The Pamphlet Collection of Sir Robert Stout: Volume 50
Third Year Class.
|Bauer. Henry H||Bunker Hill, Ills.|
|Boyle. John, Jr||3624 Washington avenue.|
|Bryan, John L||Washington, Mo.|
|Buchanan. Alex. W.||New Madrid, Mo.|
|Carr, Peyton T||Glencoe.|
|Davidson, Edward E||St. Paul, Minn.|
|DeJong. Cornelius V||2944 Cass avenue.|
|Dietrich. Harry||3051 Page avenue.|
|Dodd, William S||1341 N.17th street.|
|Dose. Henry F||New Athens, Ills.|
|Downton, William J||2811 Russell avenue.|
|Gluck. Leo||1705 S. 8th street.|
|Hay den. S. D.||3029 Olive street,|
|Hyatt. Robert L||Florissant.|
|Ittner, Conrad S.. Jr||3005 Rappahannock st.|
|Ittner, William B||3125 Lafayette avenue.|
|Jellik, William F||1902 Linn street.|
|Johnson, Albert L||2635 Park avenue.|
|Love, William S||1916 Wash street.|
|Lytance, Harry W||2609 Wash street.|
|McMath, Robert H||3702 Page avenue.|
|Mersman, Otto L||1600 Mississippi avenue.|
|Nixon, William G||2227 Walnut street.|
|Phillips, Everett G||No. 2, Bond's Row.|
|Roth, William K||321 S. 23d street.|
|Sehaffer, John, Jr||Kirk wood.|
|Schmidt, Justus W||3011 N. 17th street.|
|Sluder, Greenfield||2009 Olive street.|
|Smith. Jules C||Iron Mountain.|
|Taylor, Herbert De Q||3035 Oilve street.|
|Thul. John P||3611 Carondelet avenue.|
|Valle, John F||5 Benton Place.|
Second Year Class.
|Alvord, George E||2728 Morgan street.|
|Beebe, Grant||Geneva, Ills.|
|Behrens. Charles J||1923 Wash street.|
|Bignall. Ernest||2723 Lucas avenue.|
|Blood, Harry S||Virginia City. Montana.|
|Bruegel, Ad. Theodore||Cherryville. Pa.|
|Coles. Walter De R||3004 Olive street.|
|Conistock. Claude N||Albany, Mo.|
|Dunn. Wallace||Peoria. Ills.|
|Eaton. George D||Marine, Ills.|
|Einstein. Alfred C||2707 Morgan street.|
|Gamble, Hamilton R||3117 Franklin avenue.|
|Grayson, Charles||1112 N. 14th street.|
|Harrison. Thomas G||Belleville, Ills.|
|Haynes. Will S||Memphis, Tenn.|
|Hereford, Gerald G||Ferguson.|
|Herold, Victor H||2103 Carondelet avenue.|
|Hinchman, George||1917 LaSalle street.|
|Ittner, Benjamin F||3125 Lafayette avenue.|
|Klipstein, Ernest C||1700 Franklin avenue.|
|Kohl, Julius F||Belleville. Ills.|
|Langdon, Charles A||Castleton, Vt.|
|Marks, James L||Pine Bluff, Ark.|
|Massey, John, Jr||Salem, Mo.|
|Mathey, Constant||1021 Dolman street.|
|McClatchey, Samuel F||3643 Carondelet avenue.|
|McGinnis, Harold F||Lynch & Salina streets.|
|Mermod. Alex. D.||3631 Delmar avenue.|
|Miller, Rolph H||2719 Wash street.|
|Mills, George S||2732 Dickson street.|
|Muilberger, Frederic||Caseyville, Ills.|
|O'Keefe. William||722 Garrison avenue.|
|Olfe, Otto||739 S. 7th street.|
|Outley, Charles B||2306 Miami street.|
|Pflager. Harry M||322 S. High street.|
|Plass, Willie C. Jr||South St. Louis.|
|Preetorius, Edward||2013 Park avenue.|
|Reel. Frank||Baden, City of St. Louis.|
|Richards, William F||2950 Thomas street.|
|Rohmberg, J. H.||Dubuque, Iowa.|
|Scott, Henry Clingan||2048 Lucas avenue.|
|Silver. Percy||2317 Clark avenue.|
|Skaggs, Abram M||Rest, Tex.|
|Shands, Edward S. P.||2616 Clark avenue.|
|Smith, George||East Saint Louis.|
|Smith, Oric||Kirkwood, Mo.|
|Springer. Chas. E.||Chicago, Ills.|
|Stanford, Reed||Alton, Ills.|
|Wise. Homer||3203 Pine street.|
|Wnerpel, Edmund H||Coahuila, Mex.|
|Wyeth, Harry B||Jones avenue, between Page and Cook.|
First Year Class.
