Adelphi Academy - Adelphic Yearbook (Brooklyn, NY)
- Class of 1897
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1897 volume:
FIRST ANNUAL CATALOG
Twenty-Eighth Annual Catalog
Lafayette Avenue, St. James Place and Clifton Place,
BRCOKLYN, N. Y.
E B xc AND JOB PRxN D
RATES OF TUITION.
PER QUARTER, PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
No extra charges in any study of the required course except for Materials
used in the Laboratories.
Kindergarten. First and second years, each, per quarter ..... .... 515 12.50
Intermediate Grade ........ 815.00 Second Grade ..... 17.50
First Grade ................ 15.00 Third Grade .... 20.00
Fourth Grade ..... ..... 3 22.50 Sixth Grade .... .. 3530.00
Fifth Grade .... ..,.... 2 5.00 Seventh Grade ..... .... 3 2.50
First Year Class.. .......... 337. 50 Second Year Class .... .... SB 40.00
Third Year Class .......... 8340.00
Fourth Year, or Freshman Class ................ 340.00
Fifth Year, or Sophomore Class .... 40.00
junior Class ........ .. ....... ...... . . 45.00
Senior Class ............... . . . ........... . .... .... . . ..... ........ 4 5.00
Tuition is payable at the Bursar's ofiice in the Academic Building.
N0 Deduction is made for absence of less than five Weeksg in case of
consecutive absence of five Weeks or more, tuition for one-half the time
will be refunded.
Special Students Who attend one class recitation only, pay 8515 a quar-
ter for each branch pursued. Special students in the sciences are entitled
to the same amount of laboratory Work as that which is required of regular
studentsg for extra Work in the laboratories they pay 310 a quarter for each
additional period. N0 special student is received for less than one quarter.
The fee for instruction in the Kindergarten Training Class is 3100 per
annum. There are no extra charges.
For instruction in Drawing or Painting the fee is 310 per term for a
half-day session three times a Week, or 8515 for the Whole day session.
Special students in the Gymnasium pay 39 a quarter for three lessons a
week, and 386 a quarter for two lessons a Week.
The fee for instruction in the advanced Manual Training Class is S8
per term. For pupils who purchase the tools that they use, the fee is 36.
The Academy maintains a Book Room, Where all books and stationery
may be purchased by the students for cash.
Students in the Chemistry classes will make a deposit of 35 to cover
cost of materials. In the Biology classes a similar deposit of S3 is required.
TABLE OF CONTENTS.
Adelphi Academy, admission to, departments ofg regulations for pro-
motion and discipline ing curriculum of ...................... 41
Adelphi College, admission to, departments and courses of study ing
degrees conferred ing equipment of ....................
Alumni Assoc1at1ons..... ....... . . . . . . . . .. .......... .. ..... .
Art Department ..... .........................,...
Calendar, I1 897-1898 ....,.........,.. ..., ........ .
Certificates, of rankg and of admission to College . ..
Commencement Exercises, 1896 ...................
Faculty and Instructors ...........................
Kindergarten and Kindergarten Training Course ....
Office Hours .........................,...........
Prizes and Scholarships .............
Statement of facts about Adelphi ....
Students' Register of, 1896-1897 ..... .
Students' Organizations, Officers of ...............
Trustees, Board of, Officers and Committees of .....
Tuition, Rates of ..............................
Adelphi College .............................
Main Laboratory, Department of Chemistry ...,
In the Physical Laboratory ....................
Laboratory in Mechanics .....,...................
Main Stairway, Kindergarten and Gymnasium ....
The Adelphi Field ............. .............,.....
Lecture Room, Department of Chemistry ............,...
In the Physical Lecture Room 3 the X- Ray Apparatus
Assay Laboratory, Department of Chemistry ............
The Academic Building ........................
Mineralogical Laboratory ....................
The Physical Lecture Room . . .
The Life Class ...............
In the Studio .....................
The Library and Reading Room ....
In the Gymnasium ................
Announcement of Prizes and Pro-
motions, Graduation Exercises of
the Adelphi Academy, and Com-
Graduation Exercises of the Train-
ing Class. ,
.Examinations for Admission.
.First Term begins.
Examinations for Admission.
Second Term begins.
Third Term begins.
Fourth Term begins.
Commencement Day, Adelphi Col-
lege and Adelphi Academy.
june 8-9 .... Tues. and Wednesday.
june 8 ...... Tuesday ..............
june 9 ...... Wednesday .... . ..
June IO-II . . .Thursday and Friday.
Sept. I5 ...... Wednesday ..........
Sept. 15-16 ................ ....
Sept. I7 ...... Friday ..... ....
Sept. 20 ...... Monday . . . . .
Nov. 24 ..........' ...,. . .. . ..
Nov. 25-26 .........................
Dec. 23 ...... Thursday,1.o Dec. 31,
Friday, inclusive ...,
jan. 26 . . ..................... . .
Apr. 6 .............. . .......... .
Apr. 8 ...... Friday, to Apr. 15, in-
june 14-15. . .Tues. and Wednesday.
june I4 ...... Tuesday ..............
June I5 ...... Wednesday ...........
june 16-x7...Thursday and Friday.
Examinations for Admission.
All Legal Holidays are observed.
The President, daily, after Sept. 13, 9 to IO A. M.
The Library, session days, 8:30 A. M. to 4 P. M.
The Gymnasium, session days, 9 A. M. to 5 P. M., Saturdays, at the
pleasure of the Director, 9 A. M. to 12 M.
The Bursar, session days, after Sept. 13, 8:30 A. M. to I2 M., 1230 P. M.
to 4 P. M.
For catalogs and other information address " The Registrar, Adelphi
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
CNAMES IN ORDER OF SENIORITYJ
TI-IE REV. CHARLES W. I-IOMER ..,... 73
HAYDEN W. WHEELER, Treasurer ......... 274
ROBERT D. BENEDICT ........,...... ..... 3 63
JOHN A. TAYLOR
CHARLES H. LEVERMORE .....
JEROME E. MORSE .....,.................... IZQ
WILLARD S. TUTTLE, Secrefary ..,.........
ANNIE G. TRUSLOW CMrs. F. C. Truslovvb .... 783
AMELIA B. I-IOLLENBACK CMrs. J. W. Hollen-
backj ....... ............................... 4 OO
JOHN N. BEACH .................,........... 178
AUGUSTUS VAN WYCK ...,......... ...I72
z. TAYLOR EMERY, MD. .. .. ........... ..4s1
TIMOTHY L. WOODRUEF, Pm-.rim ........ 70
CHARLES A. MOORE ................... 35
WILLIAM BERRI ...................... ..... 4 OI
JOHN O. KELLEY ........ ..... 2 47
T. ALFRED VERNON ...... ..... 2 56
CLINTON L. ROssITER ..... 48
MATTHEW HINMAN ....... ..... 4 so
St. James Place.
South Oxford Street.
St. James Place.
St. James Place.
St. James Place.
St. Marks Avenue.
South Oxford Street.
OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES.
TIMOTHY L. WOODRUFF ..... ........ Preszkienf.
I-IAYDEN W. WHEELER ...... Trerzszwer.
WILLARD S. TUTTLE ..........,.......... Secretary.
- Executzbfe C077Z7I1Zff6E.' T. L. WOODRUFF, H. W. WHEELER, C. W
HOMER, J. E. MORSE, WILLARD S. TUTTLE.
Comuzzfiz onI1zsz'ffucz'0r5andB00kr.' C.W. HOMER, H.W. WHEELER
R. D. BENEDICT, WILLIAM BERRI, ANNIE G. TRUSLOW.
EWHWCE Commzftee: J. E. MORSE, CHARLES A. MOORE, JOHN
N. BEACH, JOHN C. KELLEY.
Comwziiee on Buzlzizhgs a1zfZG1'0zz1zzi5.' H. W. WHEELER, Z. T. EM
ERY, JOHN A. TAYLOR, AMELIA B. I-IOLLENBACK, AUGUSTUS
Ar! C077z7fzzZ'L'ee.' T. ALFRED VERNON, AMELIA B. I-IOLLEN
BACK, ANNIE G. TRUSLOW, CHAS. H. LEVERMORE.
3 ADELPHI COLLEGE.
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND GOVERNMENT.
CHARLES HERBERT LEVERMORE, B.A. CYa.le, '795g Ph.D. Uohns
' Hopkins, '86j, President.
FREDERICK WEBSTER OSBORN, B.A., A.M. QYale, '55, '58b,
Professor of Mental, Moral and Political Sciences.
WILLIAM CLARK PECKHAM, B.A., A.M. CAII1h6FSt, '67, '7oD,
' Professor of Physics.
JOHN BARNARD WHITTAKER, Professor of Painting and Drawing.
WILLIAM WALDEMAR SHARE, Ph.B., Ph.D. CCo1umbia, '81, '84j,
Professor of Chemistry and Geology.
WILLIAM CRANSTON LAWTON, B.A. CHarvard, '73J,
Professor of ,Latin and Greek.
ELIZABETH VENABLE GAINES, Professor of Biology.
JOHN FRANKLIN SHIELDS, B.S. fPenn. State Col., '92J,
Professor of Mathematics.
HENRY STOUT PETTIT, M.D. CL. I. College Hospital, 1907,
Director of the Gymnasium and Professor of Physical Culture.
STOCKTON AXSON, B.A., M.A. fWesleyan, '90, '92j,
Assistant Professor of English.
ADELBERT GRANT FRADENBURGH, A.B. CAl1egheny College, 'gogj
Ph.D. QUniv. of Wisconsin, '94Q, Assistilt Professor of History.
VIOLETTE EUGENIE SCHARFF, Assistant Professor of French.
HENRY ZICK, Ph.D. fHeide1berg, '87b, Assistant Professor of German.
Instrzcctorr zh Englzlvfz: ELINOR M. BUCKINGI-IAM, A. B. QRad-
cliffe, '92y, EMMA E. FOSTER, ORDELIA A. LESTER, CHARLOTTE
Instructors ziz GE7"77ZLZ7Z : LILLIAN FOSTER CA. A., '78D, MRS. F.
lmlructors ziz French : LOUISE CHARVET, ISABEL D. MCKEE,
A.B. fsmith, '82J.
ADELPHI COLLEGE. 9
Dzstrzzetors 231 Classzkal Languages .' ISABEL D. MCKEE, ADEL-
BERT G. FRADENBURGH, GEORGE P. F. HOBSON, B.A. fHarvard,
'86J, FRANKLIN T. MILLS, JOHN H. SAFFORD, B.A., A.'M. CWi11-
iams, '84, '87J.
Instructors 292 Hzktory and Potztzks: LOUISE BOTH-HENDRIK-
SEN, in the History of Artg ELINOR M. BUCKINGI-IAM, CHARLOTTE
Instructors za Geograplzy: J. AGNES ESTES, B.A. fVassar, '95J,
ELLA F. TRENT, MARY D. WOMACK.
fnstraetars zh Illatlzematzkss JULIUS T. ROSE, in Book-keepingg
GEO. P. F. HOBSON, B.A., CLAUDE W. L. FILKINS, C.E., M.C.E.
QCorne11, ,Q3, '947, FRANKLIN T. MILLS.
Dzstraetors zh Sczerzee: EMMA E. FOSTER, in Physioiogyg ELLA
F. TRENT, in Biology and Chemistryg MARY D. WOMACK, in Biologyg
RUDOLPH SELDNER CA. A., '90, Ph.B. QColumbia, '94D, Assistant in
Instructors zh Elocutzbn: WILLIAM P. MACFARLANE, MRS.
CORNELIA S. ROBINSON.
INSTRUCTORS IN CHARGE OF GRADES IN THE GRAMFIAR
AND PRIMARY DEPARTMENTS.
Seventh Grade: FRANKLIN T. MILLS, A.B. CWi11iams, '93J, CHAR-
LOTTE RAWSON gAssistant, JEROME R. ALLEN, A.B. QWiI1iamS, '955.
Szlrtlz Grade: JEANNETTE D. WEEKS, JEAN BOGGSg Assistant,
J. AGNES ESTES, B.A. CVassar, '95j.
Efth Grade: KATHERINE BRYAN, MARY F. KIRCHWEY,
ALICE TORREY VVHYTE.
Fourth Grade: EMILY L. BIRDSEYE, HELEN D. HEDGE,
EMILY F. SMITH, A.B. QCorne1I, '93Jg Assistants, ELLA F. TRENT,
MARY D. WOMACK. H
Tlzzrd Grade : CARRIE E. HEDGES, ESTELLE LEGGETT, ANNA
Seeond Grade: HENRIETTA B. KENT, CLARA B. KIRCHVVEY.
Fzrst Grade: MARY E. MALLORY, ALICE I. KENT QA. A., '83J.
Intermedzate Przrzary Grade: EDNA E. PATEMAN.
IO ADELPH1 COLLEGE.
ANNA E. HARVEY, with ELIZA K. WILLETS, B.L. QSwarthmore,
KINDERGARTEN TRAINING CLASS.
ANNA E. HARVEY, Director, SARAH E. SCOTT, Lecturer upon
Pedagogical Theory and Historyg PROF. F. W. OSBORN, Instructor in
Psychology, ELIZABETH V. GAINES, Instructor in Scienceg MRS.
LUELLA BATES EDWARDS CAdelphi Training School, '95J, Instructor
in Kindergarten Theoryg PROF. J. B. WHITTAKER, Instructor in Arty
J. LAWRENCE ERB, Instructor in Music, FRANCES H. FLAGLER,
Instructor in Physical Culture.
JOHN B. WHITTAKER ............ Professor of Painting and Drawing
ADALINE G. WYKES .... Instructor in Drawing and Manual Training
OLIVER WEBB ..... .................... I nstructor in Manual Training
DEPARTIIENTS OF FIUSIC AND PHYSICAL CULTURE.
