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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View This Issue
Jnii- .5 2T
tfVRNLXi CAPITAL, JOtTRNAIfc SATTJItDAY, AT7GTTST C, 18B.
THE CAPITAL JOMAL.
POBL1HUKD DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY,
Capital Journal Publishing Company.
('MtOfflce Block. Commercial Blreet.
iMltr, by carrier, pr roontb.
Dully, by mall, per year,
Weekly, 8 page, per year,
llUK SATURDAY NHMT.
We would ?oll be bappler if we all
could see and bellevo that tbe disposi
tion to do good and Tbe general desire
to belp one another is growing in tbe
world. Apd If we would go about
wltb our eyca directed to discovering
evidences of tbls condition of thing"
we would no doubt find much more of
It than we have nny Idta.
To realize Ibis let us Consider tbe op
posite state of affairs. What Is tin
frame of mind of the man who believes
tbe volume Of evil Is steadily Increas
ing. His belief makes It a reality to
him. Hut to blin only. Unless he It-
entirely out of Joint mentally he will
Bee all around b I m people who are per
vereely happy, doing uupelflsh acts,
loving deeds, only to render him more
Burely they are not the cause of bit
distress. They are Innocent people
wboubsurbly persist in being bappi
and doing good, per apsfortho selfish
purpose of being happy; but they have
no designs as against tbe pessimist, ex
cept by their conduct do they annihi
late bis vinegary conceptions of life.
Tho editor who constantly seeks to
discover tbe worst in mankind ha
enough to do. There is no public or
private character so perfect but that a
hostile scrutiny will reveal an unfavor
able side. Commented upon and en
larged It presents a man or woman at
tbo worst and a great deal worse than
tbe reality. As a matter of fact an
editor's most important work is not In
tho great eulogies be pronounces upon
men after they are dead but in tbe lit
tle things about people tnat be does not
print. All tbe year through editors
leave out of their papers and carefully
shield public men, or at least should
do so, against publicity of little things
that they do or Bay or omit to do or say,
tbat If published would go far to lessen
tbe esteem ot their fellow mortals for
them. The demand for flings at char
acter and revelations of little defects
and mistakes of judgment are constant
upon publishers of newspapers. It is
only by looking for tbe better
Bide and taking tbe more helpful view
of increasing good In tbe world that we
livoatall. As we seo the good in others
tho good in us Is brought out, beeing
only evil in others briugs out only evil
in us. We are what wo bellevo In.
Wo grow to be what wo hope for In
This leads us to tbo thought that we
can only grow and climb by a helpful
disposition. We can only develop If
we bellevo others capable of develop
ment. We can only climb if we are
willing to belp others up tho ladder
of life. Wo cannot climb by crushing
thom under us, or over their remains.
The man who hopes to succeed by
crushing out bis competitor has already
fulled, 'lho man who wants to inula
himself Indlsponsluto In publlo life b
mowing down a wide swath of othoi
publlo men in order that ho may suc
ceed, will Mud his path tilled wltn
greater obstacles. Men do not mount
thrones now by virtue of tho assasslu'r
daggor Tho Borglas cleared away all
heirs to greatness who stood In their
way by poisoning them. Tho day ol
tbo Borglas Is past. The day of frluiidlj
co-operutlon and competition Is here.
The man who is willing to loud a rival
a helping hand In a strugglo for exist
ence is fur moro certain to galu the re
spect of all concerned, to say nothing
of bis own conscience, than he who Is
only envious aud jealous uud striking
out in overy wuy an he thinks to down
tho other follow, We like tho spirit ol
the young Koutuoklati who ran a horse
race ylth another for tho hand of a
belle, and when ho was beat went ofl
aud got tho mluliter and wus a witness
to tho marriage, He rose abovo the
occasslou In true Christian manhood.
