geology, ( Brigham. ) 
Astronomy, (Todd.) 
Latin — Virgil — (Greenough.) ) 

Analytical Geometry, (Wentworth.) \ 


Chemistry — with Lectures, (Remseu.) 

Psychology, (Halleck.) 

Latin — Cicero — Orations I. -IV., (Cati-> 

Calculus, (Nichols.) [line.)jT 


Psychology, (Halleck.) 

Chemistry — with Lectures, (Rernsen.) 


Latin— Cicero, four selected Orations. ) 

Calculus, (Nichols.) f 





Belles Lettres Course. 

Upon completing this Course the Student will be entitled to the 
Degree of Mistress of English Literature — M. E. L. 

Sophomore Year. 

f English History, (Higgiuson & Channing. ) 

English Composition, (Welch. ) 
I Arithmetic, (Milne.) 
Fall Term : -J Latin. ) 

German. - Elective. 
| French. ) 
[ English. 
f American History, (Montgomery.) 

| Algebra, to Factoring, (Milne — Academic.) 
Winter Term : ■{ Latin. \ 

German. [-Elective. 
| French. j 
1 English. 

Spring Term 

American History, (Montgomery.) 
j Rhetoric. [Academic. ) 

| Algebra, Factoring to Simple Equations, (Milne — 
-j Latin — Caesar — (Grammar, Allen & ) 

German. [Greenough. ) '> Elective. 

I French. ) 

I English. 



Junior Year. 

f American Literature, t'Pattee.) 

Physiology, ( Colton. ) 
| Civil Government, (Young.) 
Fall Term : ■{ Latin— Caesar— ( Grammar, Allen & ) 

German. [Greenough. ) - Elective. 

| French. ) 

[ English. 

[" History, General, (Myers.) 

English Literature. [vised. ) 

I Geometry, Books I. and II., (Wentworth's Re- 
WiNTER Term : ■{ Latin— Virgil— (Greenough. ) ) 

German. V Elective. 

I French. ) 

L English. 

f History, General, (Myers.) 

English Literature. 
I Botany, (Bergen's Foundations. ) 
-{ Latin — Virgil— (Greenough. ) ") 

German. [ Elective. 

I French. J 

L English. 

Senior Year. 

Moral Science. 
Geology, (Brigham.) 
Astronom}', (Todd.) 
Physics, (Gage's Revised.) 

r Psychology, (Halleck.) 

I Logic. 

■{ Chemistry— with Lectures, (Remsen. ) 

Puysics, (Gage's Revised.) 
{ English. 

f Psychology, (Halleck.) 
Chemistry — with Lectures, (Remsen.) 

Spring Term : 

Fall Term : 

Winter Term 

Spring Term 

College Preparatory Course. 

This Course is arranged for those who desire to prepare for 
admission' to any American College or University. Students may 
enter at any point for which they are prepared. Those completing 
the Course will receive a Diploma. 

Sophomore Year. 

Fall Term 

f Latin. 
English Composition, (Welch.) 
English History, (Higgiuson & Channing. ) 



Winter Term 

Spring Term 


Algebra, to Factoring, (Milne — Academic.) 


American History, (Montgomery.) 


' Latin — Caesar, Book II., — (Grammar, Allen & 
Greeuough. ) 
Algebra, Factoring to Simple Equations, (Milne — 
Rhetoric. [Academic. ) 

American History, (Montgomery.) 

Junior Year. 

I., (Grammar, Allen & 



Milne — Aca- 

f Latin — Caesar, Book 

Greenough. ) 
| Greek— First Greek Book, (White.) 
Fall Term : -j Goodwin. ) 

Algebra, Equations to Exponents, ( 
| Physics, (Gage's Revised. ) 
[ English. 

f Latin— Virgil. Book I. and Scansion, (Greenough.) 

I Greek— First Greek Book, (White.) (Grammar, 


Winter Term : ■{ Physics, (Gage's Revised.) [Milne— Academic.) 

Algebra, Exponents to Ratio and Proportion, 

| Geometry — Books I. and II., (Wentworth's Re- 

[ English. [vised.) 

Latin — Caesar, Books III. and IV. 
Latin— Virgil, Books II. and III., (Greenough.) 
^ Greek-Anabasis, 8 chapters, (Goodwin. ) 

Geometry— Books III.-V., ( Wentworth's Revised.) 

Roman History, (Myers.) 


Fall Term 

Winter Term : 

Spring Term 

Senior Year. 

Latin — Virgil, Books IV.-VL, (Greenough.) 
Latin — Prose Composition, (Daniel.) [Goodwin.) 
Greek — Anabasis, complete Books I. and II., 
Geometry — Solid, Books VI. -VIII., (Wentworth's 
[ English. [Revised.) 

Latin— Cicero — Catiline Orations, (Allen & Green- 
ough. ) 
Greek — Anabasis, Books III. and IV., (Goodwin.) 
Greek — Iliad, Book I., (Seymour.) 
Greek History, (Myers.) 

Latin — Cicero, ( Pro Archia and three others. ) 

Latin — Virgil — Bucolics and Ovid. 

Greek — Iliad, Books II. and III., (Seymour.) 

Greek Prose, ( Woodruff. ) 

Classical Geography, (Tozer) — with Ginn's Atlas. 




Fall Term 

Winter Term 

Spring Term : 

Fall Term 

Classical Course. 

Upon completing- the following Course the Student will be entitled 
to the Degree of Bachelor of Arts. Those not wishing to complete 
the Course can pursue such studies as they desire, subject to the 
action of the Faculty. 

Freshman Year. 

f Latin — Beginner's Book. 

| Civil Government, (Young. ) 

I English History, (Higgiuson & Channiug. ) 

[ English. 

(Latin — Beginner's Book. 
Algebra, to Factoring, (Milne — Academic.) 
Greek History, (Myers.) 

(Latin — Ceesar, Book II. [Academic.) 

Algebra, Factoring to Simple Equations, (Milne — 
Roman History, (Myers.) 

Sophomore Year. 

f Latin — Caesar, Book I. 
Greek— First Greek Book, (White.) 
Algebra, Equations to Exponents, (Milne — Aca- 
Physiology, (Colton.) [demic.) 


C Latin — Virgil, Book I., (Greenough.) 
Greek— First Greek Book, (White.) 
Algebra, Exponents to Ratio and Proportion, 
(Milne — Academic. ) [vised. ) 

I Geometry — Books I. and II., (Wentworth's Re- 

| Rhetoric. 

[ English. 

Latin— Virgil, Books II.-IIL, (Greenough.) 

Greek — Anabasis, 8 chapters. 

Algebra, complete, (Milne — Academic.) 

Geometry — Books III.-V., (Wentworth's Revised.) 



Junior Year. 

f Latin— Virgil, Books IV. -VI. 

I Greek — Anabasis, complete, Books I. and II. 

-j Geometry— Solid, Books VI. -VIII., (Wentworth's 

I Physics, (Gage's Revised.) [Revised.) 

[ English. 

Latin — Cicero, Orations I. -IV., (Catiline.) 

Greek— Iliad, Book I. 

Trigonometry, (Wells.) 

Physics, (Gage's Revised.) 

English Literature. 


Winter Term 

Spring Term 

Fall Term 

Winter Term 



Spring Term 

Fali, Term : 

Winter Term : 

Spring Term 

r Latin — Cicero, four selected Orations. 

I Greek— Iliad, Books II. and III. 

J Trigonometry, Spherical, (Wells.) ) ™ <.- 

| Political Economy, (Walker.) ]" ^ iectlve - 

| English Literature. 

[ English. 

Senior Year. 

Latin — Prose Composition, (Daniel.) 

Greek — Xenophon, Memorabilia. 

Moral Science. 

Geology, (Brigham.) 

Astronomy, (Todd.) 

Analytical Geometry, (Wentworth.) 

V Elective. 


Latin — Livy. 

Greek — New Testament 


Psychology, (Halleck. ) 

Chemistry — with Lectures, (Remsen.) 

Calculus, (Nichols.) 


Latin — Horace, Odes. ) -«, .. 

Greek— Prose, (Woodruff.) j ^ lectlve - 

Psychology, (Halleck.) 

Chemistry— with Lectures, (Remsen.)) ™ .. 

Calculus, (Nichols. ) \ Elective. 

Practical Science Course. 

Upon completing this Course the Student will receive the Degree 
of Bachelor of Elements. 

Faix Term : 

Winter Term 

Sophomore Year. 

' English History, (Higginson & Channing. ) 

Physical Geography, (Davis.) 

Civil Government, (Young. ) 

Latin. ~\ 

German. > Elective. 

French. ) 

Free-hand Drawing — twice a week. 
[ English. 

f History, General, (Myers.) 

I Rhetoric. 

| Algebra, to Factoring, (Milne — Academic. ) 

J Latin. } 

J German. - Elective. 

French. ) 
I Free-hand Drawing — twice a week. 
[ English. 



Spring Term 

f History, General, (Myers.) 

Rhetoric. [deinic.) 

| Algebra, Factoring to Equations, (Milne— Aca- 
J Latin — Caesar, (Grammar, Allen & "l 
| German. [Greenough. ) > Elective. 

I French. ) 

I Free-hand Drawing — twice a week. 
[ English. 

Winter Term 

Junior Year. 

f Physiology, (Col ton. ) 
Physics, (Game's Revised. ) [demic. ) 

Algebra, Equations to Exponents, (Milne — Aca- 
Fai,i, Term : •{ Latin — Caesar — (Grammar, Allen & 1 

I German. [Greenough. ) [ Elective. 

I French. j 

[ English. 

f Physics, (Gage's Revised.) [vised.) 

Geometry, Books I. and II., (Wentworth's Re- 
Algebra, Exponents to Ratio and Proportion, 

(Milne — Academic. ) 
Latin — Virgil — (Greenough. ) 
German. [ Elective. 


I English. 

f Political Economy, (Walker.) 

Botany, (Bergen's Foundations.) 
I Geometry — Books III. -V., (Wentworth's Revised.) 
Spring Term : -j Latin— Virgil— (Greenough.) " 

German. Elective. 



Fai,!, Term 

Winter Term 

Spring Term 

Senior Year. 

American Literature, (Pattee.) 

Geology, (Brigham.) 

Astronomy, (Todd.) [Revised.) 

Geometry — Solid, Books VI. -VIII., (Wentworth's 

Geometrical Drawing — twice a week. 


Chemistry — with Lectures, (Remsen.) 
Psychology, ( Halleck. ) 
English Literature. 
Trigonometry, (Wells.) 
Mechanical Drawing — twice a week. 
I English. 

Chemistry — with Lectures, ( Remsen. ) 

Psychology, (Halleck. ) 

English Literature. 


Trigonometry, Spherical, (Wells.) 




Course in History and Literature. 

This Course is arranged for ladies in answer to an oft-repeated 
request for special instruction in the branches which it includes and 
also for those who desire to connect these studies with Courses in 
Music, Art and Expression. Students joining' it with a Course in 
Music, Art and Expression will be classified accordingly, and, upon 
completing it, will be awarded a Diploma. 

Fal,l Term : 

Winter Term : 

Spring Term : 

Fali, Term 

Winter Term : 

Spring Term : 

Junior Year. 

English History, (Higginson & Chauning.) 
Civil Government, (Young. ) 
German or French. 

American History, (Montgomery.) 

Greek History, (Myers.) 


German or French:. 


American History, (Montgomery.) 


German or French. 


Senior Year. 

American Literature, (Pattee. ) 
French History, (Barnes.) 
German or French. 
L English. 

English Literature. 
Psychology, (Halleck.) 
German or French. 
{ English. 

English Literature. 
Roman History, (Myers.) 
Psychology, (Halleck.) 
German or French. 



First Year 

Second Year 

First Ykar 

Second Year 

Modern Languages. 


Otis' Grammar. 

Marchen, (Andersen.) 

Gliick Auf. , (Miiller and Wenckebach.) 

Classic Poems, memorized. 


vSight Reading. 

f Otis' Grammar, Syntax. 
Composition, (Harris.) 

| Immensee, (Sturm. ) 
Hoher als die Kirche, (Von Hillern.) 
Die Jungfrau von Orleans, (Schiller.) 

I Das Lied von der Glocke, (Schiller.) 

I Sight Reading, (Minna von Barnhelm. ) 

L Conversation. 


f Chardenal's Complete French Course. 
Contes et Legendes, (Guerber. ) 
Cinq Histoires, (Meras et Sterne.) 
Un Mariage d' Amour, (Halevy.) 
Dictation and Conversation. 

f Chardenal's Complete Course. 

Composition, (Easy Fables.) 

Le Prise de la Bastille, (Michelet.) 

L'Abbe Constantin, (Halevy.) 

Zaire, (Voltaire. ) 

Composition, (Franpois.) 

Sight Reading. 
[ Conversation. 

French and German entertainments of a varied character are fre- 
auently held. Scenes from plays, declamations and music form a part 
of the evening's entertainment. 


Fall Term, $G.67; Winter or Spring Term, $5.00. 

Courses in Reading. 

A knowledge of Literature is a requisite of general culture, yet ob- 
servation has shown that no branch of education is more neglected. 
The majority of students devote little time to a course of collateral 
reading, and consequently leave school without a well-defined taste 
for literature. To promote a correct use of the English Language, 
to enlarge the vocabulary, to develop a love for books, and to serve 
as an introduction to the English Classics, is the purpose of this 

To present a graded scheme in the study of literature is impos- 



sible, but the aim of this plan, which extends through four years, is, 
first, to gain the attention of the student by a pleasing narrative and 
then gradually to advance him to more solid subjects. 

Two works are read each term, except in the Academic and Soph- 
omore years, and an examination is given on each work, one at the 
middle and the other at the end of the term. The examination cov- 
ers the general points of plot, style, idiom and vocabulary. 

Academics and Specials. 

Fall Term : Uncle Tom's Cabin. — Stowe. 

Winter Term : Snow Bound. — Whittier. 

Spring Term : Selections from the Sketch Book. — Irving. 

Sophomore Year. 

Fall Term : Pilgrim's Progress. — Bunvan. 

Winter Term : Rime of the Ancient Mariner. — Coleridge. 

Spring Term : Vicar of Wakefield. — Goldsmith. 

Fall Term 

Winter Term : 

Spring Term 

Fall Term : 

Winter Term 

Spring Term : 

Junior Year. 

Ivanhoe. —Scott. 

The Princess. — Tennyson. 

Essay on Burns. — Carlyle. 

Shorter Poems. — Milton. 

Merchant of Venice. — Shakespeare. 

Sir Roger de Coverley Papers. — Addison. 

Senior Year. 

Julius Caesar.— Shakespeare. 

Silas Marner. — George Eliot. 

Speech on Conciliation with America. — Burke. 

Vision of Sir Launfal. — Lowell. 

Macbeth. — Shakespeare. 

Essay on Milton and Addison. — Macaulay. 

Students in the College Preparatory Course will be examined in the 
works required for entrance by the New England College Association, 
which are as follows: 

For 1906-7: Macbeth; Merchant of Venice; Sir Roger de Coverly 
Papers; Ancient Mariner; Ivanhoe; Lady of the Lake; 
Vision of Sir Launfal; Silas Marner; Vicar of Wake- 
field; Irving's Life of Goldsmith; Idylls of the King. 
Any student preparing for any particular College will be examined 
in the work prescribed by that College, upon application. The total 
cost of all books in these Courses does not exceed fifty cents per 


Department of Music. 

Miss Mary Trimble Stuart, Director. 

The aim in this department will be to give thorough instruction, 
both in the technique and the aesthetics of the art; and to this end 
only standard text-books and studies will be used. Students com- 
pleting the Course will receive a Diploma. 


A thorough course in Harmony and History of Music is obligatory, 
in both of which a satisfactory examination must be passed before 

An opportunity for practice in singing, sight-reading and cultiva- 
tion of musical taste, is given in the Chorus Class, which meets 
twice a week. This year they have studied The Fatherhood of God, 
a cantata by P. A. Schnecker; selections from A Collection of Glees 
and Part Songs, arranged by Max Spicker; Estudiantina, by Lacome; 
and church music. 

Students may enter the Courses in Instrumental or Vocal Music at 
any point for which they are prepared, and are advanced according 
to their ability and proficiency, not according to the number of terms 

Students not wishing to take the Graduating Piano Course may 
take a Course on the Reed Organ, selected by the teacher, and will 
be granted a Diploma, if they acquire ability in reading ordinary 
church music at sight, and in a manner sufficiently clear for purposes 
of accompaniment. 

A full Course of Violin Playing has also been prepared for the 
benefit of those who are seeking superior attainments in this depart- 

Pupils have Vocal Culture free of charge, in classes. Attendance 
at Lectures on Composers required. 

Weekly Musicals are held in Bradley Hall, in which all music stu- 
dents take part. They are not intended as concerts for the public, 
but to give an opportunity to become accustomed to an audience. 
Lectures on the lives of musicians and talks on current events in 
the musical world are given by the Director. Students have also op- 
portunity to play at the Friday rhetorical exercises held during the 
entire year, at the society anniversaries and during Commencement 

Ensemble Playing. 