ASHBURTON S. LEWIS, EDITH T. HALL ........... Accompanists
J. LAWRENCE ERB, CAROLINE S. KIBBE.Instructors in Vocal Music
HENRY S. PETTIT, M.D. CL. I. College Hospital, '9oJ,
Professor of Physical Culture and Director of the Gymnasium
FRANCES H. FLAGLER ................ Assistant in Physical Culture
JULIUS T. ROSE ............................ Instructor in Penrnanship
CHARLOTTE MORRILL ...................,.... Lecturer upon Ethics
PROF. W. C. PECKHAM ........ Lecturer upon Geography and History
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION.
PROF, J. FRANKLIN SHIELDS ...... Secretary of the College Faculty
JOHN I-I. SAFFORD ................ Secretary of the Academy Faculty
MABEL A. FARR ............... ................,........... L lbrarian
CHARLOTTE MORRILL ..... ...... B ursar
MAY M. HALL CA. A., '87J .... Registrar
MAIN LAEoRfyfoRY, DEPAiz'rMEN'r OF CHEMISTRY
IN THE PHYSICAL LABORATORY
ADELPHI COLLEGE. I3
DELPHI COLLEGE was incorporated by the unanimous
vote of the Regents of the University of the State of New
York, at Albany, Wednesday, Iune 24, 1896. In the name of
that University, as well as in its own name, its honors will be
bestowed. The degrees issued by Adelphi will bear the seals of
both the University and the College, and will be signed by the
Chancellor and Secretary of the University as Well as by the
officers of the College.
Adelphi College is the natural outcome and fitting crown of
the Adelphi Academy. The Academy still remains intact, but its
Collegiate Department, which formerly included much work of
collegiate grade, for which it could not easily obtain proper credit,
is now extended to the full limit of the customary college courses.
In any one of these courses the Bachelor's degree may be
obtained by two years of successful study beyond the completion
of the Adelphi Academy curriculum. That curriculum, however,
remains substantially unchanged in time and scope, and its di-
ploma will be awarded under, the same conditions as heretofore.
The courses of study leading to a baccalaureate degree in
Adelphi College are arranged in three groups, viz, : the Classical
Course, the Literary Course and the Scientific Course. Students
who complete the required amount of work in the Classical or
Literary Course to the satisfaction of the Faculty will receive the
degree of Bachelor of Arts, in the Scientific Course they will,
under similar conditions, receive the degree of Bachelor of
Science. All courses in Adelphi College are open to women.
I4 ADELPHI COLLEGE.
TERVIS OF ADMISSION,
Members of the Third Year Class in the Sub-Collegiate Department of
the Adelphi Academy, who have satisfactorily completed the required
studies of the year and of the regular curriculum of the Sub-Collegiate
Department up to that point, are admitted without examination, in accordance
with the usual rules of promotion in the Adelphi Academy, to the Freshman
Class in Adelphi College in any course for which they have been prepared.
A Other applicants for admission to Adelphi College may present them-
selves at the College CClifton Place entrance, Room No. 535 for examination
on the Thursday and Friday after Commencement Qune io and 11, I8Q7DQ
or on the first two days of the Fall Term QSeptember I5 and 16, I8Q7j.
ORDER OF EX AMINATIONS.
FIRST DAY, SECOND DAY.
q-ro. Caesar and Cicero. Academic Algebra.
xo-11.15. Vergil and Sight Reading. Plane Geometry.
Chemistry, Sci. Course.
IK.20'I2.45. German. French.
2-3.30. English. 2-3.15. Anabasis, Adv. Algebra.
3.qo-4.30 Physics, Sci. Course. Physics and Chemistry, Lit. Course.
3.30-4.30. Anc. History. 3.15-4.30. Iliad and Sight Reading.
4.30-5.30. U. S. Hist. Solid Geom., Botany, Zoology.
From students in well-known and reputable schools certificates will ordi-
narily be accepted, so far as the studies pursued in such schools cover the
entrance requirements of Adelphi College. All such certihcates should be
signed by the responsible instructors in the school last attended, and should
state explicitly, under each subject of study, the text books used, the extent
of the Work done, and the time devoted to it, with dates. Regents' certifi-
cates or pass cards will be accepted for the ground they cover. All such
certiticates should be presented as early in june as possible.
Special students of a mature age, not candidates for a degree, may be
admitted to courses of study which they are competent to pursue, upon pres-
entation of satisfactory evidence of proficiency.
Applicants for admission to the Freshman Class in Adelphi College, in
any one of the three courses, must be at least fifteen years of age and be able
to pass satisfactory examinations in the specified number of the following
Nora.-No candidate will be accepted in English Whose Work is notably
deficient in point of spelling, punctuation, idiom or division into paragraphs.
A. The candidate may offer preparation in the uniform college en-
trance requirements in English, as follows:
ADELPHI COLLEGE. I5
1. READING. The candidate will be required to present evidence of a
general knowledge of the subject matter of the books here named, and to
answer simple questions concerning the lives of the authors. The form of
the test will usually be the writing of paragraphs upon chosen topics.
In connection with these tests the candidate may present an exercise-
book, properly certified by an instructor, containing compositions or other
written work done in connection with the reading of the books. The books
set for this part of the examination are:
' 1897: Shakspere's As You Like It, Defoe's History of the Plague in
London, Irving's! Tales of a Traveller , I-Iaxythornes Twice Told Tales,
Longfellow's mngelineg George Eliot's?Si.las Marner.
1898 : A ilton's Paradise Lost, Books I and II , Pope's Iliad, Books I and
XXII, The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the Spectator, Gpldsmghjs
Vicar of Wakefield, Coleridge's Ancient Mariner, Southey's Life of Nel-
son, Carlyle's Essay on Burns, Lowell's Vision of Sir Launfal, Haw-
thorne's H2335 the SEvEECEtb1es.
1899: Dryden's Palamon and Arcite, Pope's Iliad, Books I, VI, XXII,
and XXIV, The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the Spectator, Gold-
smith's Vicar of Wakeneld, Coleridge's Ancient Mariner, De Quincey's
Flight of a Tartar Tribe, Cooper's Last of the Mohicans, LoWell's Vision
of Sir Launfal , Hawthorne's House of the Seven Gables.
Igooz Dryden's Palamon and Arcite, Pope's Iliad, Books I, VI, XXII,
and XXIV, The Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the Spectator, Gold-
smith's Vicar of Wakefield, Scott's Ivanhoe, De Quincey's Flight of a
Tartar Tribe, Cooper's Last of- the VIVI3hiCa11S3 TGIHIYSOIVS PUHCGSS?
Lowell's Vision of Sir Launfalz
2. This part of the examination presupposes a more careful study
of each of the works named below. The examination will be upon subject
matter, form and structure. b
1.8971 Shakspere's Merchant of Venice, Burke's Speech on Concili-
ation with America, Scott's Marmion , Macauka.y'sVLiffe of Sqnuekjogson.
1898 : Shakspere's Macbeth , Burke's Speechw oniConci1iation with
America , De Quinceyfs Flight of a Tartar Tribe , Tennyson's Princess.
1899, Shakspere's' Macbeth, Milton's Paradise Lost, Books I and II,
Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America , C2.QjdQiS,ESS3njLQ,TlB,1lU35-
IQOOZ Shakspere's Macbeth, Milton's Paradise Lost, Books I and II,
Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America , Macaulay's Essays on Milton
B. In lieu of the uniform college entrance requirement in English, can-
didates for admission to college from the Literary Course in the Sub-Col-
legiate Department of the Adelphi Academy will be permitted to offer the
work in English in the irst three years of that Department.
16 ADELPH! COLLEGE.
A. Minimum requirement. A knowledge of fundamental principles of
grammar, as, rules for the formation of the plural and of the feminine
in nouns and adjectives, the use of the articles, the place of the pronouns
and the regular and irregular verbs. Reading of two French books,
as, "Colomba," by Merimeeg "L'Abbe Constantin," by Halevyg and of
two plays arranged by Bocher, such as: "Mademoiselle cle la Seiglierej'
by AI. Sandeau, and "Le roman d'un jeune homme pauvre," by Feuillet.
Equivalents may be offered.
' B. Maximum requirement. A thorough knowledge of French grammar 5
use of the tenses, rules for the subjunctive and for the past participle, gov-
ernment of verbs, formation of adverbs, French idioms.
Reading: Le Pecheur d'Islande," by Loti, "La Tulipe Noii'e," by
Dumas, " La Mare au Diable," G. Sand, " La Belle Nivernaisef' Daudetg
" Le Cure de Tours," by Balzacg " Quatre-vingt-treize," V. Hugo. Com-
position. based upon the books read. Ability to take part in recitations
conducted in French. Equivalents may be offered.
A. Minimum requirement. A knowledge of elementary German QOtis:
joynes-Meissner, Part IJ, including irregular verbs, prepositions and con-
junctions. Reading of four German books, as, Storm, Immensee 5 Hillern,
Hoeher als die Kircheg Heyse, Das Maedchen von Treppig Schiller, Der
Neie als Onkel. Equivalents may be offered.
Bfidakimum requirement. A thorough knowledge of German gram-
mar Uoynes-Meissner, Thomas, completejg translation of easy English into
Germang ability to take part in recitations conducted in German, reading
and writing of German script. Reading of the following books for their
equivalentf Lessing, Minna Von Barnhelm, Schiller, Wilhelm Tell: Freitag,
Aus dem Staate Friedrichs des Grosseng Freitag, Soll und Haben.
Xenophon's Anabasis, 4 books: Homer's Iliad, 3 booksg sight reading 5
WoodruiT's Prose Composition.
A. Minimum requirement. Caesar, 4 books or its equivalent: Cicero,
B. Maximum requirement. Cmsar, 4 books or its equivalent, Cicero,
5 orationsg Vergil, Eneid, 4 books, sight reading in Ovid, Cicero and
Vergil g Daniell's Prose Composition.
VI. History. -
A. Ancient History down to the fall of the Roman Empire in the West.
Myers' text-book is recommended, though not prescribed.
B. United States History.
ADELPHI COLLEGE. I7
A. Algebra, through Quadratics and Progressionsg Hall tk Knight's
text-book preferred, Plane.Geometry, Byerly's Chauvenet preferred.
B. College:Algebra and Solid Geometry.
A. Elementary Botany and Zoology.
B. Elementary Chemistry, non-metals.
C. Elementary Chemistry, metals.
D. Elementary Physics 9 introductory course, may be covered in four
weekly exercises for one semester with laboratory practice.
E. Elementary Physics, at least fone yearis study, four hours weekly,
with laboratory practice.
Of these subjects here numbered from I to VIII, all candidates must be
prepared to pass satisfactory examinations in the following :
English, I, either A or B, and Mathematics, VII, A, Algebra and
Plane Geometry. -
In addition, candidates for admission to the Classical Course must be
prepared in the following subjects: Ancient History, VI, Ag Latin, maxi-
mum requirement, V, B3 Greek, IV, and either French or German,
minimum requirement, II, A, or III, A.
For the Literary Course the following are the additional subjects re-
quired: Ancient History and United States History, VI, A, B 5 Science,
Botany and Zoology, Elementary Chemistry, non-metals, and Elementary
Physics, briefer course, VIII, A, B, D , Languages, any two of the follow-
ing: French, maximum requirement, II, B3 German, maximum require-
ment, III, B 5 Latin, maximum requirement, V, B.
For the Scientific Course the additional requirements re: United
States History, VI, B 5 Science, Chemistry, VIII, B, C, and Physics, VIII,
Eg'Mathematics, Advanced Algebra and Solid Geometry, VII, B3 Lan-
guages, any two of the following: Latin, minimum requirement, V, A:
French, maximum requirement, II, B, German, maximum requirement,
In each college year, at least fifteen hours a week of classroom Work
will be required. All choice of optional studies is subject to the approval of
Candidates for admission to advanced standing will be required to pass
satisfactory examinations upon the work already accomplished by the class
to which they wish to be assigned.
20 ADELPHI COLLEGE.
COURSES OF STUDY.
Department of English Literature.
1. ORIGINS or MODERN ENGLISH LITERATURE: Poetry and prose of Eng-
land from the fourteenth century to the Elizabethan age, with special atten-
tion to the Works of Chaucer, Malory and Spenser g together with some study
of the development of the language. Rhetoric and composition. References:
Ten Brink's English Literature, Morley's English Writers, Skeat's Speci-
mens of English Literature, Vol. IH 9 Lounsbury's English Language 5 works
of the authors studied. Freshman Year, Literary Course, three hours a
2. HISTORY or ENGI.IsI-I LITERATURE AND THE ELIZABETHAN DRAMA:
Survey of the literature trom its beginning, together with assigned
collateral readings, the plays of Shakspere and his contemporaries.
Essays. References : Stopford Brookes English Literature, Taine's Eng-
lish Literature, Saintsbury's History of Elizabethan Literature, Ward's Eng-
lish Poets, Ward's History of English Dramatic Literature, Symonds'
Shakespeare's Predecessors, Rolfe's Editions of Shakespeares Plays, the
Mermaid Series of Old Dramatists. Sophomore Year, Classical, Literary
and Scientiic Courses, three hours a week.
3. EIGHTEENTI-I AND EARLY NINET'EENTH CENTURY LITERATURE: A criti-
cal study of English literature from Pope to Keats, showing the decay of the
critical school and the rise and progress of the revolutionary and transcend-
ental school. Themes. References: Principally the works of the authors
studied : also Gosse's History of Eighteenth Century Literature, Leslie
Stephens History of English Thought in the Eighteenth Century, Mrs. Oli-
phant's Literary History of England, Dovvden's Studies in Literature, Saints-
bury's History of Nineteenth Century Literature, Lives of the Authors dis-
cussed in the English Men of Letter Series and in the Great Writers Series.
junior Year, Classical and Literary Courses, three hours a Week.
