Image from page 21 of "Annual catalogue of the officers and students of the Fort Hays Auxiliary State Normal School : first year--1902-'03" (1903)
Authors: Fort Hays State Normal School
Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
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side the state immediately preceding thotime of entrance are charged five dollars extra per half-term, with the usualcharges for taking subjects irregularly and for taking subjects in special classes. No fees will be refunded except in case of protracted sickness; but in case ofabsence from other causes, the Principal may, at his discretion, credit unusedbalance on a future term. Examinations. A fee of one dollar is charged for all special examinations, and this rate is ap-plied to all examinations except those taken on the days announced in the calen-dar as free days. Such examinations are given on Monday or Tuesday of anyweek, and the payment of the fee once pays for any examination desired duringthe current ten weeks, except that candidates for graduation cannot take exami-nation, unless finals in class, after the first week in the fourth ten weeks of theyear. Candidates for advanced standing will be subject to the same conditions. *$2*** 12 Fort Hays Auxiliary State Normal School.
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First Annual (lataloyar. L3 History of the School. THE following sketch, taken from the Thirteenth Biennial Report of the StateSuperintendent of Public Instruction (1901-02), deals with the establish-ment of this School and a portion of its first years existence: Six and one-half sections of land, and the average value of it all not lessthan twenty dollars an acre — such is the initial financial support of the newschool which the state has opened up on the old Fort Hays reservation, adjoin-ing Hays. The reservation was abandoned by the general government and thesoldiers were withdrawn in 1889. Neglect and the usual abuse therefrom wasthe lot of the buildings and land for nearly a dozen years, while local leaders en-deavored to get various measures through Congress for the utilization of theland. At one time a bill passed both houses of Congress authorizing the use ofthe plant for the support of a Kansas home for old soldiers. It passed so late inthe session, however, that President
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