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About Hesperian student / (Lincoln [Neb.]) 1872-1885 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 15, 1888)
The UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
IRVING J. MANATT, Ph. D., LL. Dm Chancellor.
1 1 1
Terms begin Sept. j, 18S7, Jan. 3, and Mar. 29, iSSS.
The University is tlic head of the public educational sys
tern of the State. It aims to continue and complete the work
begun in the public schools, and secure to all an opportunity
of liberal culture in literature and science, and in such tech
nical and professional courses as shall from time to lime be
added. These advantages arc offered to all free of charge for
tuition, without regard to sex or race, or place of residence,
on the sole condition of possessing the intellectual and moral
qualifications requisite for admission to such an institution.
THE LATIN SCHOOL.
CIIAS. K. HUNNKTT, II. A., PRINCIPAL.
In this school preparation is afforded for the Undergraduate
Courses in thcCoi.LEGK of Litbrature, Science and the
Arts, and also for those in the Industrial College.
The preparatory studies run through two years. Applicants
for admission to the First Year will be examined on the fol
lowing subjects: English Grammar, Arithmetic, Geography
and History of the United States. Graduates of
high schools accredited for the Minor Course
(now including Fairmont, Friend, Gibbon, Har
vard, Hebron, McCook, Sutton, Red Cloud and Wilbcr) are
admitted to the Second Year class on presentation of diplo
mas. THE COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE, AND
LUCIUS A. SHERMAN, PH. I)., DEAN.
In this College arc offered three Courses of Study, designat
ed as the Classical, the Scientific, and the Literary,
leading to the degrees of 1$. A., B. Sc, and B. L. respectively.
Graduates of the Latin School, or of the high schools ac
credited for the Major Course (including now Beatrice, Edgar,
Grand Island, Kearney, Lincoln, Nebraska City, I'lattsmouth
and Tckamah) arc admitted to the Freshman class on presen
tation of diplomas.
THE INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE.
chas. e. bessey, m. w., dean.
The Course in Agriculture offers a liberal education in the
sciences which bear upon the Arts of Horticulture, Agricul
ture, Stock Growing and other rural occupations.
The Course in Civil Engineering offers such training as will
fit a young man for the practice of civil engineering.
Students in this college attend classes with other university
students, and have every advantage afforded by contact with
those studying in other departments, and the instruction of
trained and experienced University Professors.
For those who can spend but a year or two in study, an
Elementary Course in Agriculture has been arrranged. Ar
rangements have recently been completed whereby students
in the Agricultural course may obtain remunerative employ
ment at rates ranging from 15 to 25 cents per hour, depend
ent upon the quality of work. Board at $2.75 per week upon
the Experimental Farm.
SCHOOL OF THE FINE ARTS.
MISSES MOORE AND COCHRAN.
Instruction given in drawing and painting from the fiat.casts
still life, nature, and models in the progressive order. Pupils
arc required to provide easels and material; an ample selec
tion of casts and studies arc furnished in the studio. The
charge for daily lessons during 12 weeks is $25.00, payable
in advance. Free instruction is given to classes in Art Histo
ry, Plastic Anatomy and Perspective.
The Course in Music includes instruction on the Piano
Forte, Organ and Violin, Voice-training and Musical Theorys
Fees for individual or class instruction arc moderate.
For catalogues or fuller information apply to the Chancellor
or J. STUART DALES.
H. W. KELLEY & CO.,
OF THE CAPITAL CITY.
STRICTLY FIRST CLASS WORK.
Call at 1026 O Street, North Side.
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