4. VICTORIAN LITERATURE! A critical study of the Works of the chief
poets and essayists of this period. Themes. References : As in the preced-
ing course, the most important books are the Works of the authors them-
selves: Saintsbury's History of Nineteenth Century Literature, Stedrnan's
Victorian Poets, Mrs. Oliphant's The Victorian Age of English Literature,
Dowden's Transcripts and Studies, Morley's English Literature. Senior
Year. Classical and Literary Courses, three hours a Week.
Department of English Language.
1. OLD ENC-LI-sH: A course in Old English Grammar and Translation.
References: Bright's Anglo-Saxon Reader, Smith's Old English Grammar,
Lounsbury's English Language, Emerson's History of the English Lan-
ADELPHI COLLEGE. 21
guage, Brooke's History of Early English Literature, Ten Brink's Early
English Literature, Skeat's Etymological Dictionary. Optional, junior and
Senior Years, alternating with Course 2.
2. MIDDLE ENGLISH: From Orm to Langland. References: Morris'
Specimens of Early English, Part I, Morris' and Skeat's Specimens of Early
English, Part II, Ten Brink's English Literature, Vol. II. Optional, junior
and Senior Years, alternating with Course 1.
Department of the French Language and Literature.
1. SEVENTEENTH CENTURY FRENCH LITERATURE. Lectures: Spanish and
Italian influences, rise of the French Drama, development of the French
Tragedy, Comedy in France , influence of the Church. Readings from the
works of Corneille, Racine, Moliere Freshman Year, Literary Course,
three hours a week.
2. LITERATURE OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY. Lectures: The Revolu-
tion and Empire, the religious renaissance , German and Italian iniluen ces,
Rornanticists and Classicists. Readings from the works of Mme. de Stael,
V. Hugo, Dumas, Taine. Sophomore Year, Literary Course, three hours
3. LITERATURE or THE EIGHTEENTH CENTURY. Comparative study of
the literature of the Seventeenth, Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries.
Lectures: English influence, Voltaire's destructive and constructive Work ,
the encyclopedists , Rousseau's influence and theories of education , diffusion
of the philosophical spirit. Collateral Readings. junior Year, Classical
Literary Courses, three hours a Week.
4. ORIGINS OF FRENCH LITERATURE. Lectures: General viewof the
Sixteenth Century, comparison of the French and Italian Renaissance,
the period of the Reformation, French language in the Sixteenth Century.
Readings from contemporary literature: Balzac, Guizot, Daudet, Loti.
Senior Year, Classical and Literary Courses, three hours a week.
Students who wish to begin French after entering College will be assigned to
classes in the usual introductory work.
Department of German.
1. COMPARATIVE STUDY OF SCHILLER AND GOETHE. Ballads, dramas
CGoetz, Wallensteinl, prose works CDichtung und Warheit, der dreissig-
jaehrige Kriegl. Original essays and compositions. Freshman Year, three
hours a week.
2. HISTORICAL DRAMAS Cin conjunction with the work in historyl.
Emilia Galotti, Kabale und Liebe, Don Carlos. Scheffel's Trompeter von
Sakkingen. Original essays and compositions. Sophomore Year, three
hours a Week.
3. GERMAN HISTORY AND LITERATURE OF THE NINETEENTH CENTURY.
Lectures Cin Germany, study of German Works of reference, miscellaneous
reading. Original essays and compositions. junior Year, three hours a week.
22 ADELPHI COLLEGE.
4. ELEMENTS or NIIDDLE-HIGH GERMAN COtisJ. Reading of selections
from the Nibelungenlied and the Minnesingers-first half year. Lessing's
Nathan the Wise, and Goethe's Faust tselectiousj-second half year.
Lectures Cin Germany. Original essays and compositions. Senior Year,
three hours a week.
Students who wish to begin German after entering College will be assigned to
classes in the usual introductory Work.
Department of the Greek Language and Literature.
1. ATTIC PRosE AUTHORS-SELECTIONS. References: Dyer's Apol-
ogy and Crito, Morgan's Lysias. Freshman Year, first semester, four hours
2. HOMER. Later books of Iliad, selections, or Odyssey, V-VIII.
References: LaWton's Art and Humanity in Homerg Perrin's Odyssey, V-
VIII. Freshman Year, second semester, four hours a Week.
3. DRAMA. One play each of Eschylus, Sophocles, Euripides, Aris-
tophanes. Lectures. Sophomore Year, four hours a Week.
4. ATTIC PROSE. Thucydides, Plato, Demosthenes, selections. Refer-
ences: Morris' Thucydides, I, ToWle's Protagoras, Tarbell's Demosthenes.
junior Year, four hours a week.
5. GENERAL HISTORY OF GREEK LITERATURE, with readings from the
less familiar authors. References: jevons' History of Greek Literature, or
jebb's Spirit of Greek Literature. Senior Year, three hours a Week.
Department of the Latin Language and Literature. 1
1. HORACE. Selected epodes and odes. Antobiographical extracts
from the satires and epistles, Lectures on Augustan age and I-Iorace's life.
References: Sel1ar's Roman Poets of the Augustan age, Martinfs Horace,
Macleane's Horace. Freshman Year, Classical and Literary Courses, first
semester, four hours a week.
2. LIVY. Books XXI-XXII, selections, or Books I-II, selections.
Freshman Year, Classical and Literary Courses, second semester, four hours
3. SILVER LATTN. juvenal, Pliny, Quintilian, Tacitus, selections. Soph-
ornore Year, Classical and Literary Courses, four hours a Week.
4. EARLY LATIN. Catullus and Lucretius, selections. Plantus and Ter-
ence, one play each. References: Sellar's Latin Poets of the Republic,
Merrill's Catullus, Kelsey's Lucretius. junior Year, Classical and Literary
Courses, four hours a week.
5. LECTURES ON THE LIFE OF THE LATIN LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE,
with readings from less familiar authors and fragments of lost Works.
References: Cruttvvell's or Tyrrell's Latin Literature, Merry's Selections
from Latin Poets. Senior Year, Classical and Literary Courses, three hours
ADELPIII COLLEGE. 23
Spanish and Italian. A
Classes to acquire a practical knowledge of these languages or to study
their literature can be formed as optional classes in place of any of the
other modern languages in any year of the College Course. Such a class
ohsuld consist of at least Eve students, andthe choice of such an option must,
as usual in such cases, receive the approval of the Faculty.
Department of History and Politics.
I. IVIEDIEEVAL HISTORY: The origins and development of feudal society
and institutions, the political history of Central and Southern Europe to the
close of the Thirty Years' War. References: Myers' Mediaeval History,
Duruy's History of the Middle Ages, Emerton's Introduction to the Middle
Ages and Mediaeval Europe, L' Epochs of Modern History " Series. Fresh-
man Year, Classical and Literary Courses, first semester, three hours a week.
2. HISTORY OF THE RENAIssANCE: A study of the social, religious and
political issues in the age of the Renaissance, the fifteenth and sixteenth
centuries. References: Bryce's Holy Roman Empire, Milman's Latin
Christianity, Spalding's History of the Protestant Reformation, Haeusser's
Period of the Reformation. Freshman Year, Classical and Literary
Courses, second semester, three hours a week.
3. ENGLISH HISTORY! A study of political and social progress. Refer-
ences: Green's Shorter History of the English People, Macau1ay's History,
Lecky's England in the Eighteenth Century, McCarthy's History of Our
Own Times. Sophomore Year, Classical and Literary Courses, first semester,
three hours a week.
4. HISTORY OF FRANCE, from the age of Richelieu to the French Revo-
lution. The Ancient Regime and its successor. References: S. R. Gardi-
ner's Thirty Years' War, Duruy's History of France, Airy's The English
Restoration and Louis XIV., Morris' The Age of Anne, Morris' The French
Revolution and First Empire, Taine's Ancient Regime and Modern Regime,
Kitchin's History of France. Sophomore, Classical and Literary, second
semester, three hours.
5. AMERICAN POLITICS-I A topical study of American history, with a
comparison of political systems. References: Fiske's Beginnings of New
England, and Critical Period of American History, Schouler's History, and
Wilson's The State, Hart's Epoch Series, and Scribner's American History
Series. junior Scientific, first semester, three hours a week. Senior Year
Classical and Literary, first semester, four hours a week.
6. HISTORY OF THE NINETEENTI-I CENTURY: Topical studies in modern
history. The age of the establishment of parliamentary government and
of racial consolidation. References: The International Statesmen Series,
Miiller's Political History of Recent Times, Andrews' Historical Develop-
ment of Modern Europe. Senior Year, second semester, Classical and
Literary Courses, four hours a week.
24 ADELPHI COLLEGE.
7. HISTORY OF COMMERCE AND INDUSTRY: A study of the history and
development of trafic-routes, of changes in commercial supremacy, and of
the peculiar characteristics of modern industrial civilization. References:
Cunningham's Growth of English Industry and Commerce, Gibbins' History
of Commerce in Europe, Toynbee's The Industrial Revolution, Ashley's In-
troduction to English Economic History and Theory. Senior Year, Scientific
Course, three hours a week.
8. HISTORY or ART. An examination into the rise and progress of
Ancient and Classic Art and the evolution of the Fine Arts in modern times,
illustrated by pictures, lantern slides and collateral readings. Chief refer-
ence: D'Anvers' History of Art. Sophomore Year, Literary Course, two
hours a week.
9. SOCIAL HISTORY. The origin and growth of society as disclosed in
the development of the family and of civil and religious institutions. Text-
books: Tylor's Anthropology and Morris' Aryan Race, with readings from
Lubbock, Tylor and Giddings. junior Year, Classical and Literary Courses,
irst semester, three hours a Week.
Io. ECONOMICS. The subject is studied both theoretically and practically.
The most important laws pertaining to production, distribution and exchange
are examined and illustrated by the history of industrial life in England and
in the United States. Written and oral discussions of economic and social
problems are an essential part of the work. Principal text-book: Ely's Eco-
nomics. junior Year, all courses, second semester, three hours a Week.
Department of Philosophy.
1. LOGIC. The formal study of the syllogism united with a variety of
practical exercises taken from jevons' Studies and other sources. Text-
book: jevons' Lessons. junior Year, Classical and Literary Courses, begin-
ning of Hrst semester, three hours a week.
2. PSYCHOLOGY. Special reference to Attention, Association and Mem-
ory with experimental Work. Text-book: james' Psychology CBriefer
Coursey, supplemented by Titchener's Outlines. junior Year, Classical and
Literary Courses, second semester and part of first semester, three hours a
week. This course is open to those who have had the Sophomore Work in
Physiology or its equivalent.
3. HISTORY OF PHILOSOPHY. Representative thinkers in both ancient
and modern philosophy made subjects of special study with selected read-
ings. Text-book: Weber's Outlines in connection with Watson's Comte,
Mill, and Spencer. Senior Year, Classical and Literary Courses, first semes-
ter, three hours a week.
4. ETHICS. Discussion of various theories and their application to con-
duct. Text-books: Mackenzie's Manual and SedgWick's History of Ethics.
Menzies' History of Religion will be read as a part of the coursef Senior
Year, Classical and Literary Courses, second semester, three hours a Week.
- ADELPH7 COLLEGE. 25
Department of Pedagogics.
I. GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY. Course No. 2 in the Department of Philos-
ophy, y. 11.
2. ELEMENTARY PSYCHOLOGY. Introduction to the study of psychology,
for those who have not had Course I. Text-book: Halloclis Psychology.
First Year, Kindergarten Training Course, two hours a week.
3. PSYCHOLOGY. Special studies in psychology, especially adapted to
the needs of teachers. References: Sully's Handbook of Psychology,
james' Psychology fBriefer Coursey. Second Year, Kindergarten Training
Course, two hours a week.
4. HISTORY AND THEORY OF EDUCATION. Readings in the history of
pedagogical theory and practice with lectures and discussions. References :
Volumes of International Educational Library, Compayr6's History of Ped.
agogy, R. H. Quick's Educational Reformers, Sul1y's Psychology, Rosen-
kranz's Philosophy of Education, Painter's History of Education, Laurie's
Life of Comenius. Two Years' Course, First and Second Years of the Kin-
dergarten Training Course, each one hour a Week.
5. FROEBEIJS PHILOSOPHY. Critical study of " The Education of Man "
and of the Mutter- und Kose-lieder. Second Year of Training Course, one
hour a Week.
Department of Chemistry.
I. ELEMENTARY CHEMISTRY. fab Chemzh-frjf of the non-melalsx Classi-
fication, theory of chemical nomenclature, problemsg laboratory manipu-
lations. Text-book: Remsen's Chemistry. References : Roscoe and
Schorlemmer's Chemistry. Second Year, Literary and Scientific, first
semester, four hours per week, laboratory, two hours per week. Freshman
Classical, first semester. three hours per week, laboratory, two hours per
Week. Cbj Clzemzlrtry of the metals: Periodic lawg methods of reduction,
compounds. Text-book and references same as Course fab. Second Year,
Scientific, second semester, four hours per Week 9 laboratory, two hours per
week. Freshman Literary, first semester, three hours per Week g laboratory,
two hours per week.
2. QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS. Tests for bases and acids, analyses of simple
salts, analyses of complex mixtures and commercial products. Text-book :
Prescott and johnsOn's Qualitative Analysis. References: Fresenius'
Qualitative Analysis, Elliott's Qualitative Analysis, Wells' Tables. Fresh-
man Scientific, three hours per Week 5 laboratory, three hours per week.
3. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS. Preliminary course on known substances
of definite composition, practice in methods. General course on ores and
commercial products, assays of gold, silver and lead ores: Volumetric and
electrolytic methods of analysis. Text-book: Cairns' Quantitative Anal-
ysis. References : Fresenius' Quantitative Analysis, Blair's Analysis of Iron
Ores, Crookes' Select Methods, Sutton's Volumetric Analysis, Rickett's Notes
26 ADELPH1 COLLEGE.
on Assaying. Sophomore Scientific, three hours per Week, laboratory, four
hours per Week.