Tho world Is getting belter. At least,
our only hope Is we bellevo it Is. If we
believe It we shall realize It for It Is
CUXEB OF SICK HEADACHE,
W. J. Mflwsrtlg, Palmyra. ., write I
Mfl fcT hessi ( aurfctr rrem
elv f wt Hick Moadaeke, suitl
Mil UrUi mtmmy medicine, fans
fetfc !' that me reller, X
?$NrEai h tlll acta bettor (bait
ifcre ttfaay ether ltlu!. ami hi
lit to 14 WasUatftwi M., x. r.
Oh wy tanas ana cheap. A ro.M orchard
or cwieiu, i
isn't in It
If is ust be
cause "ffiere is
no lard in Wjfliat
ffie new shortening
I o Wonderfully ?-
u1r with housekeepers.
jfjO-XTOUZHE is piFfjg?
of ike. unpleasant odor
Yiiih la're.Qef tye jenwme,
""here is no real Subsrflfute.
Made only by
ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO, NEW YORK, BOSTON.
The Salem besmirching combination
proposes to attack Senator Weatberford
next. He Is the senior senator of Linn
county aud bis political record, other
than his loyal Democracy, baa never
been called in question.
He is a possible candidate for govern
or and hence must be blackened in tbe
Interest of tbe aggregated syndicate of
political virtuesdlreotlng tbelndepend
Ponnoyer, Upton, Geer, Weatberford;
none are good enough; all are bad; they
must bo swept out of tbe way for better
men. The war of destruction tbat oth
ers may rise on the ruins istukinga
wide sweep and involves some mighty
good men. But then, wars are not al
The crowd of Downing calumniators
dare not publish the facts as brought out
in tbe legislative investigation of tbo
charges ngalnst tbe pr'snn manage
ment. It would disprove all they
charge. But they are not after Down
ing. They are after higher game.
They are after the governorship, the
United btatca senalorshlp, any ship to
carry them safely Into office, and woe
to the muu who stands in their way in
A .'uTUI.lST FIU11T.
It is coming to be pretty well under,
stood that the fight on tbe penitentiary
management is a fight for control of
Populist leadership It does not concern
Republicans or Democrats. It is not
at bottom a protest against corruption
or a crusado for reform. It Is a war of
extermination against Populist leaders
by which others would step Into power.
The fight In reality is not ogulnst
Supt. Downing. It Is part of a geueral
onslaught on Ponnoyer and Upton as
Populist leaders. They must be de
stroyed that others may succeed them.
Unless tbe luflueuco of Ponnoyer aud
Upton can bo destroyed certain men
who want high olllco aud can get It in
no other way, cannot succeed. They
are directing a red hot fight to thlsoud.
Uuablo to attack tho mou who stand In
tholr way In uuy court or grand Jury or
legislature they are conducting a news
paper aud suhoolbouse besmirching
process to down Penuoyer aud Upton.
Unablo to make their case with the
business men of tiulem or tbe legisla
ture or circuit court, tbo battle is waged
among the furmera for votes. No prom
Ineut Republicans or Democrats are
aimed at. The fight Is directed to
alienate Populist support from Populist
leiulera and all the old r'ng politicians
at Salem aud Portland clap their hands.
We have no Interest in shielding
Downing. He can hold his own. But
we are n lover of fair play. Wo liko to
see a square light. Tho JouitNAt, does
not regard that thero Is a partlclo of
sincerity lu tho etjort, so far as tbe men
areoouoorned who itro standing back
and directing tbo light In hopes of reap
ing the rewurd at the polls. Farmers
who are asked to contribute to purify
stuto politics are really being mulcted
to defray the campaign! excuse of
men who will uot oouly make a fight
for reform, but who are helping strike
down men who have done something
or tbo bebellt of the people.
A Battle for Blood
Is what Hood's Hursapaillla vigorously
uguis, uuii ii is always victorious lu ex
pelling all tho foul taints aud giving
the vital fluid the quality and qunutlty
of perfect health. It cures scrofula,
salt rheum, bolls and all other troubles
caused by 1 in pure blood.
