The Ashland advertiser. (Ashland, Or.) 1893-1898, August 28, 1895, Image 3

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>orm*l School Sotea.
The “Bee” last Thursday wan not a
large affair, hut there were a sufficient
ihiid I ht to finish the work.
No manv
¡wople were busy with their fruit and
could not come.
The walk-wav is now cleared from the
city side-walk to th»* school building,
ami when the low places are covered
with a cheap l»oani walk, it will fa* a
verv convenient wav to reach the school
in all ordinarv weather.
Those wishing tickets for school bus
can obtain them of Prof. Van Ncov, oral
the office of Billing" and Trvfrvit. Tick­
et" cost $l.«SO, and arc goon for (10 rides
fa*I w ren the citv ami Normal School, for
the student, ami 12 rides for the citiien.
Students 2 fa cent’* a trip or 5 cent*
round trip; citixens 12la cents a trip or
2 » cents round trip.
It is h«i|K*d that
manv • of the citizens will buv
• there tick-
ets so as to aid in carrying the bus ex-
fMMise in order to hold rates dow n for the
student«. Evrrv small matter of this
kind adds to the efficiency and j»opular-
itv of the Ashland State Normal.
lures twuee a month, and music recitals,
or some kind of ehtertainment afamt
once a month w ould lie occasions for cit-
isens to use their tickets. Buying a bus
ticket does not prevent the student from
The ticket would last that
much longer.
For the present, the busses will leave
main street near the post office at 8:30
in the morning, and leave the school
building al 3:30 in the afternoon.
Within a few davs, three or four con-
venient places w ill fa* selected where
students «'an collect, either on main
Ht<t*rt or on the faiulrvard, ready for the
busses as they come along.
£V“Ow ing to typographical errors in
last issue, this column of “The Reform
Motive” is re-published, with continu­
ance <ui hack of this supplement.
What is the name of that quality, at­
tribute or force in man which coinmonlv
makes him dissatisfied with his environ­
ment or condition ?
Conservatives, or anti-reformers, urge
that social, industrial and commercial
conditions are such now as to afford
more of the advantages, comforts ami
pleasures of life to the individual man,
than vverfa*fore; that the average man
has more leisure ami enjoyment now
than at anv other time in the history
• of
the known world, ami, «onsequently,
that there is no occosion for discontent
as w< I! as no necessity for reform.
Why then need man fa* dissatisfied?
why should he show discontent or fair­
row trouble of the future? Is it I »era use
nf large idealily ; love, hope, ambition;
is it fa»cause of «lesire? In analyzing the
q lestion, should the live (Kissi hie causes
fa* considered collectively, or should
• ami »lesire onlv
• fa* aceommo-
dated to the place of (M»wrrs in the
Of all the soul forces which move man
to effort in the direction of attainment
ami of reform, ideality ami desire, doubt­
less, combine to urge him forth ward.
The facultv-ideal
• is the base of all
moral-mental conception of proper and
perfect states, systems ami conditions.
Ih'sire is sufaequent to ideality and an­
ticipates the realisation of some perfect
form or condition.
Desire and idelitv
are related to disign ami execution. De­