|Alexander, James Booth||3119 Franklin avenue.|
|Alvord, Bruce Clarke, Jr||1315 Garrison avenue.|
|Barnes. Wm. Franklin||Bunker Hill, Ills.|
|Bates, Hatcher||Dardenne, Mo.|
|Bauer. Anthony Joseph||910 Russell avenue.|
|Baumann, Julius F||Belleville, Ills.|
|Bemis. Judson S||3623 Laclede avenue.|
|Bignall, John Irving||2723 Lucas avenue.|
|Billings, Frederick W||1016 Chouteau avenue.|
|Booth, Thomas W||3301 Morgan street.|
|Brannum, James W||Clinton, Mo.|
|Buck, Albert H||2710 S. Jefferson avenue.|
|Burke, Walter F||1126 Collins street.|
|Campbell, Given, Jr||2327 Lafayette avenue.|
|Chapman, Edward H||1033 Compton avenue.|
|Chouteau, Frederick A||Dubuque. Iowa.|
|Cowen, Eustace E||1131 St. Ange avenue.|
|Cox, Edwin G||2416 N. 11th street.|
|Cubberly, Daniel L||2501 N. 10th street.|
|Daub, Harry W||1139 Leonard avenue.|
|Deidesheimer, Henry, Jr||Belleville, Ills.|
|Dietrich, Lewis Carter||3651 Page avenue.|
|Dillon. Edward L||1222 Madison street.|
|Dillon, John A., Jr||1523 Hickory street.|
|Douglas. Thomas||2908 Olive street.|
|Ellis, Hal G||2322 Whittemore Place.|
|Edgerton, Charles Henry||1832 Lafayette avenue.|
|Feickert, Arthur||Belleville, Ills.|
|Ferguson, Paul N||1800 Waverly Place.|
|Field. William A||3130 Sheridan avenue.|
|Fischer, Charles O||O'Fallon. Ills.|
|Fleming, Ira M||Clinton, Mo.|
|Godbey. William R||3102 Cass avenue.|
|Greene. Charles R||Osceola & Minnesota av.|
|Gunn. Charles Wesley||3110 Bell street.|
|Hanley. Willie John||3652 Finney avenue.|
|Hoblitzelle, George K||928 Catalpa street.|
|Hopper. William F||2109 N. 11th street.|
|Hosmer. Edward S||3418 Lucas avenue.|
|Howard, Clarence H||Grand Island, Neb.|
|Hudson, Harry B||2647 Pine street.|
|Jaques, Anastacio||Chihuahua. Mex.|
|Kerney, Charles B||3107 Clark avenue.|
|Kleinschmidt, Henry F. A.||Helena, Montana.|
|Koberle. Albert||1830 W. Montgomery st.|
|Krein, Frank. Jr||1717 N. 9th street.|
|Kupferle, Eugene J||2601 N. 10th street.|
|Laing, William P||1023 Clark avenue.|
|Lange, Edward||Laclede. Mo.|
|Lasar. Ernest E||908 Autumn st.|
|Lawnin, Louis D||3409 Morgan street.|
|Leavenworth, Mark||3041 Washington aven'e.|
|Lebens, Edward H||1004 Olive street.|
|Lewis. Alexander M||2704 Morgan street.|
|Lightner, Lowrey H||2330 Whittemore Place.|
|Lindsley. Waldie||2931 Sheridan avenue.|
|Magee. Win. Alexander||1020 N. 10th street.|
|Martin. Edward Gay||3728 Washington avenue.|
|May, Charles||427 Anna street.|
|Meyer, Charles H||3020 Wisconsin avenue.|
|Nichols, Benjamin H||Webster Groves, Mo.|
|Nowland. William H||Memphis, Tenn.|
|Nulsen. Frank E||1641 Missouri avenue.|
|Olshansen Geo. Robert||1723 Geyer avenue.|
|O'Rylie. James||3045 Penrose street.|
|Parker. Charles M||3620 Washington avenue.|
|Pearson. Orin F||Potosi. Mo.|
|Putney, William H||1129 N. 25th street.|
|Rohlfing. Louis C||3137 Lucas avenue.|
|Rottmann. Edward H||911 Amelia avenue.|
|Rublemann, George F||1907 Broadwav.|
|Schoenthaler, Fred Christian||1319 Morton street.|
|Sloss, James L||3631 Lindell avenue.|
|Smith, Albert H||Goode ave. & Boston st.|
|Smith. Edward||Potosi, Mo.|
|Smith. Russell||1213 Chambers street.|
|Spencer, Albert H||South St. Louis.|
|Stelzleni. William J||3210 Broadway.|
|Stone, Hamilton W||3561 Lindell avenue.|
|Stumpf, Louis C||11th and Morgan streets.|
|Tackett, John A., Jr||2621 Eliot avenue.|
|Touchette. Baptiste, Jr||Cahokia, Ills|
|Treadway, William T||9 S. 22d street.|
|Vandegrift. George E||711 Russell avenue.|
|Wamsganz. Emile J||1309 Morton street.|
|Warren, John H||317 S. High street.|
|Weiskirch, Walter N||Milwaukee. Wis.page 134|
|Whitman, Harry||700 N Jefferson avenue.|
|Williamson, Edward M||2820 Morgan street.|
|Winter, James L||Tower Grove. Mo.|
|Zepp. Louis F||3417 Carondelet avenue.|
Conditions of Admission.