Trnnil'it Pllla rnrn nil Kiwi-Ilia "An
Rent by mall on receipt of prlVo by O,
I. Hood Ss Co., Apothecaries, Lowell.
TrlE MAN WHO NEVER SWEARS.
I've often wondered how he feci
When troubles come hli way,
When everything goes wroDff.and cloud
Obscure his tunny Any.
For instance, when a gust of wind
Takes off tho tile be wears,
I wonder what he thinks cbont
The man that never swears.
Or when to make n business trip
He hastens through tho ratn
And cplns tho station Jujt In time
To miss the morning train,
How does lie feel as in the west
The cxpres disappears?
I wonder If he think; bad words
The man that never nwcore.
The world is full of trvine scenes.
No matter where w e to.
The truly ccod are tempted sore.
As you perhaps may know.
And when I find him vexed and mad.
My sympathy he shares.
For I Imasino how lie feels
The man that never swears.
T. C. Ilarbaugh in Cincinnati Tribune.
An Editor's Mistake.
The editor of a weekly journal
lately lost two of hia subscribers
through accidentally departing from
the beaten track in his answers to
correspondents. Two of his sub
scribers wrote to ask him his rc-nedy
for their respective troubles. No. 1,
a happy father of twins, wrote to in
quire the best way to gettb.em safely
over their teething, and No. 2 wanted
to know how to protect his orchard
from the myriads of grasshoppers
The editor framed his answers upon
tho orthodox lines, but unfortunately
transposed their two names, with the
result that No. 1, who was blessed
with twins, read, in reply to his
query: "Cover them carefully with
straw and set fire to them, and the
little pests after jumping about in the
flames a few minutes will speedily
be Bottled," while No. 2, plagued with
grasshoppers, was told to "Give a
little castor oil and rub their gums
gently with a bone ring." Boston
Husbands of Famous Women.
From an article on "Unknown Hus
bands of Famous Women" we learn
that Mr. Humphry Ward is an art
critic of The London Times and is
author of quite as many books as his
wife; that tho husband of Mrs. Lease
of Kansas lives in Topeka and says,
"It's all right for my wife to make
speeches, but it's the drug store, just
tho same, that keeps things a-run-ning;"
that the husband of Margaret
Deland is a hustling advertising agent
and won fame by devising tho "fly
ing wedge" in football ; that the hus
band of Mrs. Van Rensselaer Cruger
(Julien Gordon) is Colonel S. Van
Rensselaer Cruger, manager of the
vast Trinity church corporation in
New York city, and that Mr. Burton
N. Harrison is a Now York attorney,
and that "when his wife's literary
work is mentioned he is dumb."
What to Do With Castoff Clothes.
If you are rich and can buy new
clothes whenever you want them,
you will probably got them much
of tener than you need, and my hint
is take tho troublo to see that some
good .fellow gets tho clothing you
cast aside. Remember the boys that
are thinly clad in the cold, instead of
letting the clothing go to Bome cousin
of tho cook's who does not need it at
all. It won't take a minute to say to
some good woman friend: "Thoreis
that suit I am done with it You
may givo it to some one who really
has a need." There is no boy who
has not somo such woman friend
mothor, Bister or aunt Through
them let your castoff clothing do all
tho good it can. Home Magazine.
Tor a lletter Purpose.
"I'll have another pound of that
butter," said Mrs. Bright. "Bo sure
that it's tho saino I had beCoro."
Grocer All 1 glad you liko it.
Mrs. Bright Yes, indeed I Three
of my neighbors who have been con
stant borrowers have utterly negloct
ed mo since I loaned them somo of
that butter. I liavo two moro bor
rowing neighbors, you seo, and they
may drop in for butter any mo
Whllo out walking with Miss Daisy
Dimple, one of tho society belles of
Mauhattanvillo, Qua Suoberly, who
is very closo, said:
"Don't you think it is a groat wasto
to spend inonoy on car faro when
walking is often so much more agree
able?" Miss Daisy Oh, yes when it is.