To enable players to acquire proficiency in time and rhythm, con- 
siderable attention is devoted to work on two pianos (four hands 
and eight hands). 

Public Playing. 
Every graduate in Music is required to give a recital in the senior 
year. The program includes ensemble work, with examples of the 
classic, romantic and modern schools. 


Faculty Concerts. 

The music Faculty give public recitals three times a year. 

Artist Concerts. 

Lectures and recitals by the leading artists In the country are 
given both in the city and at the Seminary, which all music pupils 
have opportunity to attend. 

Course in Piano. 

First Year. 
Lambert, Selected Studies, Bks. I. and II. ; Bach, Little Preludes and 
Fugues ; Schumann, Album for the Young. 

Second Year. 

Lambert, Selected Studies, Bk. III.; Heller, Studies in Expression; 
Haydn, Selected Sonatas; Bach, Inventions edited by Bern. Boekel- 

Third Year. 

Cramer, Studies; Jensen, Studies; Kullak, Octave Studies; Boekel- 
mann, Wrist Studies, Thumb Studies; Mendelssohn, Songs Without 
Words; Bach, Well Tempered Clavichord edited by Bern. Boekel- 
mann; Beethoven, Selected Sonatas. 

Tuition in Instrumental Music. 

Piano or Reed Organ. 

Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons $22 60 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 18 00 

Single Lesson, or less than half term, each 100 

Use of Piano or Reed Organ Two Periods Bach Day. 

Fall term $ 5 00 

Winter and Spring Terms, each 3 75 

Additional periods at same rate. 

Pipe Organ, each Lesson 1 00 

Use of Organ, ten cents per hour. 

Violin, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 22 50 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 18 00 

Flute, Guitar, Banjo or Mandolin, Fall (long) Term, 30 Les- 
sons 15 00 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons : 12 00 

Theory of Music, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 22 50 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 18 00 

In case of sickness or unavoidable absence, lessons will be made 
up, if the teacher is notified beforehand. 


Specimen Program by Member of Senior Class. 

Prelude and Fugue Mendelssohn 

Papillons Schumann 

Waltz Schiitt 

Voglein Grieg 

Air de Ballet Moszkowski 

Hungarian Rhapsodie No. 2 Liszt 

Course in Vocal Music. 

Miss Emma Blanche Marot, Director. 

First Year. 

The course in voice as here laid down is not strictly followed. Exer- 
cises are adapted to the special needs of each voice — the object being to 
develop purity of tone first, through relaxation of the muscles of the 
throat and tongue. After this has been accomplished, mastery of the 
art of expression is developed. The senior year is devoted to dramatic 
expression and execution. 

Placing the Tone ; Breathing Exercises ; Study of all the Intervals of 
the Scale, with the Vowels ; Simple Songs. 

Second Year. 

Concone's Twenty-five Lessons; Sieber's Vocalizes, op. 131; Slow 
Trills and Simple Musical Figures; Concone's Fifteen Lessons; Vao- 
cai Exercises in Italian; Some Songs; Sight Reading; Music in 
America, by Ritter. 

Third Year. 

Garcia's Studies; Songs by the Best American and European Com- 
posers, including Mendelssohn and Schubert; Sight Reading and 
Lives of the Composers. 

Fourth Year. 

Vocalizes by Bordogni; Songs by Schumann, Franz and Rubin- 
stein; Scenas and Arias from Standard Operas and Oratorios; Sight 
Reading; Purity in Music, Thebaut. 

This year the following Cantatas have been studied and given in public 
by the Chorus Class: "The Romance of the Roses," Oliver King; 
" Young Lovel's Bride," Haesche ; selections from opera and oratorio. 

Tuition in Vocal Music. 

Vocal Culture, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons $22 50 

Vocal Culture, Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 18 00 

Vocal Culture in Class Free 

Classes in Sight Reading, per month, each 1 00 

Chorus Class, adults, Fall (long) Term 3 00 

Chorus Class, adults, Winter or Spring Term 2 50 

Chorus Class, children, per Term, each 1 50 


Course in Art. 

Mrs. Julia Lawrence Gassaway. 

This department is under the direction of a lady of rare ability and 
wide culture. Having added to the usual Art Curriculum of a Sem- 
inary the regular course at a School of Design, she is thoroughly 
qualified to meet the most rigid 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 Pastel, 
Crayoning and China Decorating— Portrait Crayoning being a spe- 
cialty. The Course in Oil embraces Landscape and Portrait Paint- 

Students desiring a full course in this department will, upon satis- 
factory advancement in all its branches, be entitled to a Diploma. 


Painting in Water Colors, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons $15 00 

Painting in Oil, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 15 00 

Portrait Painting, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 25 00 

Portrait Crayoning, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 15 00 

Photograph Painting, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 15 00 

China Decorating, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 15 00 

Crayon Drawing, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 9 34 

Pencil Drawing, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons 8 00 

Mechanical Drawing, Fall (long) Term, 30 Lessons, single 

Pupils 15 00 

Free-hand or Mechanical Drawing, in classes of three or more 4 00 

Winter or Spring Term one-fifth less than Fall Term. 

Single Lessons, or less than half of a Term, each 75 

In case of sickness or unavoidable absence, lessons missed will be 
made up, if the teacher is notified beforehand. 

Miss Augusta Helen Gilmore, M. E. L. 

Expression is recognized as a most important branch of education. 
This department is under the supervision of a thoroughly qualified 
and experienced teacher, and will include a careful vocal drill, and 
practice in the entire range of expression. 

It is taught as an art, resting upon recognized laws of nature, 
which are so explained and illustrated as to give a thorough under- 
standing of all the principles upon which this art is based. 


The orator is educated, not by fashioning him after certain 
models, but by quickening and developing all the intellectual facul- 
ties, cultivating the imagination, disciplining all the agents of ex- 
pression, and then leaving him free to express his thoughts and 
emotions in accordance with his own temperament. 

Every graduate in Expression is required to give a public recital. 

First Year. 

f Physical Culture. 

Voice Culture. 

Articulation, Inflection. 
Fall Term : -{ Elementary Gesture. 

Evolution of Expression, Volume I. 
I Animation and Smoothness in Rendering. 
[_ Declamation. 
f Physical Culture. 

Voice Culture. 
I Quality of Tone, Pitch, Force, Volume. 
Winter Term : ■{ Gesture. 

Evolution of Expression, Volume II. 
I Personality in Rendering. 
[ Recitation and Declamation. 
f Physical Culture. 

Voice Culture. 

Eradication of Faults iu Voice. 

Spring Term : \ Evolution of Expression, Volume III. 

Relation of Values and Tastes. 

Literary Analysis. 

Study of Merchant of Venice. 


Fall Term 

Winter Term 

Spring Term : 

Second Year. 

Hygienic Value of the Physical Culture Exercises. 

Voice Culture. 

Development of Resonance and Flexibility. 
-j Gesture. 

Evolution of Expression, Volume IV. 
| Sugges'iveuess in Rendering. 
[ Declamation. 

f Hygienic Value of the Physical Culture Exercises. 

Voice Culture. 
I Relation of the Voice to Imagination and Emotion. 
-{ Perfective Laws of Art, Volume I. 

Self-Command and Progres-iveness in Rendering. 
| Analvsisof " Hamlet," "Julius Ctesar " and " Mac- 
l ' beth." 

f Hygienic Value of the Physical Culture Exercises. 

Voice Culture. 
I Gesture. 
-{ Perfective Laws of Art, Volume II. 

Positiveness and Persuasiveness in Rendering. 
I Diamntic Personation. 
1 Scenes from Shakespeare. 



Winter Term 

Third Year. 

f Aesthetic Value of Physical Culture Exercises. 

Voice Culture. 
| Relation of Pitch to Resouance. 
Fall Term : -J Lectures on Gesture. 

Perfective Laws of Art, Volume III. 


Study of Shakespeare. 

Aesthetic Value of Physical Culture Exercises. 

Voice Culture. 

Misuses of Voice, Causes and Cure. 

Adaptation of Selections for Public Reading. 
i Translation of Gestures at Sight. 
| Perfective Laws of Art, Volume IV. 
[ Recitation. 

f Normal Work in Physical Culture. 
I Normal Work in Voice Culture. 

Application of the Steps in the Evolution of Ex- 
pression to Dramatic Forms. 
Spring Term : \ Normal Work in the Evolution of Expression. 

Interpretative Study of " The Merchant of Venice," 
"Hamlet," "Macbeth" and "Julius Caesar. " 
I Literary Analysis. 
[ Bible and Hymn Reading. 

Course of work in the Gymnasium: Emerson System of Physical 
Culture; Body Building Exercises; Apparatus Work. 

Students are examined physically when admitted to the Gymna- 
sium, and then systematically prepared, by a series of exercises, for 
intelligent use of apparatus. 

Tuition in Expression. 

Private Lessons: 

Fall Term, 30 Lessons $15 00 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 12 00 

Lessons in Classes (of four or more) : 

Fall Term, 30 Lessons 5 00 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 4 00 

Physical Culture. 

Private Lessons: 

Fall Term, 30 Lessons $15 00 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 12 00 

Evening Classes (of twelve or more) : 

Term, Twelve Lessons 2 50 


Private Lessons: 

Fall Term, 30 Lessons $15 00 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 

Lessons in Classes (of four or more) : 

Fall Term, 30 Lessons 

Winter or Spring Term, 24 Lessons 

12 00 

6 00 
4 00 


Business Department. 

This Course is designed to give a thorough knowledge of the prin- 
ciples of business transactions. It may be pursued alone or in con- 
nection with other studies, thus accommodating those seeking a 
literary as well as those seeking only a business education. The 
time required to finish it will depend upon the proficiency of the pu- 
pil in the English branches, and the diligence with which he works. 


The Course will include instruction in the Common English 
branches, Bookkeeping, Single and Double Entry; Stenography; 
Typewriting, Business Correspondence, Business Papers of various 
forms, Civil Government and Political Economy. 


Students may enter the regular classes without additional cost for 
tuition, except for Bookkeeping, for which $5.00 per term of three 
months will be charged. 

Board, Room, Washing, etc., same as in other departments. 


This department offers all the opportunities for general culture 
afforded Students in other departments, assured by well-conducted 
literary societies, lectures, libraries, association with experienced 
teachers, and the refining influences of a Christian home. 


Students may enter this department at any time in the Academic 
year; a fair knowledge of the English branches being the only re- 

Methods of Instruction. 

The instruction in the Primary Department is based on the induc- 
tive and objective methods, classes having objects presented which 
are studied analytically. A series of Supplementary Readers, which 
include writings of the best literary and historical authors, has 
been introduced. The language lessons embrace Memory Lessons, 
Dictation Exercises, Stories read for Reproduction, Exercises in 
Letter Writing, Word Pictures and Composition Writing. Especial 
attention is given to Arithmetic and the analysis of problems. His- 
tory and geography are taught with the aid of maps, books of ref- 
erence and the best text-books. Information Lessons or elementary 
science studies in Natural History, teach the classes to observe and 
to make careful note of the objects, of the animal, plant and mineral 
kingdoms. The methods of study consist chiefly in examination of 
leaves, rocks and insects. 

Instruction in Expression and Physical Culture is given by the 
teacher of these branches. The teacher of Vocal Music has organized 
a chorus class for the pupils in this department. 


In Elementary Arithmetic, Grammar and Geography the catechet- 
ical method is largely employed, but in Higher English the same 
course is adopted which prevails in the more advanced branches of 
study. The pupil is taught to study the text-book by topics rather 
than by sentences or paragraphs, and encouraged in the lecture 
room to give the substance of what he has learned, in his own lan- 
guage. In this manner, while he is adding to his store of knowl- 
edge, he is enlarging his vocabulary, and while he is evolving prin- 
ciples and acquiring facts, he is increasing his power of expression, 
and thus unconsciously, it may be, but nevertheless surely, he lays 
the foundation of an easy and concise style of composition. 

In English and American Literature, the origin of the English lan- 
guage and the growth of the literature are carefully traced. In this 
work the most interesting facts in the lives of the best authors and 
their principal productions are brought under review. 

Instruction in Psychology covers the second and the third terms 
of the Senior year. It embodies definitions of the mental faculties, 
and careful analysis of intellectual processes, with a brief history of 
the science, the main purpose being to stimulate the Student to think 
and investigate for himself. 

Ethics and Logic are taught in the Senior year. Text-books are 
used and daily recitations are required. Class inquiries and dis- 
cussions are encouraged, and familiar lectures are given from time 
to time by the teacher. 

Natural Science. 

In the department of Natural Science the underlying aim is to 
teach the Student to think and observe for himself, and at the same 
time to give him such a fund of practical knowledge as will fit him 
for the active duties of life. In all the branches the text-book is 
used as a means to gain a knowledge of topics rather than to be 
studied as an end in itself, and as far as possible the Student is led 
to the study of the objects themselves. No pains are spared to cul- 
tivate habits of clear, accurate and systematic thought and expres- 

Geology is taken during the first term of the Senior year. A prac- 
tical knowledge of the common rocks and minerals is acquired, and 
excursions are made to quarries and regions which illustrate vari- 
ous geological formations. Each Student makes a written report and 
collects characteristic specimens and fossils, representing the seven 
different geological formations, admirably presented to view by out- 
crops within a few miles of the Seminary. 

An Elementary Course in Biology is pursued in the Spring Term 
of the Senior year, in which thorough preparation is made for tech- 
nical advanced work. The simpler laws of life are taken up and 
practical study is made of the fern, earthworm and frog. The oyster, 
crab and cat are also dissected and the general relation in structure 
and physiology of plants and animals is carefully brought out. 

Physics embraces two terms of the Junior year. Mechanics, 
Sound and Heat are taken in the Pall Term; and Optics, Electricity 


and Magnetism in the Winter. The principles and laws are illus- 
trated as far as practicable by apparatus. The relation between the 
different branches is held strongly before the mind, and practical 
questions, drawn from everyday life, are constantly brought forward 
to teach the Student to apply the principles learned in the text-book. 
The subject of Electricity is presented by a series of experiments and 
lectures, on which full notes are made by each Student. 

In Botany, the laboratory method is followed. Compound micro- 
scopes are accessible to the class, and pupils are provided with 
a powerful lens and apparatus for plant dissection. The work Is 
taken up in the following order: Organs of Plants, growth from 
seeds, root, stem, leaf, flowers and fruit; Natural Groups of Plants, 
with especial studies of Algae, Fungi, Muscineae, Filcineae, etc.; 
Gymnosperms, Monocotyledons, Dicotyledons, with studies of special 
types under each heading. 

The study of the plants themselves, their physiology and anatomy, 
is made the important thing rather than plant analysis. Lectures 
on the various plant relations are frequently given. A valuable col- 
lection of Botanical specimens from Russelville, Ky., has been pre- 
sented by Miss Myrtle Gray. 

Chemistry occupies the second and third terms of the Senior year. 
During the Spring Term there is also elective work in Analytical 
Chemistry. The chemical laboratory has been fitted up and is fully 
equipped with apparatus and chemicals for advanced technical work. 
The room is furnished with Individual tables, each supplied with 
gas, Bunsen's burner, ring stand, water, case with full set of re- 
agents, and all necessary apparatus for illustrative experiment and 
qualitative analysis. There is also a complete set of apparatus for 
volumetric and gravimetric analysis and assaying. Each Student 
keeping full notes on the experiments which are performed individ- 
ually, becomes thoroughly familiar with chemicals and manipula- 

A dark-room has been built and furnished with a complete pho- 
tographic outfit, and Photography is taught during the Spring Term. 

Lectures on subjects of interest to the department are given from 
time to time, illustrated by stereopticon views projected by a new 
oxyhydrogen light. 

Ancient Languages. 

In the departments of Greek and Latin, scrupulous attention is 
given to the grammatical structure of these languages, their rela- 
tion to English, the illustration and application of principles, ac- 
curate translation, and to the literary significance of each author 
studied. Mythology and Classical Geography are studied in the 
Senior year. It is aimed to give the Classics by these means their 
proper place as an aid to expression, to a thorough knowledge of our 
own language and to the pursuit of other languages, as well as to 
afford the usual mental discipline. Careful attention is also given 
to those preparing for College or professional study. 


Modern languages. 

The Courses in French and German are designed to give the Stu- 
dents a thorough knowledge of grammar, ability to read at sight, 
and an appreciation of standard literature, both classical and modern. 
The lives of authors are studied in connection with their work. 
Instruction is given, as far as can be made practicable, in the lan- 
guage taught, and conversation is gradually introduced in all classes. 
Especial attention is paid to pronunciation and to written work. 
Dictation and committing poetry to memory, form a part of the 
regular work. 

Informal French and German receptions, where only the language 
taught is used, are held from time to time. Dialogues, declama- 
tions and songs form a part of the evening's entertainment. 


