,. .. ..... .ww- ; : ; lry'--S ' VOL VII IP TERMS. OF SUBSCRIPTION.. One year,... .. R 00 Cf. fcftlrt In advance, 91 00 pur yea?,) Six mrjaS, .'. ;..'. ;.. i on Three m.mtln SO W.te copies... 05 Secret Bocletles. LEBANON I.OIJOK. NO. 47, 1,0. 0. F.-Moets every HKlurrlay ovenlng ut Odd Follows Hall, at .cWp..u, A,A,KEK.S,N.G. W. C. PETERSON, Bcot'y. PEAItl.KKIIHCOA I.OIICIK, NO. 47. 1 0 0. F. Mmu t 1. 0. 0. F Hall aiuljllilrd Wodnw o.y evening, of each nmn.h DOLUE BAI.TMAIUM, Becl'y Leda o lJIKIE. No, 44 A. F. A. t.-MoOtli Saturday twoulng, ou orlwloro the Hill niouu lu. 4Kb manUi. , u F. . MiUKH, sec. , HnorLowiK,r!n.!, A. 0.1T. W.-tootcevry Tuesday evening at Q. A. U. flail. lln. 1. A. Lambekihn, M. W. J. H. Tllomno , liec. t'l, Mauna CAr, No. 111. orv ofOnr.no 9omor Vrr '. Mnil Hi O A. K. Hill, Lebanon, Or., every Saturday evening. eonjit the Uiira Saturday of each month, meeting the third Fri day Instead. All brothers nl the HtniK or Vet erans and cummdwul the (I. A. H. are corjiall' Invited to meet with the camp. C. 1). Mot OUK, Cmnt- A. CHAllAU, Flrtt Bout. PROFESSIONAL. SAML. M. GARLAND, ATTORNEY -AT -L AW, LEBANON, (tREGON. 1 eatherford & Chamberlain, ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW, . ALBANY, OREGON. W.S SILTF.V, ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, ALBAHY, OREGON. J. JR. W'FdTT, Attorriey-at- Law, ALBANY.iOKEGON. 8TOWE4V80MER8 Attorrey at Law, TITLES EXAMINED. Oollerttoiis given prompt and eorcftil attention. Will prueuen h' all the murtt of the Mate. OFFICE IN OMIRTNEY'S MUCK. LBHAWlWi, 'OKEUON. f ORTHILLER A DEALERS IN ALL HlDS OF FURNITURE, CARPETS, WALL PAPER AND. FICTUBJiPSAMEH. Undertaknjf a Specialty. ALBANY. OREGON Learn Telegraphy. A TRADE. IT PAYS. SUCCESS STJltK. Address, J, C. Heymour. Orogomuii .Building, POKTi.ANl), OGN. St. Charles Hotel, Corner Main and Sherman Sttoem, iiKHANON, 0 1.1 ICC i. K BUD THOMPSOJt, Proprietor. First-Glass in all Apartments. Special alien Men paid to Com mercial men. Board and Lodging, pur day, $1 to $2; per wr.fli H-8" t" W LEBANON, SAMIAI ACADEMY ANNUAL 1803-4 Lern When Young What You Need to know when Men" DEPARTMENT Csge Preparatory, Normal, Commercial, Truhitng School, and Department of Music Tub College Frbfaratoby re qulrca tliree yenr's work and Is the name In kind us the Normal except that lungiiHges tun be suljsllluted for ttbe profi?8aioiiu atudieH, The Nohmal 'Coukse uoiiieidea with that of the Normal schools of this (State. The J)egrt of Bachelor of Scientific Didactics is conferred upon, those who eoiuplete this course; and, under the law euacted February 26, 181)1, the State Bourd of Education has determined that all graduates from this course, after pasting an ap proved examination in Book-keeping, Composition, Physical Geography, Algebra, English Literature, Oregon (School Luws, Xjeneral History, and Theory and Practice of Teaching, shall be eutitled to btate and Life Diplomas lu accordance with the pro visions of said law. For Courae uf Study ice (he Second page of the An nual. The Commercial Coimsii embraces two years of work, and oousists of those studies bent calculated to de velops independent, practical, aud accurate business methods. Special teachers are employed In Book-keeping aud In Shorthand and Typewrit ing. All The Stuiues preparatory te the higher departments are taught lu the Training School. Two fine reoi- tution rooms are used for this school, aud great care is exenised In regard to jiroper veutilatiou and recreation. The best approved methods of training the whole being is sought to be em ployed, and no-eflortis spared to im press right habits upon the pupU that be may exercise his menial and moral powers economically. The Traiuing school is under the immediate super vision of the Principal. Ari'ROPHiATK DfPLoMAH are award ed studeuts w ho graduate from either of the above courses. A Department of Music has been organised, and Is under the care of a competent teacher. Instruction given tostudeulsof the Academy aud to uthcrs In Piano, Organ, and Voice; aud any one completing the course in either of the three branches and be coming proficient in other Hues of a musical education, will receive diploma. library and laboratory. A valuable library of about 400 voL UHies is the property of I he Academy and of the Literary Societies. Itisiu charge of a responsible librarian, and, ui.uer proper restrictions, pupMs have free use of the books. The school will lie thankful for uny gills of book rrlodlcals, and newspapers; also for specimens of all kinds for the labora tory which was started last year. D-PRICES m , The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No AIbm. Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standard. OREGON, AUGUST These nir,y consist of curious rocks, fossils, si jells, petrified woods, stuffed birds ijnd animals, preserved ana tomical specimens, etc. SOCIETIES. Two literary societies connected w!,th the Academy meet statedly for IMerary and oratorical improvement THE IDHAL TEACHER. The ancient of the grammar school at Hawkeshcad. England, where ordsworth was a pupil, rep resents a master with a bundle of birch-rods In his right hand; he points upward with his left. The Bystem of popular teaching of those times was productive of much good, aud was a grand step up from the general illit eracy of the masses in earlier times, hut what met the limited demands of the civilization of yesterday falls faiM below the demands of today. To oar-1 ry forward these new ideas, men and women belter prepared as teachers are needed. Normal schools have been founded to supply them. Not only should the pupils in these schools re ceive a thorough preparation for their fut ure work but they should be inspired with a love of teaching. It should mean to them the highest and noblest profession, "a co-operation with God in the education of our people." Such is the all responsible place of the Normal school; such the high priv ilege of the Normal Teachers.' The first and highest demand upon the aspirant after the ideal in teaching is, that he shall be a persistent, Indefa tigable student iu the direction of his own growth and developemeut. Iu order to Bat Isfy this demand, the con scientious student will seek help iu schools devoted especially to the work of trailing teachers. Such is the Normal Department of Santiam Academy' The attention of those interested is called to our course of study ou the secoud page of our Annual. We Invite correspondence. Money, Influence, Happiness la what the people waut. The Academy can do a noble part In bring ing to us these blessings. One of the prominent merchants of Lebanon said recently that the permanent success of Santiam Academy would benefit the town and community of Lebanon more than auy other public or private enterprise ever established or that is likely to be established in our midst. If this statement be true, certainly every patriotie citizen ought to be loy al to the Academy. Were this school what it ought to be, what an influx of good citiiseus, seeking the best edu cational advantages for their families, we should have; and with this healthy growth would follow a great Increase iu all the business lines of the community; our churches aud our homes would Increase iu number and in beauty; our streets would be graded, , and all our public works would feel the impulse of a new and a more vigorous life. Were Santiam Academy at the top-notch of prosperi ty, how many other'f mtl citizens we should retain, who will lie leaving us as their children grow up beyond the public school age. How many thousands of dollars now spent In sending our hoys and girls to some j other sohool, and by so doing enrich-! ing some other oommunity, would Baking Powder: 18, 1893. then be kept In our own, where It ligitimately belongs. But above ail these oonsideations, were Santiam Academy a permanent success, with the greater school attractions at home, encouraged by the rewards and plandits of an enthusiastic people, what an increase In educated men and women, growing up from the ris. ing generation we shonM have; aud what a correspondingly higher place, in the esteem ti the people of our state and nation we should oecr py. return ciuzenn, aoes not '.lie success of the institution long aga planted In your beautiful town, depend upon you? Her sucee is assured when all the young r0ple lu ller patr0Ilizig territory who cau and ought to be in such, a school enroll themselves on her registers as her students. Hew buildings, good apparatus, a Better endowment, are needed; and there are those among us who by putting a part of their wealth in this institution, would build to themselves a far more enduring monument than can ever be made from brass or stone. When young Lehmd Stanford lay on his sick bed, his father asked what he proposed to do with the immense wealth to which he was heir. The young man replied: "Fatier, I would like every boy and girl in (Mir jornia to haw a fair chance." Today, as the outcome of that utterance, stands the richest and broadest uni versity of the western world. AVOID THEM. The following list of words aud phrases to be avoided" deserves a place in our Annual. Had rather, for Would rather; Had better, for Would