Texas Sif tings.
Trees often dio from, entirely inex
plicable causes. It is a question with
pooplo who know trees woll whether
there is not something especially in
jurious to trees in tho red gravel
which is of ton used in making walks.
According to a tablo compiled by
Printers' Ink, thero tiro 265 papers in
tho United States and Canada with
over 25,000 circulation. AUbut flvo
of tho papers are published in the
Tho remains of a gigantic race of
extinct human beings havo been dis
covered near Vasa, Minn. Each had
doublo teoth in front as woll ob in the
back part of tho jaw.
Iu a comotory adjoining a small
town in tho state- of Vermont thero is
a tombstouo bearing this legond,
"Sacred to tho memory .of threo
A flea is provided with a genuine
lancet, tho knife inclosed in a case in
tho head of tho insect, the case open
ing sideways, liko that of a razor.
A New Jersey Miracle.
Helpless for Years with Locomotor
Ataxia and Rheumatism. His Case
Pronounced Hopeleas by the
Leading Physicians of Sus
By Special Correspondence to I be JJ. Y. Press.
Tbe buay little village of Branch ville,
N. J., has been tbe scene of a modern
miracle. Ch?a. F. Struble, a well
known aud prosperous farmer, living
on Homestead Farm, iu Fraukford
Township, a few miles from Branch-
ville, is just now tbe chief subject of
uiBcusainu mrouguout Uussex county.
Tue tress la always up to date In its
news, both political or medical, and
has procured tbe following from Mr.
Struble's own lips:.
"l nave been troubled with rheuma
tism ofTand on for 20 years. I hpve
tried all kinds of medicines and treat
ments. I have taken sulphur baths at
Hamburg, A. J., Ifewton, N. J., and
In New York Citynvlth a doctor who
charged me $2.50 a bath each day. An
English doctor treated me wltb a gal
vanic battery at Rockaway, Morris Co.,
N. Y. I have tried many doctor.
None of them did me any permanent
good. I used all kinds of liniments I
could bear of but without avail.
"About two years ago I was taken
mucn worse and my doctor said 1 bad
locomotor ataxia of tbe spine, and that
tne cnances were against me. Alter
treating for a time, be finally crave me
up and said be bad done all be could
'The cords of my limbs were drawn
tight as the cords on a kettle drum, and
bad such cramps in my limbs tbat I
-tuflered terrible pain. My feet were
cold ail tne time. I bad to use a not
water bag and healed hncke to my feet,
out even then I could not get any re
lief. "Finally I heard of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills for Pale People, and I com
menced taking them on Feb. 5tb, 1693.
I found In three days time tbat the
cords In my legr. began to Met up' my
feet begau to get warm, I began to eat
and sleep well, and in one month I
bad gained six pounds. Tbe numbness
in my limbs began to leave me too, a d
today l reel like a new man and cannot
say too much in praise of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills. I am able to walk and do
some work, and all this Ib after using
only nine boxes of pink Pils. J feel so
grateful for my recovery that I am
elad to let the public know what these
pills bave done for me."
In order to emphasize bi story, Mr.
Struble made the following affidavit:
Sworn and subscribed before me this
thirteenth day of April, A. D., 1893.
Iba Cogs. Justice of t he Peace.
Justice Cobs evidenced his in'erest
and good feeling by the following cer-
I bereby certify that all that. Mr.
Struble says regarding bis rheumatic
and otber troubles i believe to be true
Iba Coss, Justice of the Peace,
On tbe farm with Mr. Struble live
bis two adult sisters. Miss Aunie M.
