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: Horner Military School
: Horner Military School.
: Horner Military School--Students--Yearbooks. Horner Military School--Periodicals. High school yearbooks--North Carolina--Oxford.
: Oxford (N.C.):Horner Military School.
: Granville County Public Library
: North Carolina Digital Heritage Center
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hematics struction possible is given to each cadet. For a man to be able to reason mathemati-cally is for him to reason accurately and systematically.Step by step, each reason, each principle, is based onthe one preceding. For those young men who com-plete our course and pass satisfactory examinations wewould claim nothing less than that they are thoroughmathematicians, from simple arithmetic through planeand spherical trigonometry, including mathematical as-tronomy. This department has two aims in view, andwe believe that it accomplishes both. The first is togive a practical education to those young men whomay not desire to pursue their college course further ;the second is to give to those who may wish to procurea finished education at our institution ample prepara-tion to enter them early into the Junior class of anycollege or seminary in the South. p . For boys from ten to twelve years of age a Y special course is provided, to coach them in such studies as each individual case re-
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STAFF. ww O aswu o*1o 03 _ s^^^Sj ■Wm ■B^T. ^•rf; mF^SHB * W ,ttr J|• . .^^^ /*»^i&!?y.- * *^Ri ™ \ r*ifS^JJB jjK^^ JHL^faiyi teJf -gfr ^ M^— ■^^ litTT^ j HORNER MILITARY SCHOOIy 13 quires. Thorough work is done preparatory to theregular Classical and Scientific courses of study. The courses of study are designed not only Remarks to prepare young men for college, but are sufficiently comprehensive to qualify the student who has finished it, to master any subject or profession to which, in subsequent life, his attention may be directed. Latin and Greek are taught not because they are pre-requisites to admission into college, but we use them inteaching boys to think ; and in making thorough lin-guists, our aim is to make thorough thinkers. Language, we hold, is not only the means by whichwe communicate our thoughts, but it is also the in-strument with which we think. It is to the mind whattools are to the architect. A skillful workman mayerect a respectable edifice wi
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