The Course in Mathematics is co-extensive with that in the ma- 
jority of our best Colleges. Although the study is considered as 
chiefly disciplinary, the aim throughout the Course is to acquaint 
the Student with the instruments in most familiar use by the practi- 
cal scientists and mathematicians of the day, as well as to strengthen 
his mental faculties and increase his logical acumen. At the com- 
mencement of each subject a familiar lecture is given on its history 
and practical utility. 

A study of the courses pursued will indicate the extent of the 
work done. 

History and Rhetoric. 

In the study of History the object is to familiarize the Student 
with the main facts and principles, thus forming a foundation on 
which to build by future reading and investigation. To this end 
the text-book is thoroughly studied in connection with a Manual of 
Classical Antiquities and an Atlas, while at the same time the Stu- 
dent is encouraged to consult other authorities and bring in addi- 
tional matter bearing on the subject. Recitations are by the analytical 
and topical methods. 

Special attention is given to instruction in Rhetoric, on account 
of its great value to the Student. The principles of good writing 
are studied and analyzed with a view to their practical application. 

During the last term much of the time is devoted to original pro- 
ductions in the various departments of literary composition, on 
themes assigned by the teacher. These productions are read before 
the class, where general criticisms are offered, after which they are 
handed to the teacher for more careful correction. 



Lehigh University has kindly placed at the disposal of the 
Faculty of this institution a free scholarship in the Classical 
or Latin-Scientific Course, which is available by any mem- 
ber of the Senior class, covering the years 1902-1904. 

Dickinson College offers for competition to any member 
of the Senior Class in this institution a free scholarship 
covering tuition for the period of four years. 

Syracuse University offers one competitive scholarship 
to any man who wishes to enter the University in the 
autumn of 1905. 



The following prizes will be awarded during this year: 

The President's Prize — The gift of the President to the 
member of the Senior Class who shall excel in Oratory, Com- 
mencement day. 

The Heilner Prize— The gift of Rev. S. A. Heilner, D. D., 
of Philadelphia, to that member of the class in Psychology 
who shall be awarded the prize in Psychology. 

The Faculty Prize — The gift of the Faculty to that mem- 
ber of the Rhetoric Class who shall excel in writing and read- 
ing an essay. 

The Expression Department Prizes — The gift of F. P. 
Llewellyn to that 3-oung woman who shall be awarded the first 
prize in Expression. 

The gift of the Expression Department to that young woman 
who shall be awarded the second prize in Expression. 

The gift of the Expression Department to that young man 
who shall be awarded the first prize in Expression. 

The gift of Rev. R. J. Knox to that young man who shall 
be awarded the second prize in Expression. 

The Rev. H. W. Newman Prize— The gift of Rev. H. W. 
Newman to that ministerial student who shall excel in hymn 




For Excellence in Oratory Commencement Day. 

John Merrill Williams Roaring Spring 


The gift of the Faculty to that member of the Rhetoric Class 
who shall excel in Writing and Reading an Essay. 

John Merrill Williams Roaring Spring 


The First Prize to young women for Excellence in Expression. 

Jane Patterson Curry Warrior's Mark 

The Second Prize to young women for Excellence in Expression. 
Hazel Jennings Williamsport 

The First Prize to young men for Excellence in Expression. 
John Wesley Potter Newport 

The Second Prize to young men for Excellence in Expression. 
Charles Wesley Duke Jersey Shore 


For Excellence in Hymn Reading. 

John Merrill Williams Roaring Spring 


For Excellence in Psychology. 

Isabel Gray Mattern Clearfield 



Rebecca McKillip Hollidaysburg 

Mary Katharine Artley Savannah, Ga. 

Eva Alberta Lepley Williamsport 

John Wesley Potter Newport 

Florence Estella Miller Williamsport 


Rebecca McKillip Hollidaysburg 


Eva Alberta Lepley Williamsport 

Florence Estella Miller Williamsport 

Ivan Edison Garver Roaring Spring 

Blanche S. Lamberson Everett 



Outdoor exercise and athletic sports, under the direction 
of competent supervisors, are fostered in the Seminary as help- 
ful in physical training ; but are made consistently secondary 
to scholastic work. In football the team, composed of new 
players for the most part, completed a very satisfactory season. 
Of the eight games played, four were won : 

September 24, at Williamsport — Seminary. . 14=Milton H. S 

October 1, at Williamsport — Seminary. . 56=Jersey Shore H. S. . 

October 8, at Williamsport — Seminary.. 12=Lock Haven S. N. S. 

October 15, at Selinsgrove— Seminary.. 0=Susquehanna Univ. 12 

October 22, at Williamsport — Seminary. . 0=Bloomsburg S. N. S. 32 

October 29, at Williamsport — Seminary.. 0=Carlisle Indian 21 

November 5, at Williamsport — Seminary. . 5= Wyoming Sem 18 

November 12, at Williamsport — Seminary.. 30=Watsontown H. S.. 

During the past year much enthusiasm has been mani- 
fested in basket ball, and several good class teams contributed 
to the sports of the winter term. 

The Seminary has always shown a great interest in track 
athletics. The track team, in so far as the institution is con- 
cerned, has been successful this season. 









Senior Class. 

Brenholtz, Laura Anna — b. 1 Hughesville 

Freeman, Myra Cameron — h. & 1 Tyrone 

Fugate, Edith Lucinda — c. p Du Bois 

Hoke, Jennie Christine — b. 1 Shamokin 

Preston, Helen Rogers — b. 1 Altoona 

Savidge, Hazel Elizabeth — b. 1 Williamsport 

Stearns, Catharine — b. 1 Williamsport 

Truman, Jessie — b. 1 Trout Run 

Urner, Helen Agnes — b. 1 Frederick, Md. 

Wells, Ruth Ella— b. 1 Elkdale 

Williamson, Minnie Ethel — b. 1 Bellwood 

Bond, Arthur Tregear — e. p Frostburg, Md. 

Bower, Harry Clayton — s South Williamsport 

Drake, Carl Vandiver — c Frostburg, Md. 

Duke, Charles Wesley — c. p Jersey Shore 

Fulton, Charles Melvin — c. p Clearfield 

Garver, Ivan Edison — c. p Roaring Spring 

Hall, Arthur Monroe — p. s Montoursville 

King, George Washington — s Hughesville 

Peeling, Robert Milton — n. e Williamsport 

Ripple, Thomas Franklin — s Costello 

Ritter, Allen Gerald — c South Williamsport 

Sykes, George Walker — c. p Buffalo, N. Y. 

Watkins, Ben j amin— n. e Barnesboro 

Williams, George Bowman — s Roaring Spring 

C— Classical. s.— Scientific. b. 1.— Belles I^ettres. c. p.— College Preparatory. 
p. s. — Practical Science, n. e. — Normal English, h. & 1 — History and literature. 

Instrumental Music. 

Applegate, Blanche May Williamsport 

Bartley, Evelyn Slater Bartley, N. J. 

Brewer, Emma Melvina Jersey Shore 

Villinger, Hannah May Williamsport 


Curry, Jane Patterson Warrior's Mark 

Miller, Lillian Mae Hepburnville 

Savidge, Hazel Elizabeth Williamsport 

Drake, Carl Vandiver Frostburg, Md. 


Junior Class. 

Bloom, Goldie Edna — b. 1 Sunbury 

Dale, Grace Clemson — c. p Bellefonte 

Davis, Cora Magill — b. 1 Ennisville 

Hill, Delia Blanche — c. p Williamsport 

Laniberson, Blanche S. — c Everett 

Leamy, Mary Edna — c Williamsport 

Malick, Emma Hannah — b. 1 Sunbury 

Mortimer, Zella Kareen — b. 1 Williamsport 

O'Connor, Mattie Daisy — b. 1 Mapleton Depot 

Picken, Edith Malenda — h. & 1 Tyrone 

Rhone, Marl Alena — b. 1 Montgomery 

Root, Jasmine Elizabeth — b. 1 Buffalo, N. Y 

Rowland, Lulu Ellen — b. 1 Philipsburg 

Rutherford, Helen A. — b. 1 Laurelton 

Smith, Margaret Irene — c. p Williamsport 

Smouse, Nellie Grace — b. 1 Dickens, Md. 

Stevens, Annie Beauchamp — b. 1 Port Chester, N Y. 

Ten Broeck, Mary Emma — b. 1 Manhattan 

Zeigler, Martha Meta — h. & 1 Harrisburg 

Ake, Merrill Howard — c Altoona 

Craner, Harry Christian — c. p Philadelphia 

Follmer, Clinton Lee — c Williamsport 

German, Mark Haven — c. p Monkton, Md. 

Hammond, William Ansley — c. p Galeton 

Latshaw, Blair Sumner — c Altoona 

Mortimer, John Floy— p. s Williamsport 

Robbins, Howard Atwood — n. e Williamsport 

Schneider, George Louis — s South Williamsport 

Seeley, Charles Blanchard, Jr. — c. p Jersey Shore 

Shenton, Ralph William — c. p Slatedale 

Shepherd, Maxwell D. — s Carbondale 

Snyder, Herman Arwood — c. p Williamsport 

Wilkins, James Thomas — c. p Fork, Md. 

Wolf, James Butler — c. p Waterville 

c. — Classical. s. — Scientific. h. 1.— Belles Lettres. r p —College Preparatory, 

p. s. — Practical Science. h. & 1. — History aiui Literature. 

Instrumental Music. 

Brownell, Elsie Nichols Williamsport 

Hoke, Jennie Christine Shamokin 

Koser, Clara Lillydale Nebraska City, Neb. 


Lucas, Marion Estelle Montoursville 

Mick, Zella Alice Jersey Shore 

Mohn, Mabel Ella Williamsport 

Reading, Josephine Williamsport 


Brewer, Emma Melvina Jersey Shore 

Jennings, Hazel Williamsport 

Llewellyn, Lucy Lee Shamokin 

Mick, Zella Alice Jersey Shore 

Stevens, Jeanette Williamsport 

Sophomore Class. 

Alexander, Louise Creighton — b. 1 Ben Avon 

Barrows, Elizabeth — b. 1 Galeton 

Bumgardner, Tesse Blanche — b. 1 Salladasburg 

Chatham, Marie E — b. 1 McElhattan 

Hall, Grace Eliza b. 1 Rose Valley 

Hurd, Nina Louise — b. 1 Galeton 

Lawton, Ethel Maude — b. 1 Paxinos 

Mallinson, Elmyra Elizabeth — c Williamsport 

Potter, Francis Elizabeth — c Clearfield 

Stevens, Jeanette — c Williamsport 

Stine, Pearl Edith — b. 1 Sunbury 

Striley, Clara Eliza — b. 1 Galeton 

Sutton, Ethel Virginia — b. 1 Williamsport 

Tomlinson, Elma Mary — b. 1 Williamsport 

Weston, Georgie — b. 1 Gallitzin 

Amos, Ross Edward — c. p Pittsburg 

Balls, Harry John — c Philadelphia 

Boyce, Leroy John— c. p Winburne 

Brubaker, Herbert Adams— c Waynesboro 

Evans, Albert Raymond — c. p Philadelphia 

Hopkins, Russell Jamison — c. p Tionesta 

Jackson, John R — n. e Rays Hill 

Lehman, Albert A. — c. p Galeton 

Lobaugh, John Herbert— c Williamsport 

Minds, George Washington — c. p Ramey 

Morrison, Gilbert — c. p Williamsport 

Page, George Bailey — c. p South Williamsport 


Smith, John George— s Nesquehoning 

Solt, Carrol McClellan— c. p Rawson, Ohio 

Thompson, Samuel Clark — c Petersburg- 
Wood, Edward Reining — c. p Jersey Shore 

c— Classical, s.— Scientific. b. 1 —Belles I^ettres. c. p.— College Preparatory, 
p. s. — Practical Science. 


Brill, Julia Shickshinny 

Rhoads, Phoebe Eleanor Williamsport 

Cook, William Burdette Flemington 

Fox, William Henry Greenwood, Md. 

Frank, Nelson Emerson New Washington 

Frank, Orville Stanley New Washington 

Lehman, Charles E , Shamokin 

Lodge, Charles Martin Crystal Spring 

Reiley, Wilson Hendrix Newberry 


Second Year. 

Boyee, Mary Emeline Winburne 

Emery, Margaret Sickei Williamsport 

Good, Mary Catherine Newberry 

Gray, Marguerite /. Williamsport 

Hubbard, Sarah Esther Williamsport 

Hubbard, Margaret Ethel Williamsport 

Hughes, Emily Hancock Williamsport 

Lang, Amy Estella San Jose, Costa Rica, Cen. Amer. 

Lepley, Mae Williamsport 

Maitland, Louise Garman Williamsport 

Metzger, Mary Wagner Williamsport 

Newman, Martha Rosetta Williamsport 

Runyan, Inez Ethel Morrisdale Mines 

Sutton, Harriet Arminnie Williamsport 

Bussard, Howard Nach Altoona 

Cavanagh, Earl Vincent South Williamsport 

Frank, B. Walter Buffalo, N. Y. 

Gray, Edward James Williamsport 

Hicks, Hysen White Pine 


Krebs, Otto Adolph Baltimore, Md. 

Lang, Ernest Lorenzo San Jose, Costa Rica, Cen. Araer. 

MacCart, Lawrence Brooks Williamsport 

McKeague, Frank James Williamsport 

Mortimer, Thomas Williamsport 

Price, Thomas Emory Baltimore, Md. 

Runyan, W. Cunnyngham Manor Hill 

Smith, Albert Vernon Williamsport 

Williams, Thomas H Mt. Carmel 

First Year. 

Deere, Florence Isabell Frankford 

Gray, William Emery Williamsport 

Classical Department. 

Brill, Julia Shickshinny 

Lamberson, Blanche S Everett 

Leamy, Mary E 425 Lycoming St., Williamsport 

Mallinson, E. Elizabeth 434 William St., Williamsport 

Potter, F. Elizabeth Clearfield 

Rhoads, Phoebe E 522 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Jeanette 447 Pine St., Williamsport 

Ake, Merrill H 308 Lexington Ave., Altoona 

Balls, Harry J 513 Snyder Ave., Philadelphia 

Brubaker, Herbert A Wanesboro 

Cook, W. Burdette Flemington 

Drake, Carl V Frostburg, Md. 

Follmer, C. Lee Williamsport 

Fox, William H Greenwood, Md. 

Frank, Nelson E New Washington 

Frank, Orville S New Washington 

Latshaw, Blair S Altoona 

Lehman, Charles E 1037 W. Arch St., Shamokin 

Lobaugh, John H 20 Ross St., Williamsport 

Lodge, Charles M Crystal Spring 

Reiley, Wilson H 22 Diamond St., Newberry 

Ritter, Allen G 610 Market St., South Williamsport 

Thompson, Samuel C Petersburg 

v\ n 


Scientific Department. 

Bower, Harry C 347 Hastings St., South Williamsport 

King, George W Hughesville 

Ripple, Thomas F Costello 

Schneider, Geo. L 1501 W. Southern Ave., South Williamsport 

Shepherd, Maxwell D Carbondale 

Smith, John G Nesquehoning 

Williams, George B Roaring Spring 

Belles Lettres Department. 

Alexander, Louise C 929 Church Ave., Ben Avon 

Barrows, Elizabeth Galeton 

Bloom, Goldie E 1114 Market St., Sunbury 

Brenholtz, Laura A Hughesville 

Bumgardner, Tesse B Salladasburg 

Chatham, Marie E McElhattan 

Davis, Cora M Ennisville 

Hall, Grace E Rose Valley 

Hoke, J. Christine Lincoln St., Shamokin 

Hurd, N. Louise Galeton 

Lawton, Ethel M Paxinos 

Malick, Emma H 243 Catawissa Ave., Sunbury 

Mortimer, Zella K 931 E. Third St., Williamsport 

O'Connor, Mattie D Mapleton Depot 

Preston, Helen R 1221 Twelfth Ave., Altoona 

Rhone, Marl A Montgomery 

Root, Jasmine E 40 Krettner St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Rowland, Lulu E Philipsburg 

Rutherford, Helen A Laurelton 

Savidge, Hazel E 1 47 E. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Smouse, Nellie G Dickens, Md. 

Stearns, Catharine 511 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Annie B 143 Horton Ave., Port Chester, N. Y. 

Stine, Pearl E 256 Catawissa Ave., Sunbury 

Striley, Clara E Galeton 

Sutton, Ethel V 324 Market St., Williamsport 

Ten Broeck, Mary E Manhattan 

Tomlinson, Elma M 320 Mulberry St., Williamsport 

Truman, Jessie Trout Run 

Urner, Helen A Frederick, Md. 

Wells, Ruth E Elkdale 

Weston, Georgie Gallitzin 

Williamson, Minnie E Bellwood 


College Preparatory. 

Dale, Grace C Bellefonte 

Fugate, Edith L 16 W. Weber Ave., DuBois 

Hill, Delia B 665 Walnut St., Williamsport 

Smith, Margaret 1 713 Elmira St., Williamsport 

Amos, Ross E Sehenley Hotel, Pittsburg 

Bond, Arthur T Frostburg, Md. 