Struble made the following statement:
"Dr. Williams' Pink PI113 for Pale
People have done wonderful things for
my brotber. tie was in a neipiess con
dition when I left him on Jan. 12th
last, aud wben I returned on Aiarcn
25th, I found him cured. The most re
markable thing about tbe case,'' she
continued, "Is tbe curing of his lame
ness. VI course 1 wanted 10 Know an
about tbe causes of such a wonderful
change, and I learned from him and
my sister and others, that during my
absence be bad been using tbe Pink
Pills, and tbat bis recovery was attn
buted solelv to them."
Miss Mary E. Struble said: "I saw
my brother iu all tbe stages of tbe dis
ease. Ho began Improving as soon as
be began taking the Pink Pills. Wheu
mv sister went awav In January he
was apparently at death's door and no
body seemed to nave any nope mr uim.
He. certainly had little or none for him
self, aud he was verv despondent lu
soiteof all efforts to cheer him. He
declared tbat he felt better as soon as
he begau taking tbe Pink Pills, and to
one who, like myeeir, was auenaing
him day by day, there could be no
doubt tbat they and they alone were
the cause of IiIb Improvement. Why
all otber things he had tried he had
abandoned, for thev bad failed to do
him tbe slightest good. What eisn
could bave nut him on bis feet again?
We don't wonder nt his enthusiasm for
the Pink Pills.''
George J. Bowman, the proprietor of
tlio American Hotel at Jirancnvuio,
ea d:"AI tbat Mr. Struble says lu refer
ence to the Pink Pills J know to be
true. In fact be can't say too much
about them for they have undoubtedly
saved his life."
At the Brauchvllle drug store, chief
clerk Henry Ueemer, remarked, "i
have no doubt that Dr. William's Pink
Pills have cured Mr. Struble." Joseph
H. McDonald, tbe proprietor of the
ueneral Htore or lirancbvine, ana i-osi-master
Knox, expressed themselves iu
Pink Pllla for many veors previous to
their general lnutiufaoture were used
as a prescription. At first they were
chltllv nrescribed for impure blood
nnd general weakness. Now they are
found to be a never-failing specific for
audi diseases as locomotor ataxia, par
tial paralysis, St. Vitus dance, ecjatlca,
neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous ueau
tinlia tltA nflna nfVsit tt la rrrlnnA rial.
pllatlon of the heart, pale and sallow
complexions, aud all diseases of tbo
u ood, suuu as scromia, curonio erysip
They are also a specific for troubles
peculiar to females, such as suppressions
irregularltle8,aud all forms of weakness.
They build up tbo blood and restore
tne glow ot lieaitb to paie anu sanow
cheeks. Iu men they effect a radical
cure In all caws arising from mental
worry, overwork, or excesses of what
ever nature. Pink Pills are sold In
tmxes (never lu loose form, by tbe doz.
en or huudred, and the publlo la caut
ioned agalust numerous Imitations sold
In tbls simp), at fiO ceuts a box or six
boxes for J'J 60, and may bo had of all
druggists or direct by. mall from Dr,
Williams' Medlelue Co., Schenectady,
N. Y , or Brookvllle, Ont,
DETECTIVE AND COLLECTING BURBAD
&A.I.ISM, ... Ornon
Private work a specialty.
P, U, C&EXKKT, Uaoafar.
KNIGHTS OF THE GOLDEN CROSS.
Grand Commander Illclianl II. Yatrs of
the District or Columbia.
The grand commantlery, United Order
of the Golden Cross, of the District of
Columbia has 11 commnnderies and near
ly 1,100 members. Six years ago there
were but 4 commanderies and 800 mem-
here. The rapid
increase U due
to the efforts of
John H. Ehle. who
was chosen grand
ly. This year he
and was elected
the supreme com
H. Yates was elect
ed to succeed bira.
ti monder Yates was
n. n. tates. born In Falmouth,
Stafford county, Va. During his youth he
moved to Richmond and was engaged in
the drug business. He went to Washing
ton in the fall of 1873. He received the In
lotory degree in the UnltedOrderof the
Golden Cross In St. John's commandery
March-17, 1884, and served as noble com
mander for the term beginning Jan. 1, 1683.