better; Posted, for informed; Depot, for Station; Try and go, for try to go; Cunning, for Smart; Above , for Foregoing. Like I do; for a, I do; Feel badly, for feel bad; Feel goad, for Fee1 well; Expect, for Suspeet; Nice, or real nice, used lodbicrlmiiiately; Funny, for Odd or un usual; seldom or ever, for Seldom or never; More than you think for, Instead of Mote than you think; Nicely, In answer to a question aa to health; Just as soon, for Just as leif; Que&s for Think; Fix, for Arrange or prepare; Real good, lor Keally good; Try an experiment, for Make an experiment; It storms, for It rains or It blows; Not as I know, for Not that j know; Every man or woman sneuld do their duty; a pany, for a person; Healthy, rot Wholesome. TEACHERS. B. A. EANDLE, A. M., Principal. J, BERNARD MARKS, Book-keeping and Penmanship. MRS. J. M. BAILEY, Vocal and Instrumental Music. MRS. J. F. STUBBLEFIELD, Shorthand and Typewriting. ILDA ELKINS, Training School. NELLIE 0. RANDLE, Training School. NORMAL STUDENTS, Assistant Teachers. BOABD OF TRUSTEES. 0. H. Ralston, Pres. Term expires lSB, S. A. Nickerson, " " " B. Burtenshaw, G. H. Bland,. " " " 8. O. Wallace, '. ". " ISM. N. M. Follia " ' J. G. Eaton, " " H. Oberg, " " " J.W. Meuzios, " " 18II6 C. 11. Steen " " " Joseph Klkins " " " C. C. Hackleinan, " " u John Pasrsons, " " " nilST KEAll 1st half. I Lanuuagk.--Orthography, English (irain- mar, Ijutin. I Mathematics. --Mental und Higher ; Arithmetic. tSeiEKCK, (icogruphy with uliip drawing Miscellaneous. English Classics, Klo- ! cution, Penmanship. j 2nd Half. ; iNOt-AOF-.OrlliOKraphy, English tiriHn- mar, Latin. I Mathematics; Mental ai:d Higher AnUnnctio. Science. Sioologf, Botany. M18CKU.ANE0H8. English Classic Elocu tion, Pemuiimliip. NO 25 SECOND Y1AS 1ST HALF. Language. Ortl o,;raphy, Composition,, Latin. Mathematics, Mental Arithmetic. Mo mentary Al e ra. toBiot-Physicalaiaphy, Geology MlSCELLAliEOUS.-Civ'i f4n.-, rt S. History, Penuiarish:p Drawin(!. ' Psofesai, Sc,,00 Government, Practice m ?...,,,.,,,. 2nd half. Lagdaoe. Word Analysis, Blictorie, LsUn. Mathematics. Elementary Alehra Science. Physical Geography, Natural Philosophy. Misckllaseocs.U. S. Constitution, Oregon School Laws, Penmanship, Draw ing. Pkofessional. Theory and Practice of Teaching. THIRD TEAB 1ST HALF. . Lanbdage. English Literature, Rhet oric, Latin. . Mathematics. Geometry, Book-keeping. Science. Chemistry. Miscellaneous General History, Pen manship, Vocal Music. Professional. Philosophy and Science ofEducatien, Practice in Training School. 2nd Half. Language. English Literature, English Synonims, Latin. Mathematics. Geometry, Commercial Law, Book-keeping. Science. Astronomy. Miscellaneous. General jHistory, Pen manship, Vocal Music, Professional. Philosophy and Science of Education, Practice in Training bcliool. The pupil may chose between bum and the Science marked with a ADMISSION. It is very important that students be present at the opening of the term. Their later progress is retarded, the uiuicuii, uiiu classmates are ueiayeu by tardy entrance at the beginning. It will be well for all students coming from any school to bring cer tificates from their teachers of work done, and thereby facilitate the mat ter of grading. , TUITION TRAINING SCHOOL. Primary Grades ,per term..... .',4 4 00 Grammar " ' " 6 00 academic department. Elementary Course, per terra ) 7 00 College preparatory 8 00 Normal 8 00 Commercial SCO Instrumental music, 20 lessons 10 01 Vocal . music, rates according to numb ers. Four terms of ten weeks each com plete a school year. Ten per rent re duction Is allowed those who puy a year's tuition In advance. .Time Inst on account of protracted illness, may be made up during the same year. Tuition must be paid in ad vance to the close of the current term, unless other arrangements are made by special agreement with the Principal. calendar 1893. May 15 First term, or summer school begins. July 4 National holiday. July 21 Summer school ends. Va cation of 7 weeks. September 11 Secoud term begins. November 17 Second term ends. November 20 Third term begins. November 80 Thanksgiving holi day, Musical and literary entertain ment at 7:30 p.m. December 10-22 mid-year examlna tions. Christmas vacation. 1804. ' Jauuary2 Studies resumed. Eebiuary 2,Third term ends. February 5 Fourth term begins. February 22 Celebration of Wash ington's birthday. April 8 Annual address before the) school. Ap'il 9-12 Annual examination. April 10 Annual meeting of hoard of Trustees. April 12 Closing exercises e! the Literary Societies at 7:30 p. m. April 12 Commencement and re union. Vaoation of 6 weeks.