Candidates for admission to the first-year class must be at least fourteen years of age, and each must present a certificate of good moral character signed by a former teacher.
|1.||Arithmetic; including the fundamental rules; common and decimal fractions; the tables of weights, measures, and their use. Candidates will be examined orally in mental arithmetic, including fractions and the multiplication table up to twenty.|
|2.||Common School Geography.|
|3.||Spelling and Penmanship.|
|4.||The writing of good English.|
Candidates for the second-year class must be fifteen years of age. All that is specified above will be required of them, and, in addition, the studies of the first year.
Similar requirements apply to those desiring to enter the third-year class.
Vacancies may be filled at any time, provided the applicants are prepared to enter existing classes.
The regular examinations for admission are held in June and September of each year. See Calendar on page 3. The next school year will open September 10.
The Course of Instruction
Covers three years, and the school time of the pupils is about equally divided between mental and manual page 136 exercises. The daily session begins at 9 A. M., and closes at 3 or 4 P. M., ample allowance being made for lunch. One hour per day is given to drawing, and two hours to shop-work.
The course of study embraces five lines three intellectual and two manual—as follows:—
First—A course of pure Mathematics, Deluding Arithmetic. Algebra, Geometry, and Plane Trigonometry.
Second—A course in Science and Applied Mathematics, including Physical Geography, Natural Philosophy. Chemistry, Mechanics, Mensuration, and Book-keeping.
Third—A course in Language and Literature, including English Grammar, Spelling, Composition, Literature, History, and the elements of Political Science and Economy. Latin and French will be introduced as electives with English if desired.
Fourth A course in Penmanship, Free-Hand and Mechanical Drawing.
Fifth—A course of Tool instruction, including Carpentry, Wood-Turning, Blacksmithing, and Bench and Machine Work in Iron.
|1.||Free-Hand Drawing, designed to educate the sense of form and proportion; to teach the eye to observe accurately, and to train the hand to rapidly delineate the forms either of existing objects or of ideals in the mind.|
|2.||Mechanical Drawing, including the use of instruments; Geometric constructions; the arrangement page 137 of projections, elevations, plans and sections; also the various methods of producing-shades and shadows with pen or brush.|
|3.||Technical Drawing or Draughting, illustrating conventional colors and signs; systems of Architectural or Shop Drawings; and at the same time familiarizing the pupil with the proportions and details of various classes of machines and structures.|
The arrangement of studies and shop-work by years is substantially as follows:
Students hare no option or election as to particular studies; each must conform to the course as laid down, and take every branch in its order.
Arithmetic. completed. Algebra. to Equations. English Language, its Structure and Use. History of the United States.
Physical Geography. Natural Philosophy begun.
Draining. Mechanical and Free-hand. Penmanship.
Carpentry and Joinery. Wood-Carving. Wood-Turning. Pattern-Making.
Latin may be taken in place of English.
Algebra, through Quadratics. Geometry.begun
Natural Philosophy. Principles of Mechanics.
English Composition and Literature. English History.
Latin may be taken in piece of English and History it" desired by the class.
Drawing. Line-Shading and Tinting, Machines. Free-hand Detail Drawing. Penmanship.
Blacksmithing.—Drawing. Upsetting, Bending, Plunching, Welding. Tempering. Soldering.
Geometry, finished. Plane Trigonometry and Mensuration.
English Composition and Literature. History. Ethics and Political Economy.
Elements of Chemistry.