Boyce, Leroy J Winburne 

Craner, Harry C Station U, Philadelphia 

Duke, Charles W Jersey Shore 

Evans, Albert R 1437 S. Sixty-seventh St., Philadelphia 

Fulton, Charles M 428 Kelley Row, Clearfield 

Garver, Ivan E Roaring Spring 

German, Mark H Monkton, Md. 

Hammond, William A Galeton 

Hopkins, Russell J Tionesta 

Lehman, Albert A Galeton 

Minds, George W Ramey 

Morrison, Gilbert 1724 Erie Ave., Williamsport 

Page, George B 426 Howard St., South Williamsport 

Seeley, C. Blanchard Jersey Shore 

Shenton, Ralph W Slatedale 

Snyder, Herman A Williamsport 

Solt, Carrol M Rawson, Ohio 

Sykes, Geo. W 490 Richmond Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Wilkens, James T Fork, Md. 

Wolf, James B Waterville 

Wood, Edward R Jersey Shore 

Practical Science- 

Hall, Arthur M Montoursville 

Mortimer, J Floy 931 E. Third St., Williamsport 

Normal English. 

Jackson, John R Rays Hill 

Peeling, Robert M E. Third St., Williamsport 

Robbins, Howard A 131 Bennett St., Williamsport 

Watkins, Benjamin Barnesboro 


History and Literature. 

Freeman, Myra C 1235 Lincoln Ave., Tyrone 

Pieken, Edith M 1818 Columbia Ave., Tyrone 

Zeigler, Martha M 1905 N. Second St., Harrisburg 

Academic Department. 

Boj-ce, Mary E Winburne 

Deere, Florence 1 5501 Frankford Ave., Frankford 

Emery, Margaret S Williamsport 

Good, Mary C 41 W. Fourth St., Newberry 

Gray, Marguerite 823 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Hubbard, S. Esther 338 Louisa St., Williamsport 

Hubbard, M. Ethel 338 Louisa St., Williamsport 

Hughes, Emily H 719 Campbell St., Williamsport 

Lang, Amy E San Jose, Costa Rica, Cen. America 

Lepley, Mae 1155 Market St., Williamsport 

Maitland, Louise G 619 Campbell St., Williamsport 

Metzger, Mary W 1006 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Newman, Martha R 410 High St., Williamsport 

Runyan, I. Ethel Morrisdale Mines 

Sutton, Harriet A 324 Market St., Williamsport 

Bussard, Howard N 2331 Broad Ave., Altoona 

Cavanagh, Earl V 801 Main St., South Williamsport 

Frank, B. Walter 1265 Seneca St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Gray, Edward J 823 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Gray, William E 823 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Hicks, Hysen White Pine 

Krebs, Otto A 2221 Oak St., Baltimore, Md. 

Lang, Ernest L San Jose Costa Rica, Cen. America 

MacCart, Lawrence B 916 W. Third St., Williamsport 

McKeague, Frank J 1600 Almond St., Williamsport 

Mortimer, Thomas 1304 Hepburn St., Williamsport 

Price, T. Emory Hotel Sherwood, Baltimore, Md. 

Runyan, W. Cunnyngham Manor Hill 

Smith, Albert V 713 Elmira St., Williamsport 

Williams, Thomas H Mt. Carmel, Md. 


Primary Department. 

Biddle, Ardella Gemmill Newberry 

Good, Grace Helen 761 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Moltz, Helene Marie Grampian, Williamsport 

Reed, Elizabeth Russell 157 Pine St., Williamsport 

Slate, Martha Virginia 361 Mulberry St., Williamsport 

Cavanagh, George 801 Main St., South Williamsport 

Hicks, Everett 406 High St., Williamsport 

Hicks, William 406 High St., Williamsport 

Kister, Mark 332 E. Third St., Williamsport 

Savidge, Charles Earl 147 E. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Modern Language Department. 


Bussler, Edna Grace 60 Elm St., Newberry 

Dale, Grace Clemson Bellefonte 

Fugate, Edith Lucinda 16 W. Weber Ave., DuBois 

Humphrey, Lillian May Place Viger Hotel, Montreal, Canada 

Linck, Nellie Louise 1120 Rural Ave., Williamsport 

Llewellyn, Lucy Lee 22 W. Lincoln St., Shamokin 

Mallinson, Elmyra Elizabeth 434 William St., Williamsport 

O'Connor, Mattie Daisy .Mapleton Depot 

Potter, Frances Elizabeth Clearfield 

Preston, Helen Rogers 1221 Twelfth Ave., Altoona 

Rowland, Lulu E 126 South Center St., Philipsburg 

Rutherford, Helen A Laurelton 

Sparrow, Marlin Olmsted Coudersport 


Barrows, Elizabeth Galeton 

Bartley, Evelyn Slater Bartley, N. J. 

Black, Esther Leah 1108 Thirteenth Ave., Altoona 

Bloom, Goldie Edna 1114 Market St., Sunbury 

Chatham, Marie E McElhattan 

Curry, Jane Patterson Warrior's Mark 

Ferguson, Kathleen Mahaff ey 

Freeman, Myra Cameron 1235 Lincoln Ave., Tyrone 

Hurd, Nina Louise Galeton 

Lamade, Elsie May 746 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Lamberson, Blanche S Everett 

Leamy, Mary Edna 425 Lycoming St., Williamsport 


Linck, Nellie Louise 1130 Rural Ave., Williamsport 

Lingo, Lizzie Kate Millsboro, Del. 

Mover, Harriet Nola 145 W. Main St., Bloomsburg 

Perry, Lillian Marie Coalport 

Picken, Edith Malenda 1818 Columbia Ave., Tyrone 

Pickering, Elizabeth Victoria Jersey Shore 

Reading, Josephine 705 Fifth Ave., Williamsport 

Rowland, Lulu E 126 S. Center St., Philipsburg 

Smith, Margaret Irene 713 Elmira St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Edith Molyneux 143 Horton Ave., Port Chester, N. Y. 

Stevens, Edythe May 447 Pine St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Jeanette 447 Pine St., Williamsport 

Ten Broeck, Mary Emma Manhattan 

Tomlinson, Elma Mary 320 Mulberry St., Williamsport 

Zeigler, Martha Meta 1905 N. Second St., Harrisburg 

Amos, Ross Edward Schenley Hotel, Pittsburg 

Artley, Will Harman Savannah, Ga. 

Barrett, Albert Edward Lykens 

Brown, Boyd Sheffer 740 Second St., Williamsport 

Garver, Ivan Edison Roaring Spring 

German, Mark Haven Monkton, Md. 

Hammond, William Ansley Galeton 

Hopkins, Russell Jamison Tionesta 

Morrison, Gilbert 1724 Erie Ave., Williamsport 

Page, George Bailey 426 Howard St., South Williamsport 

Preston, Albert Wilcox Canton 

Preston, Lewis Charles Canton 

Rothfuss, Carl Winfield 719 Franklin St., Williamsport 

Seeley, Charles Blanchard, Jr Jersey Shore 

Shepherd, Maxwell D Carbondale 

Solt, Carroll McClellan Rawson, Ohio 

Sparrow, Marlin Olmstead Coudersport 

Stevens, Harry Reay 1620 N. Second St., Harrisburg 

Sykes, George Walker 490 Richmond Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Webster, Frederick D 1602 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Wilkins, James Thomas Fork, Md. 

Wolf, James Butler Waterville 

Wood, Edward Reining Jersey Shore 


Music Department. 


Allison, Emma Amelia 956 First St., Williamsport 

Andrews, Clara Coudersport 

Applegate, Blanche May 319 Locust St., Williamsport 

Bartley, Evelyn Slater Bartley, N. J. 

Bell, Edith Elliot Vilas 

Black, Esther Leah 1108 Thirteenth Ave., Altoona 

Bowman, Martha B Seminary, Williamsport 

Boyce, Mary Emeline Winburne 

Brenholtz, Laura Anna Hughesville 

Brewer, Emma Melvina Jersey Shore 

Brownell, Elsie Nichols 833 Market St., Williamsport 

Burgstresser, Ruth Holden 1111 Park Ave., Williamsport 

Bussard, Olive Madeline 2331 Broad Ave., Altoona 

Campbell, Esther Nora State College 

Crawford, Elsie Grampian, Williamsport 

Dale, Grace Clemson Belief onte 

Davis, Marion Rachel 939 Erie Ave., Williamsport 

Ellis, Emily Bowman 242y 3 Market St., Williamsport 

Ellithorpe, Orpha May De Young 

Ertel, Mary Isabel 130 Bennett St., Williamsport 

Evans, Elsie J 1058 Vine St., Williamsport 

Everly, Grace Catharine 532 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Ferguson, Kathleen Mahaff ey 

Gamble, Lola Edith Vilas 

Hall, Grace Eliza Rose Valley 

Hammond, Edna M Galeton 

Hill, Edna Kathrin 960 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Hoke, Jennie Christine Shamokin 

Horn, Mabel Elvira Jersey Mills 

Houck, Helen 953 Vine St., Williamsport 

Humphrey, Lillian May Place Viger Hotel, Montreal, Canada 

Innes, Helen Bodines 

Keightley, Eva May 668 Campbell St., Williamsport 

Koser, Clara Lillydale 306 S. Ninth St., Nebraska City, Neb. 

Lamade, Elsie May 746 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Lamade, Margaret 125 Ross St., Williamsport 

Lamberson, Blanche S Everett 

Lawton, Ethel Maude Paxinos 

Leech, Fannie May Seminary, Williamsport 

Liddick, Alma Mary 115 Race St., Newberry 

Linck, Nellie Louise 1120 Rural Ave., Williamsport 


Lingo, Lizzie Kate Millsboro, Del. 

Lloyd, Grace Susan Emporium 

Lucas, Marion Estelle Montoursville 

Malick, Emma Hannah 243 Catawissa Ave., Sunbury 

Maneval, Lida Viola 1461 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Mattern, Isabel Gray 315 Nichols St., Clearfield 

Mettler, Rachel Reed Danville 

Mick, Zella Alice Jersey Shore 

Mohn, Mabel Ella 367 Penn St., Williamsport 

Moltz, Helene Marie Grampian, Williamsport 

Moyer, Harriet Nola Bloomsburg 

Newman, Martha Rosetta 40 High St., Williamsport 

O'Connor, Mattie Daisy Mapleton Depot 

Paine, Julia F 629 Campbell St., Williamsport 

Perry, Lillian Marie Coalport 

Picken, Edith Malenda 1818 Columbia Ave., Tyrone 

Pickering, Elizabeth Victoria Jersey Shore 

Potter, Frances Elizabeth Clearfield 

Reading, Josephine 705 Fifth Ave., Williamsport 

Roupp, Margaret East Point 

Rowland, Lulu E Philipsburg 

Rubright, Edith Lillian 502 Mulberry St., Williamsport 

Runyan, Inez Ethel Morrisdale Mines 

Rutherford, Helen A Laurelton 

Shenton, Emma Elizabeth Slatedale 

Smith, Margaret Irene 713 Elmira St., Williamsport 

Snyder, Jennie Belle Antes Fort 

Stevens, Annie Beauchamp 143 Horton Ave., Port Chester, N. Y. 

Stine, Pearl Edith 256 Catawissa Ave., Sunbury 

Striley, Clara Eliza Galeton 

Sutliff, Mary Alice 1022 Vine St., Williamsport 

Sutton, Harriet Arminnie 324 Market St., Williamsport 

Swartley, Helen May 961 N. George St., York 

Taylor, Elizabeth Laura 312 Park St., Williamsport 

Taylor, Louise 1 452 Market St., Williamsport 

Tressler, Carrie Joyce Mahanoy 

Van Osdale, Julia Irene 504 Washington St., Williamsport 

Veil, Nellie Louise 800 Park Ave., Williamsport 

Villinger, Hannah May 700 Park Ave., Williamsport 

Waltz, Abbie Case 958 Erie Ave., Williamsport 

Wasson, Stella Alice 669 Center St., Williamsport 

Weston Georgie Gallitzin 

Wilcox, Elizabeth Greene 906 Louisa St., Williamsport 

Williamson, Minnie Ethel Bellwood 

Winner, Ruth 1063 E. Third St., Williamsport 


Wise, Florence Nurses' Home, Williamsport 

Wood, Minnie Agnes White Pine 

Zeigler, Martha Meta 1905 Second St., Williamsport 

Mitchell, J. Naefe Grampian, Williamsport 

Weis, Iris 928 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Williamson, Harry W 318 Dewey Ave., Newberry 

Wood, Edward Reining Jersey Shore 


Bell, Edith Elliott Vilas 

Felsburg, Nellie Blanche Montgomery 

Gee, Ida Louise Trout Run 

Gruver, Flora Louise 3 W. Market Sq., Williamsport 

Hammond, Edna M Galeton 

Krouse, Marianne 967 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Lang, Amy Estella San Jose, Costa Rica, Cen. America 

Miller, Lillian Mae Hepburnville 

Pickering, Elizabeth Victoria Jersey Shore 

Pott, Elsa 486 William St., Williamsport 

Potter, Emily May 704 Campbell St., Williamsport 

Rhone, Cecelia Edna Montgomery 

Rothfuss, Ida Caroline 719 Franklin St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Edith Molyneux 143 Horton Ave., Port Chester, N. Y. 

Woodruff, Helen Gertrude 1720 Erie Ave., Williamsport 

Anderson, John A De Pew, N. Y. 

Campbell, Andrew Edward 424 Market St., S. Williamsport 

Casselberry, Russell 824 Locust St., Williamsport 

Fischer, Emanuel 318 Maynard St., Williamsport 

Schneider, George Louis. .. .1501 W. Southern Ave., South Williamsport 

Stevens, Harry Reay 1620 N. Second St., Harrisburg 

Weis, Herbert Ames 928 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Weis, Paul Diener 928 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 


Root, Jasmine Elizabeth 40 Krettner St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Lang, Ernest Lorenzo San Jose, Costa Rica, Cen. America 


Alexander, Louise Creighton 929 Church Ave., Ben Avon 

Allen, Bertha Laura 1119 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Andrews, Clara Coudersport 

Black, Esther Leah 1108 Thirteenth Ave., Altoona 

Bumgardner, Tesse Blanche Salladasburg 

Bussard, Olive Madeline 2331 Broad Ave., Altoona 

Curry, Jane Patterson Warrior's Mark 

Deere, Florence Isabell 5501 Frankford Ave., Frankford 


Ellithorpe, Orpha May De Young 

Felsburg, Louise Emma Montgomery- 
Ferguson, Kathleen Mahaffey 

Freeman, Myra Cameron 1235 Lincoln Ave., Tyrone 

Fugate, Edith Lucinda DuBois 

Gray, Marguerite 823 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Hammond, Edna M Galeton 

Koser, Clara Lillydale 306 S. Ninth St., Nebraska City, Neb. 

Lamade, Elsie May 746 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Lamberson, Blanche S Everett 

Lang, Amy Estella San Jose, Costa Rica, Cen. America 

Liddick, Alma Mary 115 Race St., Newberry 

Lingo, Lizzie Kate Millsboro, Del. 

Llewellyn, Lucy Lee 22 W. Lincoln St., Shamokin 

Lloyd, Grace Susan Emporium 

Mattern, Isabel Gray 315 Nichols St., Clearfield 

Mettler, Rachel Reed Danville 

Metzger, Hannah Margaret 1006 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Miller, Lillian Mae Hepburnville 

Moyer, Harriet Nola 145 W. Main St., Bloomsburg 

O'Connor, Mattie Daisy , . . .Mapleton Depot 

Perry, Lillian Marie Coalport 

Potter, F. Elizabeth Clearfield 

Preston, Helen Rogers 1221 Twelfth Ave., Altoona 

Reading, Anna Belle 705 Fifth Ave., Williamsport 

Reading, Josephine 705 Fifth Ave., Williamsport 

Rowland, Lulu E 126 S. Center St., Philipsburg 

Rutherford, Helen A Laurelton 

Smouse, Nelie Grace Dickens, Md. 

Swartley, Helen May 961 N. George St., York 

Troxell, Blanche Idell 1051 Penn St., Williamsport 

Young, Caroline Market St., Williamsport 

Zeigler, Martha Meta 1905 N. Second St., Harrisburg 

Drake, Carl Vandiver Frostburg, Md. 

Duke, Charles Wesley Jersey Shore 

Franke, B. Walter 1265 Seneca St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

German, Mark Haven Monkton, Md. 

Gracie, William Anderson Eckhart Mines, Md. 