4. ORGANIC CHEMISTRY. Methane derivatives: benzene derivatives,
organic analysis: laboratory practice in the preparation of organic sub-
stances. Text-book: Remsen's Organic Chemistry. References: Bernth-
sen's Organic Chemistry, Prescott's Organic Analysis, Blyth's Analysis of
Foods, Wanklyn's Water Analysis. junior Scientific, three hours per
week g laboratory, three hours per week.
5. TECHNICAL OR APPLIED CHEMISTRY. Processes for the manufacture
of commercial products: advanced methods of quantitative analysis, food
analysis. References: Wagner's Chemical Technology, Watts' Dictionary
of Chemistry, Thorpe's Dictionary of Chemistry, Sadtler's Industrial
Organic Chemistry, Blyth's Analysis of Foods. Senior Scientific, seven
hours per week, lectures and laboratory.
Department of Mineralogy and Geology.
I. NIINERALOGY AND BLOWPIPING. fab C'1'ysfczZ!ognzplzy.' Study of crys-
tal models and natural crystals. First semester, first term, three hours per
week. fbj Blawpzfe amzlyszlr : Use of the blowpipeg analysis of prepared
mixtures. First semester, second term, three hours per Week. fcj Mzher-
alogys Physical and chemical characteristics of common mineralsg de-
termination of minerals 5 second semester, three hours per Week. Text-book :
Moses' Mineralogy and Blowpiping. References: Plattnerls Blowpipe
Analysis, Williams' Crystallography, Dana's Mineralogy, Brush's Deter-
minative Mineralogy. Freshman Scientific, three hours per week, as aboveg
laboratory, two hours per week.
2. GEOLOGY. General course: dynamic, structural and historical.
Text-book: Le Conte's Geology. References: Dana's Geology, Geikie's
Geology, Winchell's Geologies. Senior, Classical, Literary and Scientific,
first semester, three hours per Week.
3. ME'fALLURGY. Treatment of ores by furnace, wet and electrolytic
methods. References: Bloxam's Metals, Phillips' Metallurgy, Turner's
Metallurgies. Senior Scientific, first semester, three hours per week.
4. ECONOMIC GEOLOGY. Distribution and utilization of ore deposits,
building stone, etc. Text-book: Kemp's Ore Deposits ofthe U. S. Senior
Scientific, second semester, three hours per week.
Department of Physics.
I. GENERAL COURSE. Properties of solids, liquids and gases, and the
study of sound, heat, light and electricity: with text-book and lectures.
Laboratory course accompanying and supplementing these. Reference
books: Deschanel's, Ganot's and Barker's Physics, Sabine's Laboratory
Course, Zahm's Sound and Music. junior Year, Classical and Literary
Courses, three hours a Week.
ADELPHI COLLEGE. 27
2. HEAT, LIGHT AND ELECTRICITY, continuing and completing the
elementary course from the third Sub-Collegiate Year, with laboratory work.
Freshman Year, Scientific Course, three hours a week.
3. Cal MECHANICS. Reference Books: Deschanel, Vol. I: WOod's
Mechanics, Sabine's Laboratory Course, with supplementary exercises, and
lectures upon methods of experimenting. tbj Meteorology. Text-book:
Waldo. Reference: Davies. Laboratory work in taking and reducing
observations and in forecasting weather. Sophomore Year, Scientinc
Course, three hours a week. w
4. Cal HEAT AND TI-IE STEAM ENGINE. Reference hooks: Deschanel,
Stewart, Kinealy. junior Year, nrst semester, Scientific Course, three
hours a week. tbl Electricity. Theory and Measurements. Reference
books: S. P. Thompson, Stewart and Gee-Nichols. junior Year, second
semester, Scientific Course, four hours a week.
5. TECHNICAL ELECTRICITY. The dynamo, its structure and various
forms. Motors, systems of lighting and transmission of power. Senior
Year, Scientific Course, three hours a week.
6. ASTRONOMY. Descriptive, physical and historical by recitations and
lectures, with study of constellations, and laboratory work on spectrum of
sun. Reference books: Young's Astronomy, Clerl-:e's History of Astronomy
in the Nineteenth Century. Senior Year, Classical, Literary and Scientific
Courses, first semester, three hours a week.
Department of Biology.
1. GENERAL BIOLOGY. The study of living matter and of its relations to
lifeless matter. Protoplasm-T he cell. Comparative study of animals and
plants by means of a number of selected types, such as Amoeba, Paramoe-
cium, Hydra, the earth worm, Protococcus, bacteria, yeast, Nitella, the
fern. References: Sedgwick and Wilson's General Biology, Parker's Ele-
mentary Biology, Huxley and Martin. tap Freshman Year, Classical and
Literary Courses, first semester, three hours a week, with laboratory practice.
Not given in 1897-98. Cbj Junior Year, Scientific Course, three hours a
Week, with laboratory throughout the year.
2. COMPARATIVE ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY. Dissection of Vertebrates.
Comparative study of various organs. Embryology of the Chick.
ADVANCED PHYSIOLOGY. Careful study of the microscopic structure and
mode of working of the tissues of the human body. Special attention
given to the problems of metabolism, and to the development and physi-
ology ofthe nervous system and its terminal organs. References: Fos-
ter's Physiology, Martin's Human Body. Sophomore Year. Literary
Course, three hours a week, with laboratory practice.
3. THEORETICAL BIOLOGY. The history of Biological Discovery. The
examination of philosophical problems of Biology, such as heredity, varia-
tions, animal metamorphoses, the origin of the individual, instinct and
28 ADELPIII COLLEGE.
intelligence. Readings and discussions of Darwin, Spencer, Rornanes,Weis-
mann and similar authorities. Senior Year, Literary Course, three hours a
Department of Flathematics.
I. ALGEBRA. The subjects usually treated are the binomial theorem,
logarithms, permutations, combinations, chance, continued fractions, varia-
bles and limits, series, undetermined coefficients, general properties of equa-
tions, solution of numerical equations and the elementary operations with
determinants. Text-book: Hall and Knight, revised by Sevenoak. Fresh-
man Year, Classical and Literary Qelectivej Courses, thirteen weeks, four
hours a Week.
2. SOLID GEOMETRY The usual demonstrative work, with frequent nu-
merical applications. Text-book: Byerly's Chauvenet. Freshman Year,
Classical and Literary Qelectivej Courses, eight weeks, four hours a week.
3. TRIGONOIVIETRY. The capacity to solve both plane and spherical trian-
gles readily is required. Suiiicient attention is also given to the analytical
side of the subject. Text-book: Chauvenet's, for the development of the
subject, and examples are chosen from various sources. Freshman Year,
Classical and Literary Celectivej Courses, fourteen weeks, four hours a week,
Scientific Course, first semester, four hours a week.
4. ANALYTIC GEOMETRY. The equations of the straight line and conic
sections are successively taken up, and afterwards the simpler propositions
of higher plane curves and Solid Analytic Geometry are developed. Text-
book: Bowser's Analytic Geometry, with references to C. Smith's Analytic
Geometry. Sophomore Year, Classical Course and Scientific Course,
twenty Weeks, four hours a week, Literary Qelectivej Course, first semester,
three hours a week.
5. THE DIFFERENTIAL AND INTEGRAL CALCULUS. The course will in-
clude simple and successive differentiation of functions, applications to
expansion of functions, evaluation of indeterminate forms, curve tracing,
evaluation of maxima and minima, finding areas and volumes of revolution,
solutions of simple differential equations. Text-book: Osborne's Calculus
will be used as a basis, with reference to Rice and johnson's Work, and
Williamson's. Sophomore Year, fifteen Weeksg and junior Year, first
semester, Classical and Scientiiic Courses, three hours a week, Literary
Celectiveb. Course, Sophomore Year, second semester, three hours a week.
6. DRAWING. Problems in projection drawing, plans and elevations of
machine and architectural parts, isometric and orthographic constructions,
plotting surveys and triangulations, lettering, topographical sketches, color-
ing and shading, blue prints of drawings are made. Freshman and Sopho-
more Years, Scientific Course, with a minimum course of two hours' labora-
tory work a week.
ADELPH1 COLLEGE. ZQ
The development of the problems involving the principles of DESCRIP-
TIVE GEOBIETRY, including shades, shadows and perspective, forms an inte-
gral part of the course in drawing during the Sophomore Year.
7. SURVEYING. The course includes the use and adjustment of the
transit, level, etc., various practice surveys, recitations and lectures upon
the principles of surveying, systematic records of data. Land surveys are
made and checked, levels are run, and some topographical work is done.
Certain trigonometrical problems, such as determining the distance of inac-
cessible points, Ending the various parts of triangles, are solved from data
derived by the student. The Held Work is done during the spring of the
Freshman Year and the autumn of Sophomore Year. Text-book: The
principles of surveying as found in johnson will be used as a basis in both
recitation and field work. Freshman Year, second semester, four to five hours
a week. Sophomore Year, until November, practice in field Work.
8. ADVANCED MATHEMATICAL OPT1oNs. Under the usual conditions
governing optional studies, electric courses may be obtained in Theory of
Equations fBurnside and Pantonj, Solid Analytic Geometry, Determinants,
Quaternions. Such courses are open to students who have completed the
mathematical courses required in the classical or scientinc courses.
A DELPHI COLLEGE.
CONSPECTUS OF COLLEGE COURSES.
Subject in the year 1897-QS to modifications made necessary by the recent extensions of
the Academy Courses.
Classical, Fresh, vsiifclgigl Literature, Fresh. vxiffgiysl Scientitic, Fresh. vgfglys
Latin. Engnsh. P 3
Greek. 2 Languages. Ph ,gms ' '
Med. Hist to 1648. Med. Hist. to 1648 or ,I.1.,5g Shrveyiug X 3 --
Chem. and Biology. Mathematics. Megh Dmwing 5
Mathematics. Chem. and Biology. Langualgef ' 4
English. English, ist Sem.
Latin, English, 2d Sem. Chemistry. 3
Greek. 2 Languages. Physics. 3
Hist. of Eng.,1stSem. Hist,ofEng.1s1:Sem. English. 3
Hist. France, 2d Sem. Hist.France, 2d Sem. Mathematics. 5
or Physiology. Hist. of Art, zd Sem. Language. 4
English, 2d Sem. L 1 h
atm. ing is . - ,
Greek or Mod. Lang. Languages. glsemfguy' 3
Logic and Psychol.or sociai Hier. and Poi. Plfjg. 't P 1 E 4
Physics. Economy. G0 B15 1" 0 ' con' 4
Social Hist. and Pol. Logic and Psychol. Menij 10 ogy' 3
Econ. Physics. at ematlcs' 4
Math.,1st Sem. '
-Greek or Mod. Lang. ' get
Alliclgsg' 86 Politics' Literature. Tech. Chem. 7
Histloflgih Century, Language. 1 I Metall-urgy and Eco
2d Sem. Atn.H1st. 8: Politics, nomic Geol. 3
on-4 +- Geol and rst Sem. Elec. Technics. 7
E: O 'Q Agtron Hist.ot rgth Century, Geol. and Astron. 3 3
H2 E1 , Biology ' 2d Sem. Hist. of Indus. and
I o Q5 Litera- 'i Geol. and Astron. or Commerce. 3
V' m 'fm ' . Biology. Opt. Surveying, Ma-
tz' Q O ture. . . . .
43.2 an W 4. Hist. of Philos. 8: Ethics. chime Design. 3 3
45.45401 Z Philos. 8: 4
O eip L Ethics.
courses in Pedagog
students may be allowed to substitute for History or Language the
ics and History of Education offered in the Kindergarten Training Course.
THE ADELPH1 FIELD
LECTURE Room, DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY
ADELPHI COLLEGE. 53
l. Buildings.-The group of buildings now occupied by the College
and the Academy Hlls the entire end of the block between Lafayette avenue
and Clifton place, upon St. james place. Adelphi College is the name of
the new building whose main entrance is on Clifton place. This handsome
structure was erected in 1887-88, through the generosity of the late Mr.
Charles Pratt, who was then President of the corporation. The central
building is an assembly hall, SOX72 feet, with sittings for about a thousand
persons. In the basement, extending across the whole block, is the gym-
nasium, occupying three large rooms and covering a space zoox 50 feet.
Convenient access to the buildings is provided by the Brooklyn Union
Elevated R. R. CDeKalb or Greene Avenue Stationsj, or by the Greene,
DeKalb, Franklin, Vanderbilt and Fulton electric cars.
The ventilation of all the buildings is complete and perfect. A large
fan is placed in the upper part of each building, discharging air from a
reservoir which receives ventilating iiues from all the rooms. These fans
are driven by electric motors from a dynamo connected with a forty horse-
power engine. By this means the air in both buildings can be completely
renewed at least once every half hour in the most unfavorable weather.
The principal room in the gymnasium opens directly into the outer air by
means of large skylights in the roof, so that these rooms are especially well
lighted and ventilated.
The Adelphi provides accommodation for the clothing of pupils, and
takes due precaution for the security of such articles, but it cannot be res-
ponsible for their safety.
ll. The Library and Reading Room.-The Library now contains
about seven thousand volumes. The librarian is in constant attendance, and
there is a complete card catalog. Both library and reading-room are at the
service of the students in all departments.
Among the principal periodicals on file in the reading-room are the
The American Agriculturist, Anthony's Photographic Bulletin, Popular
Astronomy, The Atlantic Monthly, The Book Buyer, The Century Magazine,
Child Garden, The Congressional Record, The Contemporary Review, The
Cosmopolitan, Education, The Educational Review, The Fortnightly Review,
The Forum, The Geographical journal, I-Iarper's Magazine, I-Iarper's
Weekly, Harvard Graduates' Magazine, The Illustrated London News, The
journal of Education, The Kindergarten Magazine, Kindergarten News, The
Magazine of Art, The Nineteenth Century, Outing, The Popular Science
Monthly, Power, The Review of Reviews, The School Bulletin, The School
Review, Science, The Scientific American and Supplement, Scribner's Mag-
azine, The Yale Review, The Youth's Companion.