He is now a member of the national com
mandery, having been admitted to the
grand commandery in 1880, and was elected
grand treasurer, holding that offlco for
seven years. Ho is a member of the Fifth
Baptist church and superintendent of tho
I. O. O. F.
The Order Increasing In New Uampthlre.
Notes by the Way.
New Hampshire has a membership of
over 11,000. The roll is growing and indi
cations point to a probable increase in the
near future to the 15,000 mark.
Illinois has almost 800 lodges. This beats
the Empire State,
In Maine officers are elected for a term of
The capitation tax fixed by the grand
encampment of Utah is $1.30, a sum that
would stagger most jurisdictions.
Signs and grips were made for practical
qse, not for greenies to play with.
There are 020 Odd Fellows in Montreal.
California paid for relief in the encamp
ment branch last year (99,535 45. The av
erage receipts per member during the year
were 43.45; average expense, including re
lief, $9.32; total osbets of subordinate en
Subordinate grand lodges and encamp
ments may donate only surplus funds that
they may be possessed of for the purpose of
establishing only a "bome" for the widows
of deceased Odd Fellows, or for the educa
tion and support of tbe children of indigent
or deceased Odd Fellows.
The size of an Odd.Fellows' 3-llnk pin is
not a sure test of his standing in the order.
Five Methodist ministers were initiated
Into the mysteries of Odd Fellowship by
White Bear lodge Xo. 13, Indian Terri
Bro. James Miller, grand secretary of the
jurisdiction of Illinois, has removed bis of
fice from Bloomington to Springfield.
A lodge in New York has amended its by
laws so as to disqualify a member from re
ceiving benefits who does not attend its
meetings at least once In three months.
The grand encampment of California has
reduced the minimum fee for initiation
from $10 to 15.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
Itemi of Interest to the Order In General.
Pythlnn SUter Notes.
The Knights of Dubuque, la., recently
gave an entertainment for the benefit of 'an
unfortunate brother, from which they net
ted over 1150.
The Knights of Rockford, Ills., will issue
a Pythian directory for their city.
Nineteen lodges of Knights of Pythias
have been established during the post year
Ohio bos 50 temples of the order of Pyth
A. temple of Pythian sisters was institut
ed at Lowell, Mabs., recently,
Tbe 10 regiments of tbe Ohio brigade, U.
RK. of P., have decided to bold their next
encampment in Chicago tbe third week in
Past chancellors of Toronto have organ
ized a Post Chancellors' association.
Various Knights of Pythias lodges of
Kansas City have organized a very success
ful Pythian Relief bureau which is doing
Tho orderof Pythian Sisters was founded
at Warren, Ind., in October, 1883, und in
less than five years has grown to a member
ship of 23,000, with temples In every state
in tbe Union and grand temples in 11 of
them. Tbe supreme chief expresses the be
lief that in a few years temples will be In
operation in every town where the Knights
of Pythias now exist.
Itoyal Society of Good Fellows.
The excellent condition of the society, tbe
payment of death benefits at tbe completion
of proofs, the low cost to members per
$1,000 of death benefit as compared with the
cct of every other society of national char
acter, the encouraging growth which has
marked the history of tbe last few months
and the expressions of general satisfaction
and contentment rvcehed from assemblies
and members throughout the country gave
Inspiration to every officer and member of
tbe supreme body and should to every
brother In the order.
Premier Bro, W. R. Spooner has been
doing good work in Texan, Louisiana and
other southern states recently, as well as in
Promptness In making and completing
death proofs works the early payment of
tbe benefits. Time should not he lost In
quibbling over the requests forwhat may
be needed, but what is called for should be
given as promptly as possible.
The receut session ot the supreme assem
bly was one of entire unanimity and great
good feeling, and its acts are already prov
ing beneficial to tba order.