Hodge, Edwin Bradley Seminary, Williamsport 

Hopkins, Russell Jamison Tionesta 

King, George Washington Hughesville 

Koons, George J Williamsport 

Lehman, Charles E 1037 W. Arch St., Shamokin 

Millard, John Wesley Centralia 


Minds, George Washington Ramey 

Preston, Lewis Charles Canton 

Rothfuss, Carl Winfield 719 Franklin St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Harry Reay 1620 N. Second St., Harrisburg 


Bell, Edith Elliot Vilas 

Brewer, Emma Melvina Jersey Shore 

Bussler, Edna Grace Newberry 

Campbell, Esther Nora State College 

Curry, Jane Patterson Warrior's Mark 

Deere, Florence Isabell 5501 Frankf ord Ave., Frankf ord 

Ertel, Mary Isabell 130 Bennett St., Williamsport 

Freeman, Myra Cameron 1235 Lincoln Ave., Tyrone 

Good, Grace Helen 761 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Hill, Delia Blanche 665 Walnut St., Williamsport 

Holmes, Lulu May 341 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Jennings, Hazel 829 Fourth Ave., Williamsport 

Kuester, Harriet May 346 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Lamade, Elsie May 746 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Lamberson, Blanche S Everett 

Lepley, Eva Alberta 1155 Market St., Williamsport 

Lingo, Lizzie Kate Millsboro, Del. 

Llewellyn, Lucy Lee 22 W. Lincoln St., Shamokin 

MacElwee, Gula Belle 921 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Mick, Zella Alice Jersey Shore 

Miller, Lillian Mae Hepburnville 

Moltz, Helene Marie Grampian, Williamsport 

Preston, Helen Rogers 1221 Twelfth Ave., Altoona 

Reed, Elizabeth Russell 157 Pine St., Williamsport 

Ringler, Alma Alberta Trout Run 

Root, Jasmine Elizabeth 40 Krettner St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Savidge, Hazel Elizabeth 147 E. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Sheef, Anna Esther 218 Church St., South Williamsport 

Slate, Martha Virginia 361 Mulberry St., Williamsport 

Slear, Blanche Ethel 115 Funston Ave., Newberry 

Stanton, Marguerite Bay 114 Ross St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Jeanette 447 Pine St., Williamsport 

Sutton, Ethel Virginia 324 Market St., Williamsport 

Swartley, Helen May 961 N. George St., York 

Towner, Nellie Eunice 230 Washington St., Williamsport 

Wells, Ruth Ella Elkdale 


Weston, Georgie Gallitzin 

Williams, Katharine Miller Everett 

Williamson, Minnie Ethel Bellwood 

Wise, Florence Williamsport 

Wood, Minnie Agnes White Pin<e> 

Allison, John S Charleroi 

Amos, Ross Edward Schenley Hotel, Pittsburg 

Bond, Arthur Tregear Frostburg, Md. 

Drake, Carl Vandiver Frostburg, Md. 

Duke, Charles Wesley Jersey Shore 

Evans, Albert Raymond 1427 S. Sixty-seventh St., Philadelphia 

Fox, William Henry Greenwood, Md. 

Franke, B. Walter 1265 Seneca St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Fulton, Charles Melvin 428 Kelley Row, Clearfield 

Gracie, William Anderson Eckhart Mines, Md. 

Hammond, William Ansley Galeton 

King, George Washington Hughesville 

Lodge, Charles Martin Crystal Spring 

McGarvey, Luther Wesley 2427 Federal St., Baltimore, Md. 

Ritter, Allen Gerald 610 Market St., South Williamsport 

Savidge, Charles Earl 147 E. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Smith, Albert Vernon 713 Elmira St., Williamsport 

Snyder, Herman Arwood Williamsport 

Sparrow, Marlin Olmstead Coudersport 

Sykes, George Walker 490 Richmond Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Thompson, Edwin Inslee Frostburg, Md. 

Watkins, Benj amin Barnesboro 

Williams, George Bowman Roaring Spring 

Art Department. 

Adams, Mrs. E. G 942 Louisa St., Williamsport 

Andrews, Clara Coudersport 

Bussard, Olive Madeline 2331 Broad Ave., Altoona 

Chillson, Beatrice Martha 416 E. Third St., Williamsport 

Deere, Florence Isabell 5501 Frankford Ave., Frankford 

Edler, Mrs. Lewis 703 Mulberry St., Williamsport 

Everett, Charlotte Crittenden Seminary, Wilbamsport 

Flock, Eva Barbara 627 Franklin St., Williamsport 

Hahn, Mabel Starr 718 Center St., Williamsport 

Hill, Delia Blanche 665 Walnut St., Williamsport 

Horn, Mabel Elvira Jersey Mills 

Koser, Clara Lillydale 306 Ninth St., Nebraska City, Neb. 


Lamade, Elsie May 746 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Linck, Mrs. James 860 Louisa St., Williamsport 

Miller, Lillian Mae Hepburnville 

Moyer, Harriet Nola 145 W. Main St., Bloomsburg 

Neece, Mary Williamsport 

Porter, Amanda F 9 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Shale, Katherine A 808 Hepburn St., Williamsport 

Smith, Elizabeth May 1047 Erie Ave., Williamsport 

Stanton, Althea May 114 Ross St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Edythe May 447 Pine St., Williamsport 

Walton, Emma A Vilas 

Zimmerman, Emma Estella 524 Louisa St., Williamsport 

Hall, Arthur Monroe Mountoursville 

Preston, Albert Wilcox Canton 

Stearns, Thomas Williamsport 

Welker, Carl 721 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Students in Special Work. 

Andrews, Clara Coudersport 

Bartley, Evelyn Slater Bartley, N. J. 

Black, Esther Leah 1108 Thirteenth Ave., Altoona 

Bussard, Olive Madeline 2331 Broad Ave., Altoona 

Bussler, Edna Grace Newberry 

Curry, Jane Patterson Warrior's Mark 

Ferguson, Kathleen Mahaffey 

Gibbon, Margaret Eleanor 442 Hepburn St., Williamsport 

Hammond, Edna M Galeton 

Horn, Mabel Elvira Jersey Mills 

Humphrey, Lillian May Place Viger Hotel, Montreal, Canada. 

Kuester, Harriet May 346 W .Third St., Williamsport 

Kuester, Matilda Pearl 346 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Lamade, Elsie May 746 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Linck, Nellie Louise 1120 Rural Ave., Williamsport 

Lingo, Lizzie Kate Millsboro, Del. 

Llewellyn, Lucy Lee 23 W. Lincoln St., Shamokin 

Loveland, Frances Helen Antes Fort 

Mettler, Rachel Reed Danville 

Miller, Lillian Mae Hepburnville 

Mosteller, Jessie 333 Brandon Ave., Williamsport 

Moyer, Harriet Nola 145 W. Main St., Bloomsburg 

Perry, Lillian Marie Coalport 

Pickering, Elizabeth Victoria Jersey Shore 


Reading, Josephine 705 Fifth Ave., Williamsport 

Rhone, Cecelia Edna Montgomery 

Rothfuss, Marian Evelyn 719 Franklin St., Williamsport 

Shenton, Emma Elizabeth Slatedale 

Slate, Sara Fulmer 338 Campbell St., Williamsport 

Slear, Blanche Ethel Newberry 

Stearns, Emilie Lyon 511 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Stevens, Edith Molyneux Port Chester, N. Y. 

Wasson, Stella Alice 669 Center St., Williamsport 

Westbrook, Alice Edna Knoxville 

Williams, Katherine Everett 

Wright, Anna Elizabeth Newberry 

Wood, Minnie Agnes White Pine 

Allison, John S Charleroi 

Artley, Will Harman Savannah, Ga. 

Barnfield, Thomas Cline Nisbet 

Barrett, Albert Edward Lykens 

Beall, William Simpson West River, Md. 

Bois, Dean Abraham 383 W. Third St., Williamsport 

Bristol, Glenwood Earl Westfield 

Brown, Boyd Sheffer 740 Second St., Williamsport 

Copeland, Harry Franklin 1252 Derry St., Harrisburg 

Gracie, William Anderson Eckhart Mines, Md. 

Graffius, Herbert Winfield Spangler 

Konkle, Leon Ellis Montoursville 

Lanham, Charles Warren Washington, D. C. 

Leathers, Jesse Thomas Howard 

McGarvey, Luther Wesley 2427 Federal St., Baltimore, Md. 

McKeague, William P 208 Washington St., Williamsport 

Millard, John Wesley Centralia 

Persing, Ellis Clyde Snydertown 

Pott, Leslie Luther 486 William St., Williamsport 

Preston, Albert Wilcox Canton 

Preston, Lewis Charles Canton 

Rothfuss, Carl Winfield 719 Franklin St., Williamsport 

Sparrow, Marlin Olmstead Coudersport 

Stevens, Harry Reay 1620 N. Second St., Harrisburg 

Thompson, Edwin Inslee Frostburg, Md. 

Webster, Frederick D 1602 W. Fourth St., Williamsport 

Wiestner, Oliver Spurgeon 3571 Joyce St., Philadelphia 

Wollet, Edward 1634 Erie Ave., Williamsport 

Wood, Robert W 724 Second St., Williamsport 



Resident Graduates 12 

Students iu Classical Department 23 

Students in Scientific Department 7 

Students in Belles Lettres Department 33 

Students in Modern Language Department 63 

Students in Special Work 66 

Students in Academic Department 30 

Students in Primary Department 10 

Students in Elocution and Physical Culture Department 64 

Students in College Preparatory Department 27 

Students in Practical Science Department 2 

Students in History and Literature Department 3 

Students in Normal English Department 4 

Music Department. 

Students in Pianoforte 93 

Students in Harmony and History 12 

Students in Vocal Music 56 

Students in Stringed Instruments 25 

Art Department. 

Students in Oil Painting 6 

Students in China Painting 16 

Students in Crayon Drawing 1 

Students in Water Colors 7 

Students in Mechanical Drawing 2 

Students in Crayon Portrait 1 

Students in all Departments. 

Ladies 187 

Gentlemen 114 

Whole Number 301 




Names. Class. 

Adams, J. F 1895 

Ake, J. H 1899 

Akers, Miss Lizzie 1885 

Albertson, O. H 1895 

Alderdice, Miss M. E 1897 

♦Alexander, C. T 1853 

Alexander, E. B 1889 

Alexander, Miss Winifred 1893 

Allen, R. J 1897 

*AUen, R. P 1852 

Allen, W. H 1904 

Ames, Miss M. C 1901 

Anderson, Miss Effa G 1895 

Anderson, G. R 1895 

Anderson, Miss Rosa T 1897 

Anderson, S. L 1887 

Andrews, W. A 1884 

Andrus, F. J 1903 

Armstrong, W. L 1897 

♦Arndt, C. K 1868 

Artley, Miss A. A 1895 

Artley Miss M. K 1904 

Ash, V. B 1897 

Ash, W. F 1897 

Ault, Miss S. K 1898 

Babb, Miss Estella 1897 

Babb, Miss Kate J 1889 

Bailey, Miss M. E 1902 

Bain, W. 1 1901 

Baird, Eugene H 1891 

Baker, E. G 1884 

Baker, G. W 1876 

Baker, Miss L. L 1898 

Baker, Miss Margaret 18S3 

Baker, W. F 1900 

tBaldwin, A. S 1903 

Baldwin, J. B 1881 

Ball, Miss Cora L. 1891 

Ball, Miss S. F 1889 

Barber, Miss A. E 1879 

Barker, W. S 1897 

tBarnes, W. W 1903 

Barnitz, C. M 1890 

Barnitz, S. J 1897 

Barr, Miss Adelle 1880 

Barton, Miss F. A 1865 

•Barton, J. H 1860 

Basil, Miss F. M 1897 

Beck, Miss C. L. 1896 

Beck, G. C "1897 

Beck, Miss M. J 1852 

Beddow, William 1888 

Beers, L. H 1869 

tBell, J. E 1880 

Bender, Miss C. E 1903 

tBender, H. R 1882 

•Bennett, Allen 1877 

♦Deceased. tHonorary. I 

Names. Class. 

Bennett, Miss H. C 1858 

Bennett, Miss M. P 1884 

Bennett, Miss N. H 1880 

tBenscoter, C. C 1880 

*Benscoter, Miss M. G 1897 

Benscoter, W. E 1893 

Betts, William T 1891 

Beyer, Miss Sarah A 1891 

Beyer, T. P 1898 

Beymer, Miss CM 1897 

Biddle, Miss E 1861 

Bidlack, S. B 1901 

*Biggs, E. H 1862 

Bixler, J. W 1878 

Black, Miss Anna S 1889 

Blatchford, Miss E. G 1903 

Blatchford, Miss E. B 1903 

Bloom, Miss E. U 1901 

Bloom, Miss G. 1 1901 

Blythe, Miss A. M 1896 

Bodine, DeWitt 1861 

Bond, E. J 1902 

Bowman, A. S 1868 

Bowman, G. A 1902 

f Bowman, J. F 1882 

Bowman, J. H 1881 

Bowman, Miss M. B 1897 

Bowman, S. L 1852 

Bowman, S. S 1863 

Bowman, Sumner S 1886 

fBowman Bishop Thos 1898 

Boynton, Miss E 1864 

Brady, L. M 1884 

Bradley, Miss K 1857 

Brenneman, J. E 1897 

tBrill, William 1903 

Brinton C. S 1890 

Brown, C. 1 1888 

Brown, H. L 1880 

Brown, J. C 1868 

Brown, J. J 1867 

Brunstetter, F. H 1895 

Bryner, C. W 1898 

Bubb, M. B 1898 

♦Buckalew, W. J 1871 

Buckley, Miss E. W 1883 

Buckley, Miss S. E 1884 

Burch, Miss E .M 1899 

Burgan, H. W 1903 

Burke, E. W 1882 

Burkholder, H. C 1901 

Burnley, C. W 1863 

♦Burnley, Miss L. H 1893 

Burnley, Miss M. C 1893 

Busey, G. M 1882 

Calder, Miss M 1865 

Campbell, F. C 1863 



Names. Class. 

Campbell, I. P 1872 

Campbell, Miss M. L 1893 

♦Campbell, R. P 1872 

Carnill, S. S 1895 

Carskadon, Miss E. M 1901 

Carter, R. T 1875 

Carver, W. A 1871 

Cassldy, Miss E. F 1887 

Chamberlain, Miss R. A 1892 

Champion, Miss M 1879 

Chapman, H. 1868 

Cheston, Miss A. H 1884 

Cheston, H. C 1886 

Cheston, Miss M. 1 1897 

Chilcote, S. S. C 1903 

♦Church, F. E 1863 

*Clarke, F. A. C 1872 

Clarke, W. P 1880 

Clarke, J. C 1885 

Clarkson, J. A. C 1884 

Cleaver, Miss C. Y 1876 

Cleaver, Miss L. J 1866 

*Clees, T. 1868 

Cole, Miss McE. S 1894 

*Comp, J. S 1869 

Conner, Miss Adella 1889 

Conner, B. C 1871 

Conner. N. S 1899 

Conner, Miss Sallie 1887 

♦Conner, S. J. A 1861 

Conner, S. A. J 1886 

Cooper, Miss A 1864 

♦Cooper, Miss A. M 1864 

Cooper, Miss Antoinette 1891 

Cooper, R. W 1887 

Correll, Miss G. V 1893 

♦Correll, W. H 1892 

Cox, C. S 1866 

Cramer, H. G 1902 

Cramer, Miss M. C 1899 

Crawford, Miss Lavina P 1855 

Crawford, Miss M. E 1865 

♦Crawford, Mary R 1886 

♦Crawford, Miss R. A 1857 

Creager, C. E 1876 

Creager, Miss E 1900 

Creager, Miss M. 1900 

Creveling, C. C 1895 

Creveling, Miss G. A 1896 

Creveling, Miss Ida B. L 1890 

Creveling, Miss M. L 1887 

Creveling, S. A 1862 

Crever, Miss A. Rosa 1886 

Crotsley, H. H 1886 

Crust, T. L 1890 

Cudlip, J. S 1901 

♦Cummings, Miss L .W 1877 

Curns, Miss M. E 1883 

Curran, H. A 1858 

Dale, Miss F 1872 

Dann, Miss A. D 1893 

Darby, Miss F. E 1900 


Names. Class. 

Dart, Miss Elizabeth 1875 

Dashiell, Miss A. F 1877 

Davis, H. B 1853 

Davis, Miss M. B 1852 

Davis, Miss J. D 1898 

Dawes, Joseph H 1891 

Deavor, Miss Ida C 1887 

Deavor, J. D. W 1880 

Deavor, E. E. A 1871 

♦Deavor, W. T. S 1888 

De Armond, D. A 1866 

Decker, Miss J. M 1903 

♦Dempsey, C. W 1893 

Detwiler, Miss P. C 1895 

♦Diemer, J, B 1853 

Dietrick, F. P 1871 

♦Dill, A. H 1852 

♦Dill, M. R 1863 

Dill, W. H 1857 

Drinkle, Miss M. E 1867 

Drum, Miss E. M 1885 

♦Drum, M. L 1857 

Duncan, C. A 1900 

♦Dunkerly, J. R 1878 

Dunkle, W. T 1901 

Duvall, G. A 1903 

Ebert, Miss A. M 1860 

Eckbert, Miss A. M 1874 

Eder, Miss M. G 1884 

Edgar, Miss M 1857 

Edwards, Miss A. C 1881 

Eichelberger, J. Allie 1891 

Elliott, Miss M. F 1862 

Ely, Miss J. A 1899 

Emery, Miss Eva V 1857 

Emery, Miss Elizabeth 1860 

Emery, Miss M. P 1857 

Engler, S. H 1900 

English, A. J 1902 

♦Ent, W. H 1858 

Essington, Miss M. R 1877 

Essington, Miss N. A 1865 

Evans, S. B 1885 

Everett. Miss Charlotte C 1886 

Everett, Miss M. M 1903 

Eyer, H. B 1885 

Faunce, J. E 1863 

Faus, Miss Eva R 1897 

Faus, George W 1891 

Fehr, H. A 1890 

Fellenbaum, E. P 1903 

Ferguson, Miss H. E 1885 

Fidler, C. L 1869 

Flick, Miss Trella M 1894 

Follmer, Miss Mabel 1902 

Follmer, Miss M. E 1897 

Follmer, Miss S. M 1887 

♦Follmer, W. W 1897 

Ford, Miss A. A 1898 

Forrest, Miss Anna. L 1887 

Forrest, G. L, 1898 

♦Foulke, Miss Jennie R 1S78 



Names. Class. 