34 ADELPHI COLLEGE.
lll. The Gymnasium and Playing Field.-The gymnasium is in
charge of a Director, who is a physician, and of a lady assistant, who is
especially charged with the conduct of the girls' classes. The calisthenium
is a spacious room provided with a piano, and with the usual equipment of
wands, clubs and bells. The remaining space, besides dressing-rooms, bath-
room and offices, contains two large rooms well supplied with all modern
apparatus. In these rooms are found hand-ball courts and a basket-ball
iieldg chest Weights, back and loin attachments, intercostal machines,
traveling parallels and a quarter circle, a set of Swedish apparatus and
of climbing apparatus, twelve-pound shots and hammers, with vaulting
apparatus 5 a full equipment for anthropometric work, and all the best appli-
ances for gymnastic exercises, including rings. bars, horses, parallels, ladders,
mattresses and trapeze.
The playing field, which is now in the possession of the Academy, is
situated near Classon Avenue, between Park Place and Prospect Place. It
is near the Franklin Avenue, Bergen Street and Vanderbilt Avenue line of
cars, and is about twelve minutes' walk from the Academy. lt contains ball
fields, tennis courts, running tracks and a grand stand, with seats for two
hundred and fifty persons. Underneath the grand stand are dressing-rooms,
with lockers and bath-rooms. The carriage entrance to the field is on Pros-
pect Place. The ordinary entrance is on Park Place, near Classon Avenue.
IV. The Chemical Lecture Room and Laboratories.-The Chemzka!
Departmenl occupies nearly all of the fourth iioor of the College Building,
and in completeness of equipment ranks with the best among the higher edu-
cational institutions of the State. The Leclure Room is large and well
lighted, and has seats for eighty students. It is provided with a complete
system of electric lighting and means for using the electric current for many
lecture experiments. One of the important features of the equipment is a
specially constructed electric projecting lantern of 2,ooo candle-power, with
attachments for horizontal, vertical and side projection and special apparatus
for the projection of microscopic objects. Adjoining the lecture room is
the professoffs ojice and cabinets for storing the apparatus used in the
lectures, as well as the more delicate and accurate analytic apparatus,
among which may be mentioned complete apparatus for the rapid analysis
of gases, graduated apparatus for volumetric analysis, platinum and
silverware for quantitative analysis, and special glassware for organic
analysis. The Mazh Laoarzzfory provides separate desks for seventy-
two students, each desk supplied with gas and running water, and a full
set of chemicals and apparatus for experimental work. All experiments
involving the production of disagreeable gases or fumes are performed in
closets directly connected with the main ventilating iiues of the building,
and in addition to this, each laboratory is ventilated by independent electric
fans. Two small dark rooms equipped for spectroscopic analysis form a part
ASSAY LABORATORY, DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY
ADELPIJI COLLEGE. 37
of the main laboratory. The Qzmnizfaizrxe Laboratory provides accommo-
dation for thirty-two students. Its general equipment is similar to that of
the main laboratory. The Army Lrzzionziory provides working desks for
tvventy-four students, and contains complete apparatus for the mechanical
preparation of ores for assay. There are two mufiie furnaces, two crucible
furnaces and one cupelling furnace, all heated by gas. Two automatic
stills in this room supply the distilled water for use in all the laboratories. The
Wezlghzhg Room contains three Becker analytic balances, one Sartorius
short-beam balance for heavy apparatus in organic analysis, one Becker
short-beam assay balance, one ore balance, one bullion balance and one
Westphal specific gravity balance, a complete equipment for all kinds of
exact chemical work. The Blowpzloe Lalzonzlofjf contains the mineralogical
collections, which are always open to the students for examination and com-
parison. I The working tables are arranged for twenty-four students. A
supply room contains a store of extra apparatus from which the students
can obtain all the material they require in their experimental work. This
room is arranged for use as a photographic dark room, with complete
apparatus for making lantern slides, including a fine copying, enlarging and
reducing camera, and complete equipment for electric illumination, render-
ing it possible to do photographic work at all times without dependence upon
sunlight. - -
V. The Physical Laboratories.-The laboratories for Physics are
well arranged for their special use. The equipment is already large. A
clock, beating seconds, gives electrical signals in all the rooms. There
is a bench with tools for both wood and metal work, and an engine lathe
driven by an electric motor. For accurate measurement there are vernier
and micrometer gauges, a spherometer, good balances and a Koenig's
tuning-fork chronograph. There are also a large air pump with acces-
sories, an Atwood's machine, and much apparatus to demonstrate the laws
of force and motion. There is a complete set of meteorological instruments,
with which a daily record is kept.
For heat measurements there are calorimeters, thermometers, and a
thermopile. The sound apparatus includes sonometers, a set of Koenig's
forks, an apparatus for demonstrating the timbre of sounds by manometric
iiarnes, organ pipes, and tubes for measuring wave length.
In optics the equipment includes a Browning spectroscope with two
-prisms, a Rutherford diffrection grating, a spectrometer, a Bunsen photo-
meter complete with candle balance, wet meter Methven screen and Standard
Argand gas burner, apparatus for producing the spectra of metals by the
electric arc, Nicol's prisms and apparatus for illustrating the polarization
of light, compound microscopes and facilities for measuring the focal lengths
of lenses and mirrors.
Among the electrical instruments may be enumerated batteries of
various types, a reflecting Thomson's galvanometer of ,six thousand ohms,
a Wheatstone's bridge of twenty-one thousand ohms, various resistance
38 ADELPHI COLLEGE.
boxes, a D'Arsonval horizontal magnet galvanometer with both ordinary
and ballistic coils, several forms of astatic needle and tangent galvano-
meters, an Elliott condenser, Mascart electrometer, Weston voltnieter and
am meter, Carhart-Clark cell, large Ruhmkorif coil, Toepler machine, besides
other forms of galvanometers and bridges, and much general apparatus.
The apparatus provides for practicing the various modes of measuring
current, potential and resistance.
There is an electric lighting and power plant, consisting of a 40 horse-
power engine, a 250-light U. S. direct current dynamo, and three U. S.
motors. During the hours of session these furnish current in the lecture-
room and laboratories, and drive the Ventilating fans. At other times con-
nection is had with the Edison 3-wire system, giving a constant potential
of 230 volts.
The department is provided with a good photographic outtit, a 651:85
camera with a Dallmeyer lens, a 10x12 copying camera, and a dark room
well Ventilated and lighted by the electric light, equipped with every nec-
The lecture-room, with a seating capacity of one hundred, is on the
south side of the building, and has all the approved arrangements for its
special use. It is darkened by shutters sliding from the walls. The sun-
light, the calcium or the electric light may be used for projection or
The lantern is provided with vertical attachment, polarizing elbow and
microscope, and there is a large set of objects for projection. Colt's elec-
tric arc lamp has recently been added to it. Wires connect it with the lecture
table, so that electrical experiments performed there may be projected on
the screen. Several thousand lantern slides are used here each year in
illustrating geography and history to the Academic classes studying those
Among recent additions to the apparatus are a D'Arsonval galvanometer, a
spectrometer, an electric lamp for the lantern, calorimeters, a sonometer,
vernier gauges, balances, a tangent galvanometer, an astatic needle gal-
vanometer, a Wheatstone's wire bridge, a deflection magnetometer, etc., and
apparatus for measuring vocal length and magnifying power of lenses and
VI. The Biological Laboratories and Collections for use in Teach:
ing Natural History.-The Biological Laboratories and Lecture-room are
adjacent to the Chemical Laboratory. The Biological Laboratories are two
in number, and are well provided with facilities for botanical and zoiilogical
study, including dissecting and compound microscopes, a herbarium, mount-
ing apparatus and various reagents.
For the use of classes in Zoology and Physiology there is a fine col-
lection of type vertebrate skeletons, prepared by Prof. H. A. Ward, of
Rochester, a 'human skull with the bones all' separated, two human
ADELPHI COLLEGE. 39
skeletons, one mounted and one disarticulatedg plaster and papier-mache
models of different parts of the human body, charts and manikins.
The Geological collection includes the representative fossils of all the
formations, and also large collections of the different kinds of rocks.
The Mineralogical collection contains about two thousand specimens,
including examples of all the common minerals and ores. A small set of
models of crystals forms a part of this collection.
Vll. The Mathematical Laboratory.-The equipment for surveying
includes a complete Engineers Transit CBuif 8: Bergerl, a Surveyors Transit
fPike Sz Sonsl, a Y Level QI-Ieller 8: Brightlyj, New York and Boston rods,
self-reading rod for telemeter work, and the usual pins, tapes, flags, ranging
poles, etc. The mechanical drawing-room is large and well lighted and fully
supplied with cabinets, shelves, and the necessary desk room. There is a
large collection of geometric models and machine types. There are many
large photographs of locomotive and stationary engines, besides numerous
blue prints and detail drawings of a large array of machinery.
VIII. The Studios. See Art Department.
THE ACADEMIC BUILMNG
ADELPHI ACADEMY. .11
TH E ADELPHI ACADEMY.
I. Departments of the Academy.-The Adelphi Academy
provides the means for a thorough and systematic education from
the very beginning of school life to the time when the student is
either equipped for the active work of the larger world outside of
school' walls, or is ready to enter upon the special training of
university studies. The Academy intends, therefore, to present a
complete school system in one group of buildings, and conse-
quently to give its students the impress of a uniform educational
policy and of an unbroken educational development.
There are seven divisions of the Academy : The Kindergarten
and Primary Department, the Grammar Department, the Sub-Col-
legiate Department, the Collegiate Department, the Kindergarten
Training-Class, the Art Department and the Department' of Phys-
The Kindergarten Course may extend through three years, It
forms an admirable preparation for the work of the primary grades.
A training-class for teachers, strictly limited in numbers, is main-
tained in connection with the Kindergarten. Into the Kinder-
garten itself children who are four years old may be admitted.
They have careful attention from the time of reaching the build-
ing until they leave, and are trained by the most approved meth-
-ods. They are kept quite separate from the main body of stu-
-dents. The hours of session are from 9 A. M. to I2 M. Parents
of the pupils are at all times welcome to the Kindergarten rooms.
'Other visitors are requested to apply for admission in the QBursar's
The Primary and Grammar Departments comprise eight classes,
for grades, each one year in duration. Pupils may be admitted to
the Primary Department who have attained the age of six years.
The irst four years of study form the Primary Department.
42 ADELPHI ACADEIW Y.
Manual 'Training and either German or French are offered in this
department. The last four years comprise the usual grammar-
school course. Latin may be begun in the third year of the
latter course. Rooms and hours of the school session in this
department are arranged, as far as possible, so that pupils of the
four primary grades may not come in contact with other Classes.
The Sub-Collegiate Department continues the more advanced
preparatory school work which has been begun in the Seventh
Grade of the Grammar Department, and carries it through three
years up to the entrance to the Collegiate Department. At the
beginning of the First Sub-Collegiate year the student may select
any one of three courses, viz. : the Classical Course, the Literary
Course and the Scientific Course. Each one of these courses
offers its own appropriate curriculum up to and through the Col-
lege Course to a baccalaureate degree.
In the Sub-Collegiate Department the Classical Course affords
a thorough preparation for Adelphi or any other collegeg the
Literary Course offers a comprehensive, liberal training suitable
for a general education or for preparation for professional schoolsg
the Scientific Course prepares for a business career or for admis-
sion to the Adelphi College Scientific Course, or to any scientific
or technical school.
The Collegiate Department of the Academy, as distinct from
the College, comprises two years of study in any one of these
three courses. These two years, called the Fourth and Fifth,
respectively, are, as a rule, identical with the Freshman and
Sophomore years of the Adelphi College curriculum. Elective
studies may be chosen in any of these courses, subject to the
approval of the Faculty. '
The diploma of the Academy is given to every student who.
completes any one of these prescribed courses to the end of the
Fifth, or Sophomore Year. If any regular student in the Sub-
Collegiate Department prepares there for another college or uni-
versity, the diploma of the Academy may be granted to him or her
in due course upon evidence that an equivalent of the remaining
work in the Adelphi curriculum has been satisfactorily performed
in the class-rooms of such a college or university.
THE PHYSICAL LECTURE ROOM
A DELPH1 A CA DEM Y. 45
The Kindergarten Training-Class offers a two-years' course of
study to a limited number of persons who may wish to fit them-
selves for the calling of a Kindergartner under exceptionally
In the Art Department students may follow any special lines
of art work, under most advantageous conditions of light and
The Department of Physical Culture offers facilities for out-
door and indoor exercise of all kinds and grades. From the
beginning of the Adelphi Academy this Department has performed
an important and prominent work in it. The privileges of this
Department are extended to all students in the Academy. All
students as far as the end of the Sixth Grammar Grade are
required to join Calisthenic classes. All students above that grade
may enter the Gymnastic classes.
ll. Admission of Students.-Applications for admission should be
made on june 9, 1897, or on September 15, 16 and 17, 1897, at the Academy.
Admission at any time is granted to those who can show evidence of ability
to take up the work of any class. There are no formal examinations for
admission. Newly admitted students are finally graded by the evidence of
their daily work in class during the weeks immediately following their
admission. Pupils from any other schools applying for admission to the
Adelphi Academy should, if possible, present records of rank and latest pro-
motion in the schools which they have been attending.
Persons who wish to enter the Adelphi for the purpose of studying
special subjects must give satisfactory evidence of ability to pursue such
studies, and must conform to all rules of order prescribed for those in the
regular courses. The privilege of pursuing special subjects will be with-
drawn from all who fail to comply with such regulations.
Ill. Attendance and Discipline.-In order to form systematic busi-
ness-like habits and to make the most of the time devoted to education,
pupils are required to be regular and punctual in attendance and in all school
duties. A teacher cannot be responsible for the backwardness of those
students who allow trifling causes to interfere with their attendance. It
is also particularly desirable that the pupils should not lose time during the
first few weeks of the school year and at its end. A fortnight more of vaca-
tion in Autumn or Spring cannot often be worth the risk of falling behind
in studies. .