Drawing, Machine and Architectural. Elements of Descriptive Geometry.
Work in the Machine Shop. Bench Work and Fitting, Turning, Drilling, Planing, Screw-cutting, etc. Study of the Steam Engine.
Execution of Project.
French or Latin may be taken in place of English.
Project for Graduation.
Before receiving a diploma of the school, each student must execute a project satisfactory to the faculty of the school. The project consists of the actual construction of a machine. The finished machine must be accompanied by a full set of the working drawings according to which the machine is made. If it is not feasible to construct the patterns for castings of such machine, proper directions for their construction must accompany the drawings.
Description of the Shops and Tools.
There are in all five large shops. A third-story room 50 feet by 40 feet is so fitted up that it can be used as a carpenter shop, or as a wood-turning shop. A second-story room, 50×40 feet, is fitted up as a carpenter shop. Another second-story room, 40×40 feet, is furnished with lathes and benches for wood-turning and pattern-making.page 139
A ground-floor room 40×40 feet serves as a forging shop, being furnished with twenty forges, anvils, &c.
The machine shop and engine room is on the first floor, 50×40 feet. It contains eleven lathes, two drills, a planer, a shaper, and a full set of benches and vises.
As a rule, each shop has uniform accommodations for a class of twenty pupils Three such classes or divisions can be taught daily in each. Four divisions could be taught by extending the range of a school day to eight, hours. Bach pupil has one of the uniform sets of hand, edge-tools for his exclusive use, kept in a locked drawer. For the care and safety of these tools he is held responsible.
Details of Shop Instruction.
The shop instruction is given similarly to laboratory lectures. The instructor at the bench, machine, forge, or anvil, executes in the presence of the whole class the day's lesson, giving all needed instructions, and at times using the blackboard. When necessary the pupils make notes and sketches (working drawings), and questions are asked and answered? that all obscurities may be removed. The class then proceeds to the execution of the task, leaving the instructor to give additional help to such as need it. At a specified time that lesson ceases, the work is brought in, commented on and marked. It is not necessary that, all the work assigned should be finished; the essential thing is that it should be well begun and carried on with reasonable speed and accuracy.
The Object of the School.
The Manual Training School is not an asylum for dull or lazy boys. It clearly recognizes the preeminent value and necessity of intellectual development and discipline. In presenting some novel features in its course of instruction, the managers do not assume that in other schools there is too much intellectual and moral training, but that there is too little manual training for ordinary American boys. This school exacts close and thoughtful study with books as well as with tools. It proposes, by lengthening the usual school day a full hour, and by abridging somewhat the number of daily recitations, to find time for drawing and tool-work, and thus to secure a more liberal intellectual and physical development—a more symmetrical education.
All the shop-work is disciplinary; special trades are not taught, nor are articles manufactured for sale.
Tuition Fees.—The school year consists of two terms of twenty weeks each. The fees are by the term, and are payable in advance. The rates for the present will be as follows:—
|First-year class, per term||$30||00|
Scholarships—The founders of the school desire that the advantages of this school shall be within the reach of boys from every class in the community. A limited number of free scholarships will page 141 therefore be filled annually. It is desirable that they should in general be given as rewards of merit to promising boys in straitened circumstances. Persons desiring to found scholarships are referred to Article V. of the Ordinance establishing this school.
Diplomas.—Pupils completing the course will be presented with appropriate diplomas. Occasionally medals will be given as evidence of special excellence in certain branches.
Students, whether on scholarships or not, furnish their own books, drawing instruments and boards; their own aprons and overalls; and their own pocket tools. The School furnishes shop-tools and materials. Losses and breakages are charged to pupils when they are the result of carelessness. Books and drawing materials will not cost on the average more than $15 per year. Board and lodging for those living out of the city can be obtained for from $16 to $25 per month.
Pupils whose influence is found to be morally bad will be dismissed; and those who fail to make good progress in their work, after reasonable trial are required to withdraw.
Absences and irregularities of all kinds are reported to parents.
Regular reports are made of the standing of pupils in each branch of work and study.page 142
Boys who can produce records of good character and scholarship, but whose circumstances render it practically impossible for them to pay the tuition fees of the school, are invited to write the Director, or to get some friend of known high character and standing to write for them. In all such cases the occupation of the father, if living, should be given.
All communications should be sent to the Director,
C. M. Woodward.Manual Training School, St. Louis.
Note—Persons writing for a fuller statement of the method and apparatus of the school, with illustrations of buildings and rooms should send to the Director for the "Special Catalogue," of the Manual Training School.