Fowler Miss M. F 1904 

Fox, Miss M. E 1898 

Frain, Edmund W 1894 

Francis, J. F 1898 

Freck, H. C 1896 

Fredericks, Moore 1860 

Fredericks, D. H. M 1862 

Friling, Miss M 1865 

Frost, Miss H. H 1898 

Frost, W. M 1880 

tFrownfelter, G. W 1903 

Frycklund, E. 1899 

*Fullmer, C. F. 1881 

Fullmer, C. L. 1880 

Furst, A. 1854 

Furst, C. G 1852 

Galbraith, Miss A 1899 

Ganoung, Miss C. M 1888 

Garrison, Miss M. R 1897 

Gearhart, H. F 1853 

♦Gearhart, W. T 1862 

Gehret, Miss E. L 1883 

Gere, Miss H. A 1852 

Gere, Miss S. F 1852 

Gibson, W. S 1877 

Gilmore, Miss A. H 1884 

Glenn, G. W. M 1884 

Glosser, W. E 1890 

Glover, Miss L. E 1884 

Goodlander, Miss J. E 1855 

Goodwill, W. F 1875 

Graeff, A. N 1898 

Graham, W. A 1903 

*Gray, E, J 1858 

Gray, Miss E. K 1893 

Gray, Etta S 1887 

Gray, J. M. M 1896 

Gray, Miss Myrtle 1893 

Gray, W. E 1881 

Gray, William W 1886 

Grazier, Miss L. A 1888 

•Green, Miss H. M 1852 

*Green, Miss M. A 1855 

Green, Miss J. L. 1892 

Greenly, Miss E. M 1888 

Greenly, T 1858 

Griggs, Miss B. E 1871 

Grove, G. L 1903 

Grover, D. M 1896 

Guldin, J 1872 

Guldin. J. E 1904 

Guss, Miss A. E 1882 

Guss, Miss S. C 1887 

Gutelius, Miss E. M 1899 

Hahn, Miss L. S 1871 

Halenbake, Miss S. E 1862 

Hall, S. P 1897 

Hambleton, C 1888 

Hamer, H. F 1901 

Hammond, W. S 1874 

♦Hammond, W. A 1864 

Hanks, H. R 1876 

Names. Class. 

Hann, C. G 187b 

Harman, Miss A. E 1868 

Harris, B. A 1896 

Harris, F. G 1873 

Harris, Miss I. P 1870 

Harris, Miss L. R 1872 

Hartman, Miss C 1863 

Hartman, Franklin E 1891 

Hartman, L. B 1897 

Hartman, W. W 1892 

Hartsock, F. D 1890 

Hartsock, H. W 1898 

Hartzell, Miss A. M. C 1883 

Hartzell, C. V 1879 

Harvey, J. C 1880 

Haughawout, Miss L. M 1883 

Haughawout, Miss S. F 1862 

Haupt, G. W 1860 

Heafer, Miss Louise 1890 

Heck, Albert S 1887 

Heck, O. G 1884 

Heckman, Miss A. M 1901 

Heckman, E. R 1894 

Heckman, Miss Helen B 1891 

Hedding, B. E 1895 

Hedges, Miss E. V 1879 

Heilman, Miss M 1894 

Heilman, R. P 1874 

tHeilner, S. A 1876 

Heim, C. F 1875 

Heisley, Miss R. N 1852 

Hepburn, A. D 1862 

•Herr, Miss A. M 1861 

Hill, Miss A 1881 

Hill, George H 1891 

Hill, H. R 1892 

Hillman. George M 1891 

Himes, T. B 1865 

Hippie, T. C 1865 

Hitchins, H 1876 

Hively, B. W 1896 

tHoag, Miss C. J 1895 

Hoffman, W. M 1902 

Holland, Clyde S 1902 

Hollopeter, S. G. M 1865 

•Hontz, A. W 1890 

Hooper, Miss M. L, 1893 

Hooven, Miss E. R 1887 

Hooven, Miss M. M 1886 

Hooven, T. M 1897 

Hoover, W. R 1885 

Horn, Miss M. E 1903 

Horning, Miss B. E 1898 

Houck. Miss G. H 1881 

Houck, U. G 1889 

Houck, W. L 1892 

*Howes, Miss A 1864 

Howland, Miss M. A 1893 

Hunter, L. H 1884 

Huntley, G. W.. Jr 1889 

Huntley, Miss L. J 1888 

Hursh, Miss L.. M 1882 

*Deceased. fHonorary. 



Names. Class. 

Hutchinson, J. G 1862 

Hutchinson, W. L 1884 

♦Hyman, Miss J. S 1880 

•Hyman, Miss S. R 1860 

Ilgenfritz, E. F 1900 

Irvin, Miss N. V 1900 

♦Jackson, C. G 1858 

* James, J. Harry 1866 

James, W. M 1878 

Janney, L. R 1874 

Jenks, Miss M. 1 1902 

John, D. C 1865 

♦John, G. W 1858 

John, R. R 1890 

Johns, J. E 1886 

Johns, William 1884 

Johnson, Miss Jean 1890 

Johnson, Miss G. L 1900 

Johnston, G. G 1893 

Johnston, Miss M. W 1899 

Jones, Miss C. Lois 1895 

Jones, Miss J. L 1884 

Jones, Miss M. E 1900 

Jones, Miss S. T 1872 

Joyce, Elijah 1857 

Kalbf us, Charles H 1852 

Keefer, Miss Ella 1884 

Keeley, E. B 1901 

Kerslake, J. J 1900 

Kessler, Miss E. M 1887 

Kiess. H. S 1898 

Kimball, A. W 1881 

King, Miss Ada 1877 

King, G. E 1876 

King, M. B 1903 

*Kirk, Miss N. A 1880 

Kitchen, Miss O. R 1896 

tKlepfer, G. M 1903 

•Kline, E. D 1868 

Kline, Miss S. M 1888 

Knox, R. J 1903 

Koch, Miss E. V 1880 

Koch, Miss Ida E 1886 

Koch, Miss Laura M IS 86 

Koller, Miss Louise 1891 

Konkle, W. B 1878 

Kress, Miss A. M 1898 

Kress, Miss E. H 1993 

Kress, W. C 1859 

Kurtz, Miss Mary K 1895 

tLamberson, A. E 1903 

•Landis, J. W 1857 

Larned, F. W 1880 

Law, F. S 1868 

tLeidy, F. W 1903 

Leidy, Miss M. B 1885 

Leonard, H. E 1893 

Lepley, Miss E. A 1904 

Levan, Miss M 1864 

Lincoln, Miss A. R 1893 

♦Lincoln. Miss H. M 1884 

Little, William F 1888 

-Deceased. tHonorary. 

Names. Class. 

Lloyd, A. P 1879 

Long, H. E 1878 

Long, Miss J, M 1884 

Loudenslager, Miss R. S 1867 

tLove, J. K 1877 

♦Loveland ,R., Jr 1876 

Lovell, Miss A. M 1866 

Low, Miss Alice L 1896 

Lowe, Miss Emma 1857 

♦Lowe, Miss A. S 1863 

Lowe, J. W 1877 

Macintosh, Miss J. M 1898 

Mack, Miss M. E 1901 

MacLaggan, Miss J. M 1903 

Madara, J. W 1873 

♦Madill, G. A 1858 

Madore, B. F 1892 

Mahoney, J. F 1901 

♦Malin, Miss E 1861 

Mallalieu, Miss B. J 1890 

Mallalieu, W. S 1902 

•Markle, A. M 1871 

Martyn, C. S 1887 

Mason, Miss T 1866 

Massey, Miss A. E 1864 

Massey, Miss M. E 1873 

Mattern, Miss I. G 1904 

tMattern. J. A 1903 

May, W. A 1873 

McBride, Miss L. R 1895 

McCloskey, C. E 1895 

♦McCloskey, M. J 1875 

McCloskey, Miss M. L 1894 

McCollum, Miss M. E 1890 

McCord, Miss Mary 1853 

♦fMcCormick, H. C 1895 

McCullough, Miss M. B 1895 

McCullough, Miss M. J 1877 

McDowell, A 1866 

♦McDowell, Miss C 1866 

♦McDowell, H. W 1888 

McDowell, Miss 1 1865 

McDowell, Lewis J 1891 

McDowell, Miss L 1901 

McDowell, T. A 1895 

McGraw, J. R 1886 

Mclntire, Miss Z. B 1890 

McKee, Miss N. E. B 1882 

McKillip, Miss Rebecca 1904 

McMurtrie, H. H 1897 

McNemar, Miss D. C 1896 

♦McWilliams. D. A 1886 

Mearkle, W. W 1897 

Melick, O. B 1864 

Melshimer, J. A 1878 

Mendenhall, Miss A 1902 

♦Mendenhnll, H. S 1853 

♦Metzger, Miss E. Z 1879 

Metzger, Miss E. Z 1900 

Metzger, Miss H. M 1888 

Metzger, Miss H. M 1904 

Metzler, O. S 1880 



Names. Class. 

Millard, Miss M. E 1894 

Miller, A. G 1888 

Miller, Miss B. E 1900 

Miller, Miss F. E 1904 

Miller, J. M 1875 

Miller, Miss J. R 1860 

Mills, Miss Daisy 1894 

Milnes, Miss L. H 1885 

Minds, Miss E. A 1893 

Minds, J. H 1893 

Minds, Miss E. M 1901 

Mingle, H. B 1895 

Mitchell, Miss M. J 1865 

Mitchell, Miss M. L 1S85 

Mitchell, Max L 1885 

Mock, S. U 1899 

Moore, Miss B. B 1890 

Moore, R. S 1886 

Moore, S. G 1861 

Morgart, H. M 1887 

Mosser, Miss Annie 1882 

Mosser, B. H 1877 

Mortimer, J. H 1881 

Mortimer, Miss R. S 1904 

Moul, C. B 1878 

fMoyer, H. C 1882 

Mulford, Miss E. B 1887 

Mulliner, Miss B. A 1896 

*Mulliner, Miss G. L 1896 

Murray, Miss M. A 1897 

Murray, Thomas H 1867 

Musser, Miss M. E 1881 

Mussina, Miss H 1862 

Mussina, Miss L 1861 

♦Mussina, Miss M. H 1864 

♦Nash, Miss F. E 1865 

Nash, Miss K. E 1860 

Neal, Miss E. B 1898 

Neal, E. W 1900 

Needy, Carl W 1886 

*Neff. J. 1 1861 

tNeelev, T. B 1S91 

Nicodemus. S. D 1874 

tNoble, W. F. D 1903 

Norcross, W. H 1865 

Norcross, W. H 1902 

Norris, Miss Sadie R 1886 

Novenski, Miss A. M 1898 

Oliver, Miss A. S 1861 

Olmstead, Miss E 1875 

Olmstead, Miss M 1875 

Olmsted, E. F 1809 

Opp, J. A 1870 

Osman, T. Milton 1891 

Ott, L. D 1885 

Oyler, R. S 1898 

♦Packer, Miss M 1852 

Packer, Miss S. B 1852 

Pirdne, Miss M. H 1885 

Parlett, Miss M. 1897 

tPatton, John 1903 

*l Patron, A. E 1903 

♦Deceased. fHonorary. 

Names. Class. 

Pearce, Miss A. M 1876 

Pearce, Miss Bessie 1877 

Pearre, A 1858 

tPeaslee, C. L 1898 

Penepacker, Miss N. M 1902 

Penepacker, W. F 1896 

Pennington, Miss J. B 1902 

Pentz, H. Li 1900 

Petty, Miss Edyth 1895 

Petty, Miss E. G 1895 

Pidcoe, A. S 1886 

Piper, C. B 1897 

Piper, E. F 1896 

♦Poisal, R. E 1858 

Pomeroy, W. R 1885 

Porter, E. A 1898 

Porter, Miss E. S 1866 

♦Pott, R. R 1858 

Potter, J W 1904 

Price, L. M 1894 

Purdy, Miss Mary P 1889 

Pyles, E. A 1893 

Rankin, H. L. 1896 

Ransom, Miss K. E 1867 

Reading, Miss A. B 1903 

♦Reeder, W. F 1875 

Reeder, R. K 1878 

Reeser, I. J 1888 

Reider, Miss Bertha A 1886 

Reider, Miss Mary L 1891 

Reighard, Miss S. S 1866 

Remley, G. M 1892 

Rentz, W. F 1874 

Reynolds, S. A 1874 

Rex, J. B 1878 

Riale, Miss H. E 18S5 

Rice, Miss M. F 1900 

Rich, Charles O'N 1894 

Rich, Miss J. F 1900 

Rich, Miss M. A 1896 

Richards, Miss E. L 1873 

Riddle, E. C 1877 

Riddle, Miss E 1854 

Riddle, Miss J. D 1893 

Riddle, Miss M. E 1854 

Rigdon, Nathan 1897 

Ritter, Miss F. E 1902 

Robeson, W. F 1882 

Robeson, Miss M 1880 

Robins, Miss M. E 1884 

Rockwell, Miss Estella 1889 

Rosenberry, G. W 1894 

Rothfuss, Miss Phoebe 1882 

Roundsley, S. F 1896 

Rue, Miss J. E 1902 

Rue, J. W 1877 

Rue, Miss M. M 1904 

Rudislll, Miss J. E 1901 

Russell, Miss J. S 1885 

Russell. Miss M. J 1892 

Rutherford, Miss F. H 1901 

Sadler, W. F 1863 



Names. Class. 

Salter, B. A 1899 

Sangree, P. H 1865 

Sarver, S. J 1897 

Saxon, Benjamin F 1891 

Saylor, Miss J. S 1862 

•Scarborough, G. H 1878 

Schoch, A 1862 

*Schofield, E. L 1862 

Scholl, Miss M. A 1897 

Schrade, Miss A. M 1898 

Scott, Alex 1901 

Scoville, Miss J. E 1863 

Schuchart, H. J 1900 

Seaman, Miss A. L 1903 

Sechler, W. A 1883 

Seeley, Miss E. E 1903 

Seeley, Miss M. W 1900 

Selfe, Miss S. W 1903 

Sensenbach, Miss A. V 1893 

Sydow, Albert 1893 

Shaffer, H. P 1900 

Shale, J. H 1896 

Shammo, Miss F. E 1879 

*tShaver, J. B 1891 

Shaver, Miss M. M 1902 

Sheaffer, W. J 1890 

Sherlock, Miss A. R 1902 

Shick, Miss Mury M 1886 

Shipley, Miss Ida A 1887 

Shoemaker, Miss M. F 1901 

*Shoff, H. M 1895 

tSholl, W. W 1903 

Shoop. W. R 1883 

*Showalter, Miss A, B 1885 

Showalter, H. M 1898 

Skeath, W. C 1902 

Skillington, J. E 1900 

Skillington, J. W 1904 

Slate, Miss A. R 1892 

Slate, Miss F. W 1894 

Slate, G., Jr 1899 

Sleep, F. G 1896 

Sliver, W. A 1862 

Smith, Miss A. G 1899 

Smith, A. H 1900 

*Smith, H. E 1866 

Smith, N. B 1872 

Smith, T. J 1861 

Smith, W. B 1904 

Snyder, Miss A. C 1901 

Snyder, Miss E 1881 

Souder, Miss R. L. 1S65 

Spangler, J. L. 1871 

Speakman. Melville K 1S91 

Speyerer, Miss A. E 1899 

Sponsler, E. E 1901 

Spottswood, Miss A. E 1873 

Spottswood, Miss Li. M 1865 

Sprout, B. B 1897 

Stabler, Miss C. E 1898 

Stackhouse, Miss E. A 1885 

Steck, Miss M. V 1900 

Names. Class. 