46 ADELPHI ACADEMY.
Pupils who have been absent or tardy are expected to state the reason
therefor promptly to the teacher in charge of the room. If no reason for
absence or tardiness is known to the teacher, or the reason given seems
insufficient, notice of such absence or tardiness is sent home. Writteii
excuses signed by the parent are not necessary unless specially requested. It
is only desired that parents should know the testimony of the roll books, and
should cooperate with the teachers in correcting any possible carelessness or
delinquency. Students who persist in wrong conduct, or who fail in dili-
gence, will be carefully and kindly warned of the consequences of wrong-
doing or of indolence. Parents will also be notified of such deiiciencies by
the periodical reports or by special information. Students who are disobedi-
ent or wilfully inattentive after warnings, will be excluded from the
Every student in the Academy is assigned to a teacher who exercises
careful and constant supervision. In the Sub-Collegiate and Collegiate
Departments such teachers are called " Class-Advisers."
It is hoped that parents will become acquainted with the teachers who
have charge of their children. It is particularly desired that parents should
keep the Principal and the class officers in the Faculty informed concerning
the nature and extent of the pupil's home study. At the close of each daily
session there is opportunity for conference between parents and teachers, but
such interviews should not occur during the school session.
Time is allowed in every class for somedaily study in school hours.
Teachers will remain after the close of a day's session for the purpose of aid-
ing those Who deserve and need help. Members of the more advanced
classes are expected to study at home daily from one to two and one-half
hours, according to age and capacity. Every student who is able to pursue
a regular course of study is expected to do so.
IV. Records of Rank.-For the students below the Collegiate Depart-
ment of the Academy reports are made monthly to the parents, showing the
scholarship, punctuality and conduct of each pupil. Parents are requested
to examine these reports regularly, sign them promptly, and return them to
the Academy. A half-yearly estimate based upon these reports is kept as a
permanent record. In the Collegiate Department similar reports are pre-
pared and sent home at any time if the Faculty orders it, or if the parent
The reports of class-work, which are presented to the Faculties weekly
throughout the year, are made the basis of the Hnal record of scholarship in
any subject. Formal examinations at the end of work upon any subject are
given only to students who have been absent from the class for some portion
of the time and to those who have been delinquent.
Students who fail to do satisfactory work may, at the direction of the
ADEL PHI A CADEM Y. 47
Faculty, be required to discontinue a study at any time, to make up deficien-
cies after the close of the school year if possible, and to present themselves
for " Condition Examinations " in june or September. The promotion of
each student from one year to another is determined by the Faculty of the
department or grade to which the student belongs.
V. Honors, Scholarships and Prizes.-Students in the Academy
above the Primary Department, pursuing a regular course of study, who
have a record of highly creditable work and of constant attendance, and
whose conduct' has been satisfactory, will receive honorary certificates at
the close of the year.
The " Charles Pratt Scholarship," the " Hayden W. Wheeler Scholar-
ship," the " E. F. de Selding Scholarshipf the L' VV. S. Woodward Scholar-
ship," and the " Harold Dollner Scholarship," are given annually to such
fit persons as may be nominated by the President of the Board, Hayden W.
Wheeler, E. F. de Selding, Mrs. W. S. Woodward, and the Treasurer of the
Board, respectively. ,
Candidates for said scholarships must have attained the age of fourteen
years, or, if under fourteen years of age, must prove, upon examination by
the Principal, well qualified to enter the First Sub-Collegiate Class of the
Scholarships will be renewed to those only who attain a high standard in
Scholars whose record has been and is entirely satisfactory, but who
find themselves prevented by lack of means from continuing their education,
are invited to consult with the Principal concerning the possibility of making
such arrangements as will enable them to go on with their studies. So far
as the resources of the Academy may permit, it is the intention to extend a
helping hand to every worthy student who may need assistance.
By gift from Charles Pratt, the income of 351,000 is applied annually to
prizes for improvement in penmanship. These prizes are open to students
on full course in all departments.
The same benefactor also established a fund to encourage good reading
and elocution. The income is applied to awards for those who have made
the most improvement during the year, and also to the providing of new
matter for supplementary reading.
VI. Certificates for Admission to College.-Colleges and universi-
ties which admit students upon certihcate will accept the certificates of the
Adelphi Academy. Among the institutions with which the Academy is thus
related are the following: Amherst College, Cornell University, Mt. Holyoke
College, Smith College, Vassar College, Wellesley College, Wesleyan Uni-
versity, 'Williams College and the Woman's College of Baltimore.
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, Weekly Weekly Weekly
Classical Course. Recit. Literary Course. Recit. Scientific Course. Recit
Periods. Periods Periods
English. 3 English. 3 English.
Class. Languages. 8 2 Languages. 7 2 Languages.
Algebra. 4 Algebra. 4 Algebra. D
Ancient History. 3 Ancient History. 3 Ancient History.
In r8g7, Physiology ist In 1897, Physiology ist
- Sem. Sem.
English. 3 English, 3 -
i'Modern Language. 3 Botany, 2d Sem.: es
Class. Languages. 8 Chem., mst Sem. 4 Geomggtr g '
Geometry. 4 2 Languages. 7 Chemists?
'in 1897-ga, Ano. Hist. Geometry' 3
3 2 Languages. 7
8 "Math Review 8:Zoiil. 3
'tPhysics and Civicsi
In 1897 98 Botany
Am. Hist. and Civics.
4 , 4
ITI11 1898-99: Anc. Hist.
The Fourth and Fifth Years are usually the same as Freshman and Sophomore
Years in the Adelphi College curriculum, Q. zf., p. 30. It is, however, of course
understood that no .student may pass from the Third Sub-Collegiate Year into the
Freshman Class unless the entrance requirements have been satisfactorily met
'during the regular course of study or by successfully passing the stated entrance
ADELPHI ACADEMY. SI
THE ADELPHI TRAINING CLASS FOR KINDERGARTNERS.
The Adelphi training class combines the advantages of practice in the
excellent Kindergarten of the Academy with the same instruction in art,
science, music, physical culture, psychology, pedagogics and history that is
offered to the College classes. The course extends through two years.
Candidates for admission must be at least eighteen years of age, must have
had either a high-school training or its equivalent, and must satisfy the
Director that they are competent to study kindergartening with prospect of
success. Students who complete the full course and give satisfactory proof
of proficiency and ability will receive a diploma certifying to their attain-
Course of Study for the Kindergarten Training Class.
, Ist Year.
The First Six Kindergarten Gifts.
Clay Modeling, 'l
P ' Kindergarten
Free-Hand Drawing and Color
History and Theory of Education.
Lectures on the History of Art
Zoology and Botany.
The Last Seven Kindergarten
Paper Cutting, Kindergarten
Peas Work, Occupations.
Lectures on the History of Art
Study of Froebel's "Education of
Man." Mutter und Kose-Lieder.
Theory and History of Education.
Candidates for admission who cannot present the required certihcates
must be prepared to pass examinations in the following subjects: English
CGrammar, Rhetoric and Literature-the college entrance requirements for
the year or their equivalentj, General History, Physiology, Plane Geometry
and Free-Hand Drawing.
Candidates may present themselves for examination in either june or
September at the time of Adelphi College entrance examinations, as stated
in the College calendar. Applications for admission to these examinations
should be made at least one week before the date of the examinations to
" THE DIRECTOR OF THE KINDERGARTEN,
" Brooklyn, N. Y."
Terms: The fee for instruction in the Kindergarten Training Class is
S100 per annum. There are no extra charges.
52 ADELPJII ACADE1WY.
THE ART DEPARTFIENT. -
Drawing is rightly a part of the education of every man and woman. A
knowledge of it may always be turned to account, especially in these days
when there is so large a demand for decorative work and applied art. There
is no other study, regarded in the light of training, that so inculcates the
power and habit of observation, that so fosters accuracy, or tends more
surely to correct those errors of sight, and incidentally of judgment, that
arise from inapt seeing. Nor does any study prove to be of greater service
to the student in after life, even though he pursues a vocation that is far
removed from art. Pictures are the universal language, and the ability to
make them, slight though it may be, is one that confers a distinct practical
advantage on the individual, while it is of yet higher service in purifying his
pleasures and raising the standard of his tastes.
Drawing has a place in every year of the curriculum of the Academy.
In the primary grades it has a solid basis in the manual training course,
with which it is properly joined. The manual training Workrooms are two
in number, one for younger pupils and one for students who are old enough
for bench work and carving. In the higher grammar grades and in the
collegiate department free-hand drawing may be continuously studied, either
as required or optional work. In addition to the facilities offered to the
students in the regular courses of study, every possible advantage is secured
to those who Wish to devote themselves exclusively to the study of art.
The whole of the upper story of the Collegiate Building is devoted to the
Art Department. There is a spacious studio which is furnished with full and
half-sized statues, large and small torsos, busts, masks, and reliefs. There is
also a large room for classes in drawing and painting from life. Besides,
there are three rooms : for modeling, the making of casts, and for the use of
The special scholar entering the Art Department is independent of the
academic branches of the school, and there are no restrictions as to age.
One may choose, according to predilection or ability, between the antique,
still life, portrait, figure, charcoal, pastel, oil and water color, or he may
include all in his studies for which he finds time.
Students in this Department are admitted to all the privileges of the
College Library and Reading-room.
It is hardly needful to cite the success which has come to many of
our painters, sculptors and illustrators from the training and criticism they
received in this school. It is enough merely to name among its graduates
such well-known artists as'William Ordway Partridge, Frank M. Boggs,
Wilson De Meza, Albert P. Lucas, Orrin W. Simons, Harry Roseland,
Hugh Eaton, W. E. Plympton, Phoebe Bunker, Eleanor Bannister, Mrs. G.
D. Stearns, Gerald L. Steenks, Carrie L. Carter, Mrs. A. W. Bailey, M.
R. Dixon, Alice Lovett, C. A. Burlingame and joseph H. Boston.
THE LIFE CLASS
ADELPH1 ACADEM Y. 55
A STATEMENT OF FACTS ABOUT THE ADELPHI.
In the Adelphi about sixty teachers are employed. This makes it possi-
ble to divide classes into small sections and to give close individual attention
to each pupil. '
Co-education preserves and develops the moral restraints and natural
training of the home life.
Each student is especially assigned to one teacher for supervision.
Students who are ahead of their class in any study may enter an ad-
vanced class in such studies. -
The curriculum extends from the kindergarten to the college, affording
an opportunity for unbroken scholastic progress. It offers to the pupil the
best educational preparation for immediate entrance into business, social or
professional life. New students are admitted at any time.
The French and German languages may be acquired conversationally
in the primary grades, and may be studied continuously to the end of the
course. Latin may be studied for seven years, Greek, for live.
The biological course of study affords exceptional advantages to young
women, and also to all students who intend to enter the medical profession.
Manual training is required in conjunction with drawing in the lower
grades, and is also optional for students in all other classes.
Promotions in the Academy are determined by the daily record of the
student. There are no formal examinations for admission or promotion,
except for students who have for any reason become deiicient.
The Studio aiords unusual facilities for the study of drawing and paint-
ing. There is an excellent training course for kindergartners.
Students are admitted to college upon certificate and are fully prepared
for any college or university in the country. The Adelphi College degree
CB.A. or B.S.J is awarded in the name of the University of the State.
This is the only classical B.A. course Qunsectarianj in Brooklyn, and the
only Brooklyn curriculum which offers collegiate degrees to women.
Students who enter college as soon as prepared may nevertheless receive
the Adelphi diploma with their respective classes.
The library Ccontaining nearly 7,ooo volumesj and the reading room
are open to all students. The library is the laboratory for students of history
The scientitic laboratories, manual training work rooms and art studio
are completely equipped. Inspection is invited. All science study involves
individual experiment in the laboratories.
The buildings are admirably ventilated. There is a spacious gym-
nasium and a completely equipped playing Held.
A restaurant, well managed and conveniently situated, provides
luncheons that are warm and nourishing.
56 ADELPHI ACADEM Y.
1. 'PI-IE ADELPHI COLLEGE STUDENTS, ASSOCIATION Fon SELF-GovERN-
MENT.-This Association controls the internal administration of the Girls'
Study Room in Adelphi College, and of the body of undergraduate College
students who have seats in that room. Ojifers: President, Mary Casa-
major, '99, Vice-President, Clara A. Pfeiffer, '00, Secretary, Mabel E.
Munson, 'o9, Treasurer, Emma Jessie Ogg, '00, Executive Committee,
Elizabeth B. Kelsey, '98, Margaret E. johnson, '99, Emily G. Kelsey, 'oo.
' 2. HTHE ADELPHIAN." Established 1881, and maintained by students
in the Adelphi Academy. Board Q' Edziors : Editors-in-Chief, William R.
Gelston, A.A., '98, Alice Pfizer, A.A., 97, Associate Editors, Eugene S.
Wilson, A.A., '99, Mabel A. Knudson, A.A., '97, Richard C. Addy, A.A.,
'99, Florence G. Murphy, A.A., '99, Bernice P. Mitchell, A.A., '97, Mary
S. Bacchus, A.A., 'QQQ Alumnae Editor, S. Edith Wilkinson, A.A., ,Q4Q
Business Managers, Leonard W. Bates, A.A., '99, and Frederick Graff,
A.A., '98, "The Adelphian " conducted two prize competitions during the
current year. The prize for the best Christmas story, written by a member
of the Sub-Collegiate Department, was awarded to Miss Theodora Gold-
smith, A.A., '99, with honorable mention for the stories written by Miss
Lillian De Forest Chace, A.A., 1901, and William W. Pell, A.A., IQOI. A
prize oifered forthe best essay, to be submitted under specified conditions,
by any member of the Collegiate Department, was awarded to Miss Eliza-
beth B. Kelsey, of the junior Class.