The limitation in the first two rears nf
membership iu tha society U such that tba
first year's assessments cost Is but half tha
cost of the lowest, and only a third the cost
in many death benefit orders, while it is but
Hib the cost Ol old. ilM Utt tjsMKNWf,
I if?SlSilT k I
"Castoria Is so well adspted to cifllrenUjat
I recommend ft as superior to any prescription
knows to tne." H. JL. .Aacaxa, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford EL, Brooklyn, H. T.
"The nso of 'Castoria Is so universal and
Its merits so well known that It seems a work
ot supereroeatlon to endorse it. Few are tbe
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reaeh."
Ciatos HlRTTH. D.D ,
New York City,
late Faster Bloomlngdale BeXormed Church.
Completed and ready to wait on customers. Horses boarded by day or week
at reasonable prices. We keep a full line of Trucks, Drays and Express to
meet all demands. Also keep tbe finest Stallions In this countv, for service.
Barn and residence 2 block south of poetofllce. RYAN & CO.
If you would be clean and have your clothes do..e up in
the neatest and dressiest mannar, take them to the
SALEM STEAM LAUNDRY
where all work is done by white labor and in the most prompt
manner. COLONEL J. OLMSTED,
From now until further notice we will sell our entire stock
Consisting of men and boy's clothing, hats, caps, underwear,
etc. Are all marked down.
ALL NEW GOODS.
We have no old shelf-worn stock and make this extraordinary
inducement to ouripatrons
We must reduce our stock of goods and such bargains were
never before offered. .Come in abd examine our large and
selected stock. We will please you in quality of goods and
SHOW COMMENCES TODAY. ADMISSION FREE.
GEO. W . JOHNSON k SON, Tie Clofa.
NO, 287 COMMERCIAL STREET.
Wood taken in exchange for clothing.
OREGON STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
Tbe leading Normal School of tbe Northwest Btrone Professional and
Academic Courses, and well organized Model School for Practical Training of
Normal, Advanced Normal, Business, Music, and Art Departments, Beautiful aid healthful
location -Light Expense-No Saloons.
TheNormal has enjoyed a steady growth during the past year, reanh'ng n
enrol ment of over 400, the largest In Its history. New member bave been
added to tbe faculty, new apparatus supplied, and the course r study revised
and strengthened. Tho graduates are In demaud to fill Kood posltlona.
THE DIPLOMA ENTITLE8 THE HOLDER
to teach in any oouuty In tha State without further examinations.
TEKMI AMD EXPENSES.
Tuition .Normal, $0.25 per term of ten weeks; Sub-Normal 15 00 per term of
ten weeks; Business S6 25 per term. Board at Normal dlulng hall 11.76 P
week. Rooms from 60c per week (unfurnished), to f 1.00 and fl.25 furnished.
Board and lodging In private families f 3 60 to $4.00 per week. Tuition, board,
.B.u6 ouu ,.a , vuu jjuu t jr, vyouservaiory oi musio. ihuiuus
courses are oflered in Vocal and Instrumental Mualc. Tuition, flO per term of
muumuuiu is esauy acoeseiuie iroiu
the Htate Canlt&l. alstv in I 1m anutli nT
.... . , Aaareaa r. L.
Castoria cures Cotto, Co&strpatiaB.
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, EroctaUoa.
Xitts Worme, giTes sleep, anafpromou d
WJ-iiout injurious rWttow.
your ' Castoria.' and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably prodooed beaeaaill
Edwdt P. Platan, M. D.,
" Tbe Wlnthrop," 126th 8tret and Tth At,
Hew Tork City.
Compaxt, 77 Utnuur Btmtt, New Toax.
an parts or tuo Btrte, twelve rones irow
P.wti.i rvt.t.J. .i.ris.iio antoD
CAMPBELL. Pre-., or
& 8HEDD. Becy of Faculty,