Steinmitz, J. L 1868 

Stephens, H. M 1888 

Sterling, Miss E. K 1888 

Stevens, E. M 18S2 

Stevens, Miss E. M 1904 

Stevens, G. W 1881 

Stevens, J. C 1885 

Stevens, Miss N. B 1902 

Stevenson, W. H 1883 

Stewart, H. L, 1896 

Stewart, J. S 1888 

Stine, R. C 1902 

tStine, R. H 1903 

Stoltz, Miss R. J 1873 

Stout, Miss P. R 1883 

Strine, Miss M. J 1869 

*Strohm, W. H 1870 

Strong, Miss H. A 1880 

Stuart, Miss May T 1882 

Swartz, Miss B. M 1890 

Swartz, Miss E. B 1890 

Swartz, T. S 1885 

Swengle, D. F I860 

Swope, C. W 1904 

Swope, I. N 1879 

Taneyhill, C. W 18^8 

Taneyhill, G. L, 1858 

•Taneyhill, Miss M. E 1857 

Taneyhill, O. B 1877 

Taneyhill, Miss S. A 1853 

Taylor, Miss Ida A 1875 

*Taylor, Miss Jennie M 18S6 

Taylor, J. W 1863 

Taylor, Miss M. V 1896 

Taylor, R. S 1882 

Teitsworth, E. T 1887 

Test, Miss C. S 1881 

*Tewell, J. R 1886 

Thomas, Miss M. Maud 1 894 

Thomas, Miss Nellie M 1894 

Thomas, Miss Sadie D 1876 

Thrush, Miss K. A 1879 

Tihhins, P. McD 1900 

Tibbits, Miss C. B 1899 

Tomlinson, F. H 1886 

Tomlinson, Miss M. E 1880 

Tonner, A. C 1853 

Townsend, "W. F 1886 

Tracy, Miss M. P 1890 

♦Treverton, Henry 1887 

Treverton, Miss Minnie 1887 

Troxell, Miss M. A 1890 

Vail, Miss R. C 1869 

Vanderslice, J. A 1863 

♦Vanfossen, Miss Ada 1857 

Vansant, Miss M. E . . .1896 

Volkmar, W 1883 

"Wakefield. Miss Aimee 1893 

"Walker, F. C 1890 

Walker, M. N 1894 

Wallace, Miss C. P 1S91 

Wallis, P. M 1896 

♦Deceased. tHonorary. 



Names. Class. 

Waltz, Miss M. Bertha 1891 

Wareheim, O. C 1881 

Watson, F. A 1864 

Watson, Miss F. E 1865 

♦Way, E. F 1862 

Weigel, D. H 1862 

Weisel, Miss E. A. 1895 

♦Welch, Miss M. P 1890 

Welteroth, Miss E. M 1895 

Welty, Miss M. P 1875 

♦Whaley, H 1854 

tWhitely, R. T 1903 

Whitney, H. H 1884 

Wilcox, Miss E. G 1896 

Wilkinson, J. S 1902 

Willard W. W 1904 

Williams, A. S 1895 

Williamson, C. H 1903 

Wilson, Miss C. G 1898 

Wilson, Miss Helen E 1885 

Wilson, H. L 1898 

Wilsop, James E 1886 

Wilson, J. L 1883 

Wilson, S. D 1883 

Winder, Miss B. M 1902 

Names. Class. 

Winegardner, Miss S. H. 1870 

Winger, J. 1 1893 

* Wood, G. H. 1900 

Wood, J. Perry 1897 

Woodin, Miss Dora 1864 

Woodward, J 1867 

♦Wright, Miss Ida M 1877 

♦Tetter, Miss M 1861 

York, J. H 1901 

Young, Miss C. B 1896 

Young, C. V. P 1895 

Young, Edwin P 1892 

Young, J. B 1866 

Yocum, E. H 1868 

Yocum, George C 1891 

* Yocum, G. M i860 

Yocum, J. J 1863 

♦Yocum, Miss N 1852 

Yost, Miss E. M 1903 

Young, J. W. A 1883 

♦Young, W. Z 1877 

♦Ziders, Miss Minnie 1875 

♦Ziders, Miss V. S 1881 

♦Zollinger, Miss E. A 1882 

Instrumental Music. 

Names. Class. 

Allen, Miss A. B 1903 

Apker, Miss L. E 1899 

Barclay, Miss G. E 1888 

Barkle, Miss E. S 1895 

Basil, Miss F. M 1897 

♦Bender, Miss Anna M 1884 

Benscoter, Miss H. C 1895 

Billmeyer, Miss F 1898 

Blint, Miss N. M 1888 

Bowman, Miss M. B 1896 

Brooks, Miss Laura 1879 

Burkhart, Miss C. E 1895 

Cassidy, Miss E. F 1887 

Champion, Miss Maggie 1879 

Chilcote, Miss Marguerite M..1S91 

Chrisman, Mary E 1892 

Comp, Miss C. M 1895 

Correll, Miss E. G 1896 

Creager, Miss M. 1900 

Creveling, Miss M. L 1900 

Davies, Miss E. C 1890 

Davis, Miss A. R 1901 

Davis, Miss Clara 1882 

Ely, Miss A. E 1893 

Eschenbach, Miss Sophia ....1881 

Eyer, Miss M. S 1888 

Frost, Miss H. H 1898 

Fry, Miss E. M 1888 

Follmer, Miss Mabel 1902 

Fulmer, Miss J. A 1896 

Gable, Miss Annie 1884 

♦Deceased. fHonorary. 

Names. Class. 

Ganoe, Miss M. Lauretta 1891 

Gee, Miss I. L 1903 

Gehret, Miss Ella L 1881 

Glover, Miss Fannie S 1883 

Gohl, Miss M. F 1901 

Graybill, Miss J 1901 

Green, Miss J. D 1893 

Greer, Miss H. L 1896 

Harrington, Miss H. M 1896 

Heck, Miss Clemma 1889 

Heim, Miss D 1900 

Heinsling, Miss J. M 1887 

Hicks, Miss Blanche L 1891 

Hicks, Miss G. W 1889 

Hoagland, Miss E. M 1897 

Hooper, Miss M. L 1893 

Horn, Miss Mamie D 1881 

Horning, Miss B. E 1899 

Houck, Miss Gertrude H 1880 

Hullar, Miss Annie 1884 

Hutchinson, Wilbur L 1884 

Jenks, Miss M. 1 1903 

Kelley, Miss R. M 1895 

King, Miss A. W 1895 

King, Miss G. M 1898 

Koch, Miss L. M 1887 

Koons, Miss M. E 1897 

Krape, Miss S. M 1895 

Laedlein, Miss C. E 1895 

Larned, Miss Minnie 1894 

Leamy. Miss R. E 1899 



Names. Class. 

Leckie, Miss Ida M. 1883 

Leidy, Miss Margaret B 1885 

Levi, Miss C. M 1900 

Low, Miss H. M 1889 

Maitland, Miss Anna 1880 

Malaby, Miss E. V 1893 

Mallalieu, Miss B. J 1890 

*Martin, Miss Chloe 1887 

McGee, Miss E. M 1895 

McGee, Miss I. H 1895 

McMurray, Miss E. A 1895 

Menges, Miss M. A 1893 

Metzger, Miss H. M 1889 

Mertz, Miss L. B 1892 

Miller, Miss Anna M 1904 

Millspaugh, Miss L. C 1886 

*Mulliner, Miss G. L 1897 

Musser, Miss Minnie E 1880 

Nuss, Miss Laura 1884 

Ohl, Miss Ella A 1891 

Paine, Miss J. F 1896 

Pardoe, Miss Minnie H 1885 

Plummer, Miss L. M 1901 

Pooler, George W 1880 

Prior, Miss E. M 1888 

Randall, Miss Josie 1882 

Reider, Miss Edith 1893 

Rhoads, Miss Mary V 1891 

Riddell, Miss Claude 1885 

Ripley, Miss Ossie 1880 

Robbins, Miss S. 1 1889 

Rothrock, Miss E. M 1889 

Rothrock, Miss Maggie 1879 

Rothrock, Miss S. M 1888 

Runyan, Miss F. J 1888 

♦Ryan, Miss M. L 1889 

Names. Class. 

Shaw, Amos R 1882 

Sanders, Miss C. E 1889 

Seely, Miss M. W 1902 

Shaffer, Miss C. E 1899 

Sharpless, Miss M. L 1889 

Sheadle, Miss R. R 1886 

Sheets, Miss Lulu 1887 

Shopbell, Miss May L 1887 

Siers, Miss E. M 1902 

Slate, Miss Crecy 1879 

Smith, Miss G. A 1890 

Stevens, Miss E. M 1903 

Stitzer, Miss G. E 1901 

Stratford, Miss Kittie 1885 

Stuart, Miss May T 1880 

Swartz, Miss M. E 1888 

Tallman, Miss G 1898 

Thompson, Miss M. J 1904 

Titus, Miss Anna 1880 

Turley, Miss Mattie 1885 

Ubel, Miss M. A 1902 

Unterecker, Miss F. E 1898 

Voelker, Miss L. S '.1886 

Wait, Miss A. M 1896 

Wallis, Miss M. Lulu 1891 

Wanamaker, Miss C. M 1892 

Watson, Miss E. M 1893 

Weaver, Miss F. H 1904 

Weddigen, Miss Wilhelmine 1891 

Wilde, E. W 1882 

Williams, Miss Minnie 1884 

♦Williamson, Miss O. H 1887 

Wilson, Miss E. E 1898 

Winner, Miss R. 1 1903 

Zeth, Miss Minnie 1887 

Vocal Music. 

Names. Class. 

Bell, Miss E. M 1904 

Huntley, Miss F. S 1894 

Names. Class. 

Koons, G. J 1895 

McGee, Miss E. M 1895 


Names. Class. 

Barker, W. S 1897 

Barkle, Miss E. S 1895 

Blythe, Miss A. M 1896 

Bowman, Miss Hannah 1897 

Burch, Miss M. G 1901 

DeWald, Miss L. S 1896 

Ely, Miss J. A 1899 

Fegley, Miss B. V 1896 

Hanks, Miss F. B 1898 

Hartman, Miss B. M 1895 

Kolbe, Miss D. G 1898 

Names. Class. 

Lundy, Miss L. M 1897 

Massey, Miss S. J 1896 

McGee, Miss E. M 1895 

McMurray, Miss J. R 1903 

Mills, Miss Daisy 1896 

Norcross, W. H 1902 

Parlett, Miss M. 1897 

Pierson, Miss B. L 1897 

Rutherford, Miss F. H 1901 

Wilson, Miss E. E 1898 

Younken, Miss B. M 1897 





Names. Class. 

Brooks, Miss C. 1887 

Conner, Miss Sallie 1889 

Dittmar, Miss E. A 1886 

Eder, Miss Mary 1891 

Everhart, Miss Kate 1879 

Finney, Miss Grace B 1886 

Names. Class. 

Guss, Miss Maggie 1883 

Harvey, Miss Carrie 1879 

Hinckley, Miss G 1898 

Mann, Miss L. Amelia 1885 

Neece, Miss M. G 1897 

Thompson, Miss Crecy L 1882 

College Preparatory. 


Bailey, J. R 

Barrett, C. H 

Bartch, Miss F. P. 

Belt, Miss M. A 

Birdsall, R. N 

Bowman, J. R 

Cordon, W. L 

Conner, Miss M. C 
DeFrehn, J. J 

. .1898 
. .1898 
. .1898 



Drum, J. Marcellus 1891 

Ebner, J. R 1899 

Faus, Miss L. L 1900 

♦Freck, C. W 1895 

Ganoe, W. A 1898 

Gilbert, Miss C. C 1900 

Gould, William H. G 1891 

Hoey, J. C 1902 

Hughes, Miss E. D 1904 

Kessler, H. D 1896 

King, Miss A. W 1895 

Kinsloe, J. H 1898 

Levan, J. K 1898 

Low, T. H 1897 

Lyon, C. E 1898 

McClure, Miss A. V 1900 

McMorris, Harry 1893 

Miller, D. N 1896 

Moore, H. B 1895 

Olmstead, J. T 1900 

Parrish, S. R. W 1892 

Penepacker, C. F 1898 

Richards, J. R 1894 

Richardson, Miss H. H 1900 

Soderling, Walter 1895 

Sterner, C. P 1900 

Stutsman, F. V 1898 

Swartz, B. S 1904 

Thomas, Walter 1893 

Thompson, J. V 1898 

Wallace, W. C 1894 

Wallis, H. K 1892 

West, Miss L. A 1904 

Williams, J. M 1904 

Normal English. 

Names. Class. 

Body, Miss Kate R 1889 

Bowman, J. D 1901 

Hoffman, E. E 1888 

Hubbard, G. H 1892 

McKenty, T .W 1893 

Names. Class. 

Miller, D. L 1888 

Miller, E. M 1894 

Newell, Miss H. B 1904 

Yount, J. W 1898 

History and Literature. 



Bell, Miss E. M 1904 

Huntting, Miss F. J 1900 

Oliver, Miss E. G 1901 




Rich, Miss K. L 1904 

Sraub. J. R 1899 



i. During the hours of study the students shall not be un- 
necessarily absent from their rooms. 

2. At the time appointed to attend prayers, recitation, lec- 
ture, or other exercises, each student shall repair quietly and 
promptly to the place designated. 

3. At no time shall any student loiter in the halls or about 
the doors, or indulge in jumping, wrestling, or loud talking, 
whistling or any unnecessary noise, OR USE TOBACCO IN 

4. The students shall not be absent from their rooms at 
night or after the hour of study indicated by the ringing of the 
bell, nor shall they attend parties or mixed assemblies without 
permission from the President ; nor shall they at any time visit 
hotels or other places of public resort, or on any occasion in- 
dulge in the use of intoxicating liquors. 

5. All profane and indecent language, playing at games of 
chance, injuring the property of the Institution or of citizens, 
quarreling, fighting, the carrying of firearms or other danger- 
ous weapons, are strictly forbidden. 

6. No student shall leave the corporate limits of the city 
for a longer period than one hour, without permission from the 

7. Each student will be held strictly accountable for any 
damage he or she may cause to the Seminary property. Dam- 
ages by unknown parties may be assessed on the School. 

8. The teachers must at all times have access to the students' 
rooms, and if it be judged necessary, the rooms will be cleaned 
at the expense of the occupants. 

9. Cleanliness of person and apparel, and a gentlemanly and 
lady-like deportment, must be observed by all. 

10. No water, dirt or other material shall be thrown from 
any window in the building, or in the halls after they have been 


ii. Students must have their rooms swept and in order, and 
lights extinguished at the established hours, when all must re- 
tire for the night. 

12. No student will be allowed to go bathing, boating, skat- 
ing, fishing, gunning or riding, without permission from the 

13. The students must not visit the kitchen, dining room, or 
any other room, except their own, without permission. 

14. The Sabbath must be strictly observed by all. Visiting 
or receiving visits will not be allowed. All must attend public 
worship twice during the day unless excused. 

15. No lady shall at any time receive calls from gentlemen 
at her own room. Friends from a distance can see the ladies in 
the parlor. 

16. The young ladies will not be allowed to leave the Semi- 
nary grounds at any time without permission ; and the gentle- 
men will be restricted at the discretion of the Faculty. 

17. No student shall change his or her room, or place at the 
table, without special permission from the President. 

18. No student will be permitted to leave the School dur- 
ing the session without an express request from the parent or 
guardian, made to the president, and without the consent of the 

19. Any student who, without just cause, shall fail to at- 
tend the examinations, will be considered under censure. 

20. Permission to be absent from any exercise must be ob- 
tained, if possible, before the absence occurs. 

21. No student will be permitted to leave any class without 
the consent of the faculty. 

22. The ladies and gentlemen must not visit each other's 
apartments, walk or ride together, without permission, nor con- 
verse together from the windows. 

23. Students from the neighborhood will not be permitted 
to visit home at such times as will interfere with the regular ex- 
ercises of the School. 


24. Any offending student may be punished, according to 
the nature of the offense, by private or public reproof, suspen- 
sion, dismission or expulsion. 

25. Students dismissed or expelled must leave the premises 
at once. 

26. None but students can attend the Society meetings, nor 
shall the Societies meet together, unless by express permission 
of the President. 

27. No special meeting of the students shall be held at any 
time, nor shall any meeting of the students or Societies con- 
tinue later than 9.45 o'clock P. M., without permission of the 

28. No Society or Association shall be organized, or allowed 
to exist among the students except those organized under a 
Constitution and By-Laws approved by the President and 
Board of Directors and whose place and times of meeting shall 
be fixed by the President of the Seminary. 

29. All persons visiting students at the Seminary will be re- 
quired to conform to the rules adopted for the government of 
the School. Visitors will be charged for boarding at the pub- 
lished rates. 

30. No student will be allowed to change from a higher to a 
lower course of study during the year. 

31. Any temporary prudential regulation for the govern- 
ment of the School that the Faculty may see fit to adopt shall be 
equally binding with these By-Laws. 


Opinions of Patrons and Friends. 

That the public may know the estimate placed upon the 
Seminary by those who are especially acquainted with its man- 
agement and work, we append some testimonials received from 
patrons and friends : 

WILLIAM SPORT, April 26, 1902. 