3. THE ADELPHI DEBAT-ING CLUB.-Offers: President, Edward A.
Ingraham, A.A., '99, Vice-President, Eldert Bergen, A.A., '98, Clerk,
Wilson Harris, A.A., 'oo, Board of Critics, Profs. Hobson, Filkins and
4. THE ADELPHI GIRLS' GLEE CLUB.-O17icers.' President, Helen At-
wood, Secretary and Treasurer, Edna Story, Librarian, Mabel A. Knudson.
5. THE ADELPH1 Boys' GLEE CLUB.-0-Wcersf President, Allan Yalla-
lee, Secretary and Treasurer, james Hutt, Librarian, john Salter.
6. THE ADELPHI ACADEMY ATHLETIC Assoc1ATIoN.--Ojirers : Presi-
dent, Mowbray W. Forney, '98, Vice-President, Philip C. Langdon, '99,
Secretary, Richard C. Addy, '99, Treasurer, Dr. Henry S4 Pettit, Captain
of the handball team, P. C. Langdon, '99, Captain of the first basketball
team, M. W. Forney, '98, Captain of second basketball team, Herman
Hacker, Sp., Captain of Girls' basketball team, Louise Brooks, ,QQQ Captain
of baseball nine, M. W. Forney, '98, Captains of Track Athletic team, jack
G. Beasley, '99, and Lewis B. Hall, 'oo. Annual Gymnasium Exhibitions:
Boys' Classes, March 26th, 1897, Girls' Classes, April 9th, 1897.
Athletic Advisory Committee: Faculty members, Prof. Wm. W. Share,
Dr. H. S. Pettlt, Mr. john H. Salford. Student members, M. W. Forney,
P. C. Langdon.
ADELPHI ACADEM Y. 57
ORDER OF EXERCISES AT THE ADELPHI ACADEMY COMMENCEMENT.
TUESDAY, JUNE QTI-I, 1896.
EMMANUEI. BAPTIST CHURCH, 8 P. M.
1. ORGAN PRELUDE-
G. Waring Stebbins.
Rev. Dr. John Huznpstone.
3. GLEE-'tl Know a Bank." H0f'n.
Adelphi Glee Club.
4. ESSAY-L6OH3Td0 da Vinci.
5. ESSAY-A Girls Education.
Adelia Caroline Harding.
6. ORATION-Cecil Rhodes.
Alfred Dudley Britton.
Representative of the College Preparatory Class.
7. ESSAY--The Civilization of the Indian.
Sarah Conselyea Baker.
8. INTERMEZZO-H Cavalleria Rusticanaf'
Adelphi Giee Club.
Anna Maud Harrison.
Io. ESSAY-UHT6COgl1lZ6d Heroism.
Rebecca Lane Hooper.
11. VALEDICTORY ADDRESS-
Adelia Caroline Harding.
12. PRESENTATION OF CERTIFICATES AND DIPLOMAS1
I3. ADELPHI SCHOOL SONG-l'V3.lS.,' Barnby.
Adelphi Glee Club.
14. REMARKS- I
By Hon. T. If. Woodruf, President of the Board of Trustees.
I5. ADDRESS in behalf of the Alumni.
Rev. W. W. Davis, Ir. CAde1phi, '75.j
16. ORGAN POSTLUDE-
G. Waring Stebbins.
The diploma of the Academy was given to six graduates in the Classi-
cal Course, to eight graduates in the Literary Course, and to two graduates
in the Scientiiic Course. The diploma of the Adelphi Training Course was
also given, on Monday, june Sth, to ten graduates in the Kindergarten
58 ADELPHJ ACADEMY.
THE ADELPHI ACADEVIY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION.
ORGANIZED JANUARY 3, 1884.
A' The officers of this Association are: President, Mr. joel S. de Selding,
Caton Avenue, Flatbush, Vice-President, Miss Caroline D. Camp, 257
Lafayette Avenue, Secretary, Miss Mabel L. Hastings, 276 Ryerson
Street, Treasurer, Mr. Charles P. Hutchins, 796 DeKalb Avenue.
THE ASSOCIATE ALUMNAE OF THE ADELPH1 ACADEBIY.
This Association was organized on the zd of February, 1895. All
Alumnw of the Academy are eligible to membership. The Association is
intended to provide for the Alumnae convenient means for better social
acquaintance, and for organized effort in behalf of the Academy. For the
greater convenience of the members the meetings of the Association are
held in the afternoon.
The officers for this year are as follows: President, Miss Caroline
D. Camp, 257 Lafayette Avenue, Vice-President, Miss Josephine W. Hol-
lenback, 460 Washington Avenue, Treasurer, Miss Helen F. Pratt, 232
Clinton Avenue, Recording Secretary, Miss Isabel Peckham, 406 Classon
Avenue, Corresponding Secretary, Miss Florence A. Squier, 32 Prospect
Park West. A
'The Bursar, Miss Morrill, should be informed of any changes in
address or of any items of interest concerning Alumni, in order that the
Register of Graduates, Which Was last published in the catalog for 1893-94,
may be corrected to date.
FORM OF BEQUEST.
I give, devise, and bequeath unto Adelphi College the sum of . 4 .
dollars, to be paid to the said corporation by my executors.
THE LUSRARYL AND .READING ROOM
. ,:Q.,,, x '1-
TH1: CENTRAL GYMNASIUM
ADELPHI ACADEM Y.
REGISTER OF STUDENTS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS OF THE
De Forest, Dorothea
De Forest, Helen
Dernarest, Ida Viola
Dick, julia A. H.
Janes, Marcia Taft
Walden, Madeline Katharine
Atwood, Freeman Stanley
Haviland, Paul G.
Hooker, Henry D., jr.
Johnston, Charles L., jr.
Lovell, Lawrence C.
Morris, Charles Edward,j
Murphy, Edward S.
Paddock, Andrew B., jr.
Phillips, Francis T.
Price, Clark Monroe
Roe, Henry Preston
Salter, Thomas Manning
Saxton, Robert Townsend
Schenck, C. Newton, Ir.
Smith, Donald Jerome
Smith, Harold Earle
Visel, David Roy
Watson, Roy Garrett
Wendlestadt, Lucius F.
Williamson, George M.-4
Biederrnan, Ella F.
Collins, Isabelle ,
Dick, Doris A.
Ford, Helen F.
Hewitt, Jessie H.
Johnston, Grace L.
Kayser, Doris C.
lVegener, Mary A.
Broes van Heekeren, Elizabeth
Chapman, Martha E.
Conselyea, Estelle A.
Cortis, Florence L.
Enequist, Frances C.
Granbery, Viola R.
Kayser, Alice B.
McCarroll, Estelle S.
Ruckgaber, Anita C.
Schnitzpahn, Millicent B.
Shortland, Hazel F.
Slocum, Lorna I.
Terrett, Helen G.
Tobey, Marguerite M.
ADELPHI ACADEM Y.
Dresser, Sidney R.
Klipstein, Herbert C.
Levermore, George K.
Martin, R. Haywood
Oliver, Frederick S.
Payntar Meserole B.
Phillips, Rowley W.
Planten, john R.
Platt, R. Sidney
Shaw, J Guthrie, jr.
William E., jr.
Vlfhitney, Frederick C.-29
Van Nostrand, Helen
Von Glahn, Adelaide C.
Winant, Marguerite D.
Bretz, Harold B.
Brown, Eugene L.
Burchard, Allan E.
Burr, Charles P.
Dick, Willie K.
Fields, Richard R.
Hinman, I. Edward
Holtz, H. Malcolm
Hough, Harry Peyton
Howlett, Henry J., jr.
johnson, W. Merrill
ADELPHI ACADEMY. 63
Lawton, Ernest B.
Liebler, H. Baxter
Morrison, Ogden C.
Norton, Hubert C.
Owens, W. Douglas
Palmer, Chester U.
Pfeiffer, Karl E,
Roche, Ernest Spencer
Allison, Charlotte De 'Witt
Burrell, Edith G.
Cinnamond, Helen C.
Dixon, Clara L.
Holmes, Hazel A.
johnson, Marguerite H.
Iourdan, Helen B.
Kirchwey, Dorothy B.
Peabody, Henrietta C.
Persons, Marjorie M.
Planten, F. Marguerite
Smith, Marion L.
Todd, L. Beatrice
Todd, Marjory C.
Rossiter, W. Winton G.
Sayre, Caryl H.
Seaman, Lewis W. A
Sherwood, Oliver B.
Shotwell, Willets H.
Stake, Walter W.
Swain, David W.
Swezey, Christopher, jr.
Trunkett, Gilbert R.
Wegener, Francis A.
Wemer, Charles I.
Vlfhitney, D. Richards, jr.-64.
SECOND GRAD E.
Anderson, Berrien P.
Babbidge, Harold J.
Brady, Robert T.
Brown, Russell Robbins
Burling, W. Raymond
Carpenter, Charles A.
Clark, Alfred S.
Cornell, I. Delmonte
Eldredge, O. Stanley
Fields, john J.
Howard, W'illiam F.
johnson, Walter H.
Leonard, Norman A.
Levermore, Charles L.
Owens, Malcolm WV.
Finney, Harold R.
Rushmore, Charles T.
Schradieck, Emil H.
Schwarzwaelder Allen C.
Sloan, A. Kellogg, jr.
Von Glahn, john C.
Von Glahn, john D.
Vought, Donald VV.
Williams, Arthur L.
W'oodWard, Cedric R.-57.
64 ADELPHY A CA DEM Y.
Bellinger, Katharine M.
Biederman, Mabel H.
Borgmeyer, Henrietta D.
Brown, Henrietta R.
Buchenberger, Else L. A.
Carter, Helen I.
Critchley, Helene Marie
Crombie, Ruth E.
Douglas, Annie M.
Griffiths, Edna L.
Hall, Ethel H.
Kayser, Sophie M
Loughran, Helene M.
Marston, Dorothy H.
Martin, Mary M.
Pfarre, Gertrude P.
Rogers, Sarah L.
Sessions, Hannah S.
Shaw, Alta M.
Woolfall, Gladys M.
Alling, Charles B.
Bedford, Edward T., jr.
Burrows, Walter C.
Clark, Harry De W.
Coombs, Howard L.
Cressingham, C. Frank
de Selding, F. Monroe
Dimond, Walter S.
Dingee, C. Wesley
Dodd, Allen R.
Dunning, Clifford A.
Evarts, Roy C.
Germond, Russell C.
Gill, Harold E.
Grant, Frank L.
Gray, A. Freeman, jr.
Griihths, Butler, jr.
Halstead, Ashton B.
Hoag, J. Albert
Holmes, john F.
Howard, Hermance M
Humphrey, H. julian
jacques, William S.
Jadwin, Donald P.
Keiser, Edwin M.
Loughran, Alexius M.
McVaugh, Keith F.
Melville, I. Ward
Moffett, Rudolph D.
Paine, Arthur P.
Peckham, H. Duncan
Platt, Charles H.
Prosser, T. Harold
Robbins, Harold K.
Thorn, Henry C., jr.
Washburn, john B. S.
Westervelt, G. Parker
Woods, Frank A.
Wray, Howard K.-72
Ackerman, Lesley L.
Babbidge, Louisa S.
Broadhurst, Grace A.
Burr, Edna A.
Childs, Mary W.
Covert, Cornelia E.
Crook, Bessie A.
Folwell, Beatrice L.
Graef, Grace H.
Haight, ,Harriet H.
Harris, NIabel I.
Johnston, Sarah H.
Lewis, Lillian M.
ADELPHI ACADEMY. 65
Mac Innes, Elizabeth J.
Murdock, Dora M.
Ogden, Helen M.
Ogg, G. Madeline J.
Roelker, Elsa M. A. W.
Shelley, Marguerite L.
Shiiif, E. Madeline
Shift, L. Oliver
Smith, Edna E.
Swezey, Elsie M. B.
Tompkins, Flora Bell
Van Nostrand, Katheri
Williams, Isabel L.
Worrell, Helen M.
Abbott, Donald B.
Aller, T. Gustin, jr.
Alling, Kenneth S.
Barndollar, Clarence R.
Barry, john C.
Bedford, Henry E., -lr.
Bernsee, William F.
Brose, Edwin J.
Buchanan, George A. WV.
Buchenberger, Max C. W.
Carson, Harry L.
Catlin, Reginald WV.
Chapin, Edward E.
Colin, Ivan R.
Comins, Frederic G.
Crary, james H.
Cummings, Louis C.
Cutter, john D., Ir.
Dana, Harold E.
Denison, Rial N., jr.
Gould, Howard C.
Green, Lloyd A.
Haight, Austin D.
Halpin, Mortimer E.
Hollins, Morris G.
Hoschke, William E.
Liebler, Theodore A., jr.
Losee, Herbert I.
Mayhew, Zeb, Ir.
Merrihew, I. Edward
McNicholl, Alexander, Ir.
Momeyer, W'illiam P.
Moore, Henry B., Ir.
Ripton, james L.
Saalfield, Albert G.
Sayre, Howell E.
Schradieck, Henry E.
Shepard, Lawrence H.
Smith, Frank G.
Sweeny, Charles T.
Tomkins, Walter R.
Tomkins, William O.
Aifeld, Ida E.
Carpenter, Mary C.
Crary, Annie B.
Edwards, Margaret A.
Eldredge, Florence V.
Gould, Fannie C.
jacobus, Ethel B.
Langley, Edith M.
Matson, A. Nathalie
Mills, Grace E.
Moller, F. Edna
Naylor, Florence E.
Nutting, Olive L.
Parker, Florence E.
Persons, Clare G.
Potter, Marianna S.
Roelker, Emilie A. F.
Rogers, Jessie M.
Ruckgaber, Isabel E.
Rupp, Ida M.
Schumacher, Anna K.
Sherwood, Mabel E.
Shewan, Ada F.
Silkman, Carrie E.
Swezey, Mabel K.