Dear Sir: Having been a patron of Williamsport Dickinson Semi- 
nary for several years past, and having become familiar with the 
work done therein, I feel safe in saying that in my judgment it is one 
of the best educational institutions in the country. I am persuaded 
that any student who will make a reasonable use of his or her time 
and opportunities can obtain an education at this institution that will 
thoroughly fit him or her for any occupation in life. It is a safe 
school and thoroughly equipped to do the work it assumes to do. Its 
management is excellent. H. T. AMES, 


RIDGWAY, Pa., April 29, 1902. 
It gives me great pleasure to say a kind word in behalf of Wil- 
liamsport Dickinson Seminary. My daughter has been a student in 
the institution for the past two years, and the mental and moral 
training she is receiving is so thorough that I entertain no fear for 
her future success, but feel that she is being fitted for any sphere in 

Wishing you and the institution may live long and prosper, I am 

Yours respectfully, 

Bark and Land Superintendent for Elk Tanning Co. 

CLEARFIELD, PA, April 29, 1902. 
Three members of my family have attended the Seminary, and I 
expect to send one or two others in the near future. I have a high ap- 
preciation of the institution, especially of its discipline and moral 
and religious influence. Parents can feel perfectly safe to put their 
children under the care of Rev. Edward J. Gray, D. D., and this is 
more than can be said of the presidents of some other institutions. 
Very sincerely, J. E. GEARHART. 

HASTINGS, PA, April 28, 1902. 
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary possesses home comforts, health- 
fulness, good discipline and the best facilities for mental and moral 
culture, while it prepares its students for all elevating social re- 
quirements. Being a patron for several years, these features com- 
mend themselves to me, and with pleasure I commend the school to 
all seeking educational advantages. 

J. HORNING, Pastor M. E. Church. 

RAMEY, PA., April 29, 1902. 

My knowledge of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary was obtained 
by three of my children — a son and two daughters — graduating at 
this institution of learning. I consider it a first-class school in every 
respect. The care they receive and the protection thrown about them, 
I consider equal to the parental roof. For location, health and clean- 
liness it cannot be excelled. 

I can heartily recommend those wishing to educate their children 
to the Seminary at Williamsport, Pa, 

JAMES H. MINDS, Coal Operator. 


BEECH CREEK, April, 1902. 
I gladly recommend Williamsport Dickinson Seminary to parents 
seeking a good school for their children, or to any one seeking a 
higher education. Having a son a graduate of this institution I know 
it to be noted for its healthfulness, home comforts and facilities for 
excellent mental and moral training. 


RALSTON, PA., April 30, 1902. 
After having one son graduate and two daughters take a partial 
course at Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, we are glad to say we 
have been much pleased with the school, and expect to have another 
son enjoy its splendid privileges the coming school year. 
Yours fraternally, 

F. ADAMS, Pastor M. E. Church. 

SUNBURY, PA., April 30, 1902. 
I cheerfully commend "Williamsport Dickinson Seminary to such 
as may be seeking to acquire a higher education, and to parents who 
may desire to place their children in a school well located from a sani- 
tary standpoint, with many home comforts, excellent discipline and 
with superior facilities for mental and moral culture. My informa- 
tion relative to the school is chiefly derived from my two daughters 
each of whom spent three years in the Seminary as a student. 


URIAS BLOOM, Cashier of Bank. 

MADISON, N. J., April 26, 1902. 

Three delightful, profitable years a student make it a pleasure for 
me to state that a thorough, Christian training can be secured at 
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. The firm but kindly discipline 
induces and fosters habits of study and the spirit of self-mastery. 
The dignified social life of the school is uplifting and refining; the 
Christian influence ennobling; the intellectual training most excel- 
lent; the morals of the school such as tend toward noblest character. 

To all who desire a good education, I most heartily recommend Wil- 
liamsprt Dickinson Seminary. 

J. HOWARD AKE, Student Drew Theological Seminary, 

LEWISTOWN, PA., April 28, 1902. 
For twenty-seven years I have been in close touch with the Semi- 
nary, three years a student, graduating in 1881, my wife a student 
later, my daughter graduating 1902, and three years pastor of the 
Mulberry Street Methodist Episcopal Church. I can conscientiously 
testify to the efficiency of the President, Dr. Edward James Gray, the 
common-sense discipline, the splendid moral tone, and the thorough 
mental drill of the students. Endowment is a pressing need of the 
school. G. W. STEVENS, Pastor M. E. Church. 

BALTIMORE, MD., April, 1902. 
From my knowledge of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, through 
my daughter's life there, I consider the mental training very thorough, 
the care for physical condition of the student exceedingly thoughtful, 
and the moral influence of the very best. I can, therefore, cheerfully 
recommend it to any parent who is seeking a first-class school, where 
mind, body and spirit shall be thoroughly trained. 

SARAH E. SEAGER, Vice-Principal Public School. 

MARION STATION, MD., April, 1902. 
I spent one year at Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, and 
wish that I could have completed my education. My son spent four 
years in the Seminary, and he has no regrets for attending the in- 


The discipline of the school is good, the location is beautiful, the 
surroundings are healthful and the teachers are thoroughly fitted for 
their work. 

I advise any young person wishing a good education to send for a 
catalogue. NATHAN T. CONNOR, Post Master. 

BOSTON, MASS, April 29, 1902. 
I take great pleasure in writing you this letter. My sisters have 
never ceased speaking of the good which they received through 
the teachings of yourself and your assistants. My younger sister, 
who was always an invalid, I think was never ill a day in Williams- 
port, and when through school was greatly improved by the many 
advantages which your school had to offer. Tours very truly, 

Of Ainslie & Grabow, Proprietors of New Ocean House, Swampscott, 

LAURELTON, PA., April 29, 1902. 
I consider Williamsport Dickinson Seminary one of the leading 
schools of our State. The facilities for mental and moral culture are 
complete, the discipline most beneficial, home comfort and healthful- 
ness unsurpassed. My opinion is based mainly on the training given 
to two of my children, attending the school a total of six years, and 
the training of many young men and women who have gone from the 
school to succeed in whatever they have undertaken. To their train- 
ing at the Seminary, many of them have cheerfully acknowledged 
their success in life was due. 

S. W. RUTHERFORD, Merchant. 

JERSEY SHORE, PA., May 1, 1902. 
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary prepared my son thoroughly for 
college. Its facilities, healthfulness, present improved comforts are 
very special. The Music Hall and its system of teaching may be also 
most highly commended. The institution should be over-crowded 
with students. Yours very truly, 

W. V. GANOE, Pastor M. E. Church. 

STRASBURG, PA., April 30, 1902. 
I have been entrusted with the education of three daughters, the 
eldest graduated at Hackettstown Collegiate Institute; the second 
at the Woman's College, Baltimore, and the youngest elected Wil- 
liamsport Dickinson Seminary, and is now finishing the second year. 
From what I know, my estimate on moral lines gives Williamsport 
Dickinson Seminary the precedence of the three. The social and 
home life is fine. The supervision for the best interest of a child in 
the formative period of life could not be better at home. 

Therefore, commending the Seminary to all parents who want a 
school to which they may leave their children with confidence in hav- 
ing their interests guarded as they would at home, I remain, 

W. K. BENDER, Agriculturist and Insurance. 

REISTERTOWN, PA., April, 1902. 
After spending three years in Williamsport Dickinson Seminary I 
heartily recommend it to parents desiring for their daughters a liberal 
education in the Classics or Arts. BEULAH E. MILLER, 

Teacher Frankland High School. 

RAYS HILL, PA., April, 1902. 

I have one son a graduate of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, and 

another a student there at time of writing. I think the school excels 

in the opportunities and advantages it affords to poor young men and 

women, the moral and religious influence it exerts, and in the social 


advantages it offers; life there partaking much of the home spirit. 
The contact with goodness and culture in both sexes, the excellent in- 
struction received has such an influence as cannot fail to have a good 
effect upon the life subject to them. 


HEADSVILLE, W. VA., May 5, 1902. 
It gives me great pleasure to recommend Williamsport Dickinson 
Seminary to the public, having had a daughter, relatives and friends 
graduate from it. It is Christian to the core, and can give a reason 
for the faith that it maintains. It furnishes a healthful home and a 
practical education. ISAAC CARSKADON, Farmer. 

SHAMOKIN, PA., May 5, 1902. 
It affords me great pleasure to bear favorable testimony respecting 
the home and religious life of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. 

My knowledge of the school has been obtained principally from 
having my three children there, covering a period of more than 
seven years, all of whom graduated from that institution. The dis- 
cipline and the facilities for mental and moral culture are of the 
best. I heartily commend the school to parents or guardians having 
children to educate. Respectfully, 


Pastor Second M. E. Church. 

NEW WASHINGTON, PA., April, 1902. 
I cheerfully recommend Williamsport Dickinson Seminary to any 
parent wishing a good home and school for son or daughter. I 
have had five of my family in the school, and spent some time there 
myself with a very sick daughter. The kindness shown us at that 
time will never be forgotten. Their instruction has been very satis- 
factory- MRS. MART McMURRAY, Merchant. 

ANNAPOLIS, MD., May, 1902. 
My knowledge of the school is personal, for three of the happiest 
years of my life were spent there. 

The discipline is excellent, and so, also, the systematic way in which 
everything is done. I have never forgotten the kindness shown to- 
ward me, and gladly take the opportunity to speak a good word for 
the school. The place is like a great home. 

FRANCES M. BASIL, Music Teacher. 

CHICAGO, ILL., May 2, 1902. 
We think few schools can equal Williamsport Dickinson Seminary 
in healthfulness and discipline, and from my personal observation 
while there I saw that Dr. Gray would take a parent's care of his 
pupils. Tours truly, 

W. J. HEMSTREET. Insurance Ajrent 

JERSET SHORE, PA., May, 1902. 

I am very glad, indeed, to commend Williamsport Dickinson Semi- 
nary. My knowledge of the school is not personal, having never been 
a student, but I have been impressed with the excellency of the school 
since my daughter spent two years there. 

The splendid instruction in the class-room, the atmosphere of high 
thinking, with the excellent musical advantages and the healthful 
location, combine to make it an institution worthy of highest recom- 
mendation. Very truly yours, 

C. B. SEELT, Editor. 

TOWN HILL, May, 1902. 
Williamsport Dickinson Seminary is to be commended for the in- 


spiring influence it exerts upon the life of young people. This in- 
fluence is due to the three factors which dominate the life and work 
of the school: 

(1) Her homelike -qualities; she seeks to provide for the health 
and happiness of all. 

(2) Her methods and discipline; she endeavors to instill the value 
of system into each life. 

(3) Her facilities for mental and moral culture. Her highest aim 
is to supply the world with highest types of manhood and woman- 
hood. While she endeavors to enlighten and expand the mind, she 
ever keeps before her the fact that heart- culture — love toward God 
and man — is equally, if not more, necessary. 

I can attest to her power and influence upon my life, having passed 
her curriculum, and readily recommend her to all seeking a good 
home and a higher education. 

W. L. ARMSTRONG, Minister. 

PHILADELPHIA, PA., May 14, 1902. 

I was for several years a student in Williamsport Dickinson Semi- 
nary, and three times a conference visitor. I have been for 
the last three years a patron, and as secretary of the Philadelphia 
Conference Educational Society I have for two years conducted a cor- 
respondence with the President and with such students as were bene- 
ficiaries of the said Society. 

I most cheerfully and unqualifiedly recommend the Seminary to all 
parents and guardians who desire a thorough and a Christian educa- 
tion for their children and wards. Among the special attractions of 
the Seminary is its home-like character, to which Mrs. E. J. Gray has 
largely and effectively contributed, and for which hundreds of stu- 
dents will hold her in grateful and loving remembrance. 

The institution has done much for education and religion, and de- 
serves the generous support of the Church. 


Pastor St. James M. E. church. 

TYRONE, PA., May 1902. 
My acquaintance with Williamsport Dickinson Seminary covers 
a period of twenty-five years. In location it is delightful and health- 
ful, in home comforts and social life all that could be desired, in in- 
tellectual and moral training unsurpassed. 

Two of my sons being graduates, and myself having been a resi- 
dent pastor in Williamsport for four years, have brought me into close 
touch with the institution. 

With this personal knowledge of its life and work, I most heartily 
commend it to those desiring a higher education. 

J. A. WOOD, JR., 
Pastor First M. E. Church. 

BEVERLY, MASS., May, 1902. 
I count it a great privilege to have been a student at Williamsport 
Dickinson Seminary, which is beautifully situated in a most healthful 
part of Pennsylvania, The educational advantages of the school are 
excellent. Its discipline tends to prepare for the sterner duties of life 
—firm, yet not burdensome. The Christian atmosphere which 
pervades the school is both helpful and edifying. Its highest aim is 
to develop those qualities which make noble manhood and woman- 

FREDERICK, MD., May 20, 1902. 
I can with great confidence recommend Williamsport Dickinson 
Seminary to the patronage of the public. Having been myself a stu- 
dent at the Institution, I have personal knowledge of Its superior ad- 


vantages in its pleasant and healthful location, and its refining moral 
culture, and I believe it to be worthy of a liberal and general sup- 
port from all who appreciate the value of a superior education. 

JOHN C. MOTTER. Judge Circuit Court. 

PHILIPSBURG, PA., May 16, 1902. 

I regard Williamsport Dickinson Seminary as at least the equal 
of any school of its kind in this country. I have been in touch with 
it for nine years. Three of my children were graduates. I am deeply 
impressed with its home-like character, its healthfulness, the mild- 
ness but firmness, of its discipline, and the facilities for mental and 
moral culture to be found there. 

I have no hesitancy in commending it to those seeking higher edu- 
cation, and to parents who desire a safe place for the education of 
their children. G .D. PENEPACKER, Pastor M. E. Church. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA., May 17, 1902. 
As a neighboring minister of the Williamsport Dickinson Seminary, 
as pastor of those students who are Presbyterians, and a father 
whose daughter spent two years in the Seminary, I wish, after five 
years' close observation, to express my strong admiration of and 
gratitude for the spiritual tone, moral carefulness, intellectual thor- 
oughness, and general worth of the institution. 


Pastor First Presbyterian Church. 

WOOLRICH, PA., May 27, 1902. 
Having been a student in Williamsport Dickinson Seminary for 
three years, a part of which period was under the early administra- 
tion of Rev. Dr. Gray, and since having had one son and two daugh- 
ters in attendance, one of whom graduated and the other a student 
in the institution at the present time, I can say that in my judgment 
it is a safe home for young people, especially for young ladies. As all 
gain rapidly in weight and physical strength, it is certainly very 
healthful. The facilities for mental and moral culture are excellent, 
while the literary societies are a great help to industrious students. 
I commend the institution to parents seeking a safe and comfortable 
home, as well as a good school, for their children. 

M. B. RICH, Woolen Manufacturer. 

HOYTVILLE PA., May 24, 1902. 
I take great pleasure in commending Williamsport Dickinson Sem- 
inary, having had a daughter graduate from it. The school proved 
entirely satisfactory, especially as to discipline and home comforts, 
and I would recommend it to those seeking a higher education. 

G. W. DARBY, Farmer. 

MILLERSBURG, PA., May, 1902. 
Three of my children have graduated from "Old Dickinson," and I 
also graduated in 1863. I consider it a fine institution, and for dis- 
cipline, culture, healthfulness, and Christian training it has no equal 
in the country. S. S. BOWMAN, Attorney-at-Law. 

JEFFERSON CITY, MO., May, 1902. 
My knowledge of your Seminary, derived from my daughters, who 
were day pupils while in attendance, enables me to speak highly of 
its healthfulness, discipline and excellent features for mental and 
moral culture, resulting in their marked advancement, general im- 
provement, and successful attainments while remaining under its 
care. Respectfully, 

Cashier First National Bank, 


GIRARDVILLE, PA., May, 1902. 
I have received my knowledge of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary 
from my daughter, who recently graduated from that institution. 

The facilities for mental culture and development are excellent, the 
variety of courses gives the student the opportunity of selecting the 
line of study for which he is best adapted. The location of the Sem- 
inary is not only pleasant, but healthful as well — a fact of great im- 
portance to be considered in connection with our education. 



Justice of the Peace. 

BALTIMORE, MD., May, 1902. 
I consider the work of the Seminary, over which you preside, as of a 
very high order. The school is admirably located. Parents need not 
hesitate to send their children to an institution of learning where the 
discipline, moral atmosphere and mental training are so excellent as 
at Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. 

I have been a resident of Williamsport for twelve years, and am a 
patron of the school, and have had opportunity to know whereof I 
speak. Yours very cordially, 

Pastor Hampden Baptist Church. 

ALTOONA, PA., May, 1902. 
It affords me a great deal of pleasure to commend Williamsport 
Dickinson Seminary to all persons desiring to send their children to 
a school embracing all the comforts of a home, healthfulness and 
every facility for mental and moral culture. Perhaps it might be 
well to mention that my reason for recommending the school is based 
on having had a daughter graduate from it last year, after being with 
you three years. Yours very truly, 

W. W. RUDISILL, Jeweler. 


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