Welles, julia T.
ADELPH1' A CA DEM Y.
White, Frank R.
Vlfilliams, I. Lees
Wooden, Stewart L.
Wyckoff, Herbert A.-f89
Woolfall, Alice N.
Carney, Lester M. F.
Carpenter, Williain H.
Carter, Frederick L.
Child, Bradley L.
Colson, A. Ellicott, lr.
Cooney, Stanley L.
Dixon, A. Faison
Easton, Clifford H.
Gilmore, Robert N.
Haviland Charles S.
Horton, George S.
Keller, William B., jr.
Kelley, Robert S.
Kirchwey, Karl W.
Losee, Alanson S.
Lutkins, Clinton S.
Mason, Arthur P.
Matheson, M. Ross
Mathews, Edward G.
Meyer, Henry VV., Ir.
Moffett, Robert E.
Norton, Harry W.
Roessel, Louis C. H.. ,
Rogers, Harry M.,
Rose, Waldemar -H. V
Runyon, Ralph ,
Sterling, George H., jr.
Stothoff, I. Harry
Wood, Bernard H.
Wray, William H., jr.-77
Ackerrnann, Annie G.
Askew, Bertie C.
Broes van Heekeren Hendrika
Burn, Grace L.
Chapman, Emily G.
Cone, Marion C.
Du Bois, Belle
Eldredge, Arvilla R.
Evans, E. Elizabeth
Frazier, Marion '
Graef, Nellie T.
Guyon, Kate R.
Harding, Annie B.
Hasbrouck, Edna A.
Hoschke, Louisa M.
Kelly, C. Edna
Lenhart, Amelia G.
Lenhart, Anna C.
Ogden, Edith R.
Pearsall, Arline B.
Schradieck, Helen E.
Schuller, Mary L.
Sittig, Annie B
Smith, Louie E.
Sniith, Mae P.
Wheeler, Elizabeth M
Allen, Mary E.
Bates, Ethel E.
ADELPH! ACADEM Y.
Behrends, Frederick R.
Birdsall, Silas Dutcher
Bronlbacher, Max H. C.
Crornbie, Dwight H.
Dewey, S. Bradford
Duncan, David B.
Firth, Godfrey T.
Fowler, Royal H.
Griffiths, Leon H.
Henderson, Robert QI.
Hitch, Robert S.
Humpstone, Ernest B.
Hurnpstone, Harold D.
Johnston, Charles VV.
Knapp, Charles W.
Mahnken, Frederick C.
Mason, Roger '
McKay, 'Charles W'. A.
Moore, George A.
Palmer, Austin P.
Pfarre, Edgar G.
Reynolds, George G.
Rose, Harry T.
Schmidt, john W.
Scryniser, Birdsall A,
Stafford, VVillian1 V.
Uptegrove, Gifford M.
Van Wart, Edwin T.
Waring, Robert L.
Vifheeler, Henry Hathaway
Vifilliams, Albert B.
Wing, R. Deland-75.
Beebe, Anna E.
Brornbacher, julie M.
Buys, Mabel A.
Carpenter, Anna T.
Carson, Esther E.
Christensen, Alice F.
Cooper, Grace A.
Covert, Ella M.
Dixon, Mary F.
Duncan, Mary W.
Emken, Elsie H.
Friedhoff, May F.
Harris, May S.
Henderson, A. Jean
ADELPHI ACADEIVIY. A
Hollingshead, Bessie L.
Hoxie, Elise P.
Jiirgens, Sophie M. R.
Kasebier, Hermine M.
Langley, Marjorie S.
Lawrence, Azilia M.
Lazelle, Mabel E.
Merrihew, Caroline R.
Nicholas, Josephine E.
Nichols, Margaret F.
Pinney, Grace DeVV.
Righter, Jessie H.
Romer, Mary S.
Schradieck, Alice M.
Sherwood, Grace L.
Shewan, Agnes R.
Stebbins, Sallie F.
Steenken, Anna M.
Van Der Bilt, Minerva
lVanan1aker, Lulu M.
'Wester-velt, Katharine T.
'XVhitney, Marion S.
Ainslie, Hiram D.
Appleton, Frank H.
Beach, Frank C.
Bishop, Clifford M.
Burn, Harry L.
Candee, Walter M.
Cragg, WValter H.
Dewey, Ralph C.
Harris, George Burdette
Heath, Norman A.
Hillyard, YVilliam K.
Humphrey, Frederic L.
Jelliffe, Robert A.
Kelsey, Arthur J.
Lawton, Maxwell F.
Levy, Leo N.
Major, Howard B.
Mathews, Butler A.
Recknagel, A. Bernhard
Robinson, James L.
Rushmore, Arthur W.
Saxton, Chester E.
Seed, Edward C.
Smith, Andrew A., Jr.
VVoods, Leonard M.
Palmer, Arthur R.-82.
ADELPHI ACADEIW Y. 69
KINDERCIARTEN TRAINING CLASS.
Mc D ougall, Emma
M itehell, Lillian
Choate, Nell Hinton
Duncan. Susan S. WV.
Hale, Gertrude Marie
Preston, Maud Isabelle
Althans, Carolene A.
Clark, Mary Ayres
Colegate, Amy Beatrice
Everingharn, Olive Edson
Foote, Helen Lavinia
Fossard, Isabelle Rittenhouse
Settle, Florence Bradford
Shevlin, Geraldine Mercedes
Vlfilson, Saidee Cranston
Heydinger, Mary Gertrude
Lane, Edna Josephine
McNiel, Jean Schuyler
Seeley, Grace Louise
Thompson, Bessie Howard
Zerega, Christine R056-24.
PHYSICAL CULTURE DEPARTMENT.
Diossy, Elsie C.
Vifestbrook, Francis A.-12.
ART DEPA RTHENT.
Armstrong, Charlotte B.
Bennett, Louise S.
Colnins, Helen A.
Darling, Anna M.
Field, Ada A.
Fitzmaurice, Mrs. Harriet E.
Foote, Lottie B.
Grube, Eulalie E.
Horton, Bessie G.
Ingraham, Fannie T.
Iremonger, Mrs. T,
Jensen, Helen E.
Kissam, Florence E.
Knapp, Mrs. I-Iattie IVI.
Lewis, Cornelia ,
Lockwood, Mrs. S. O.
Marsh, Helen D.
Plummer, Ethel M.
Porter, Edith M.
Pratt, Anna B.
Raymond, Mrs. Julia E.
Culbertson, Josephine M,
Lewis, Mrs. A. C.
Raymond, Julie E.
Rohlhng, M. A.
Benedict, Harold W.
Billwiller, Charles A.
Day, J. Arthur
De Villroy, August
Faesler, Joseph J.
Gayan, Charles A.
Gompert, Will H.
ADELPHI ACADEXW V.
Shepherd, Mrs. George
Sherwood, Mabel E.
Whitmore, B. Olive
Vlfright, Mrs. M. M.
Benedict, Harold VV.
Boerum, Folkert R., Jr.
Day, J. Arthur
De Villroy, August
Holland, David B.
Purchase, Clarence A.
War1'e11, Edmandson-5 3.
Hadon, Alfred B.
Harper, Frank E.
Hawley, Stephen B. ,
Henkin, J. Henry
Hoyt, P. L.
Nanke, John T.
Saunders, A. Fred
Seelbach, Fred G.
Sprague, Will H.
Thran, Albert G.
Thran, Maurice E.
Van Riper, Fred
Whitcomb, Herman S,-6
Abraham, Edith S.
Backhouse, Lillian A.
Bowne, Alice D.
Chace, Lillian De F.
Combes, Phebe S.
Coppins, Hazel E.
Courtney, Edith M.
Demarest, Minnie R.
Dickey, Henrietta E.
Emery, Maud L.
Harkness, Blanche M.
Harris, F. Estelle
Hedge, Sophie B.
Henderson, Adele D.
Hoopes, Elizabeth C.
Luther, Grace H.
Martin, Lillie O.
Murr, Laura H.
Nichols, Louise C.
Porter, Alba H.
Powers, Florence E.
Rasch, Addie C.
Rayner, Florence R.
Rosemon, Lillian D.
Saunders, Marv Eva
Squier, Ethel C.
A DELPHI ACADEIII Y.
FIRST YEAR CLASS.
Story, Josephine B.
Tompkins Catherine A
urn, Adelaide S.
Welles, Mary S.
Woodhull, Anna M.
Woodhull, Carrie L.
Woods, Evelyn La P.
Adams, Ernest C.
Allen, Harold B.
Benson, Edwin P.
Carpenter, Charles A.
Durfee, Arthur P.
Frisby, Albert C.
Gilmore, H. Blake
Marsland, Herbert E.
McCleary, Bernard J.
Pardessus, Florian G.
Pell, William W.
Pratt, Clarence A.
Riedel, Carl O.
Rothstein, Henry W.
Silkman, Charles H.
Silleck, William M.
Thornton, Lewis M.
Tompkins, Howard C.
Topping, Ray M.
Warren, Nelson H.
Wheeler, Benjamin R.
A DELPHI A CA DEI!! Y.
SECOND YEAR CLASS.
Bennett, Florence R.
Brown, Jessie B.
Cotton, Edith A.
Cotton, Grace C.
Dickey, Kate G.
Eldredge, Marion B.
Emerson, Ethel M.
English, Ethel M.
Flagler, Grace E.
Fuller, Ethelyn A.
Guyon, Ethel W.
Henson, Viol-et L.
Hitch, Laura D.
Hollenback, Juliette G.
Irish, Alice F.
Louis, Amelia C.
Marshall, Georgia M.
Martin, Harriett M.
Matson, Clarine V. B.
Meyer, Fannie F.
Pfeiffer, Jenny l.
Robinson, C. Marguerite
Rogers, Alice H.
Scudder, Edna H.
Scudcler, Mai H.
Turner, Matilda H.
Van Cleve, Christine
Aller, Georgetta P.
Bacchus, Josephine Stearns
Bacchus, Mary Stockbridge
Bowne, Mary A.
Brooks, Louise VV.
Buchenberger, Carrie A.
Christensen, D. Bessie
Comins, Helen A. 1
Watson, Maud C.
Whitney, Katharine L
Ager, John WY
Barnett, Percy VV.
Barron, Ben M.
Brown, Allan H.
Burnett, Harold L.
Burtis, VVilliam E.
Emery, William F.
Forney, J. Albert
Grifliths, G. Arthur
Hall, Lewis B., Jr
Harris, Frederick L.
Harris, Wilson P.
Hutt, James W., Jr.
Langhaar, Louis A
Lawrence, Parker V.
Raine, Charles W.
Spencer, John H.
Thomson, Ralph M.
Wellington, Frank H
Yallalee, Charles H.-56
THIRD YEAR CLASS.
Fradley, Sadie Russen
Garland, M. Adelaide
Hecile, Saidee- W.
Lahey, Marguerite J. D
Leighton, Lillian D.
Loeser, H. Bertha
MacKenzie, Jeanie M.
Marshall, A. May
Mayhew, M. Louise
McCarroll, J. Frances
Miles, Alberta C.
Moon. M. Louise
Mnlvihill, Catherine M.
Murphy, Florence G.
Mnrr, Addie B.
Newton, Alice B.
Nichols, Kate S.
Redding, Helen E.
Righter, Katherine A.
Romer, Elizabeth P.
Shadbolt, Eva A.
Thackray, M. Josephine
Thomson, Edith M.
Warren, Harriette D.
Whittaker, Margaret S.
Addy, Richard C., jr.
Backhonse, George G.
ADELPHI ACADEM Y.
Bancker, Andrew O.
Bates, Leonard VV,
Beasley, jack G.
Dewey, Alan B.
Dntcher. Edwin B.
Fraser, Thomas H.
Halstead, Kenneth B.
Hopkins, joseph G.
Huntting, George H.
Ingraham, Edward A.
jenkins, Wilson WV.
Keilholz, NVilliam F., jr.
Langdon, Philip C.
Latimer, Raymond I.
Le Fevre, Francis E.
Otis, Kenneth R.
Packard, Harry A.
Salter, john L., jr.
Wilson, Eugene S.--67.
ADELPHI A QA DEAW V.
COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT OR STUDENTS IN ADELPHI COLLEGE.
FOURTH YEAR OR FRESHMAN CLASS.
Bates, Mary E.
Combes, Frances A.
Hall, Mildred F., Sp.
Hbllenback, Amelia B
Kelsey, Emily G.
Langdon, Annie E.
Martin, Florence E.
McCarroll, Irene Mi.
Mead, Louise R.
Ogden, Katherine C.
Ogg, Emma Jessie
Pfeiffer, Clara A.
Hanks, Helen A.
johnson, Margaret E.
Knudson, Mabel A.
Stanton, Mildred A.
Tobey, Ethel M., Sp.
Tuthill, Alice M.
Vail, Marion I.
Valentine, Florence E.
Vernon, Edith L.
Evans, Carstens C.
Forney, Mowbray VV.
Gelston, VVilliam R.
Rappold, Gustave A.-28.
FTH YEAR OR SOPI-IOMORE CLASS.
Liebmann, Florence H.
Mathews, Mary E.
Mitchell, Bernice P.
Munson, Beulah B.
This class contains
the members of the
Munson, Mabel E.
Munson, M. Louise
Parker, Helen C.
Pfizer, Alice M. E.
Ripley, julie A.
Rose, Matilda, C.
Seaman, Emily C.
Stockwell, Ethel S.
Morgans, Frank D.-22.
Graduating Class of the Adelphi
Hutton, Agnes B., Sp.
Kelsey, Elizabeth B.
Perkins, Helen L.
Roberts, Gertrude A., Sp.
Romer, Amy C. '
ADELPIII A CA DEJW Y.
Kindergarten Department, . .
Primary and Grammar Departments,
Kindergarten Training Class .
Physical Culture Department,
Art Department, , .
Sub-Collegiate Department, A
Omitting Repeated Names, .
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