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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1893)
JOTTONAlrjMIfcAX, AUGXTSl1 1 1 , 18SI3.
WBfPBp "'''VSKW "SP'
m CiPlfiL JOURNAL
FtTBUISHED DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY,
Capital Journal Publishing Company.
FtotOfflce Block Commercial Street.
HOFER BROTHERS, -
lMllr, by carrier, per month,.
Dally, br mall, per year,
Weekly, 6 pace, per yer
HAS HAD A flOOD EFFECT.
Cleveland's clear statement from his
standpoint In hla taessage to congress
has brought- orde rlnto bis party and
done mdcutto restore publSSvoafldence.
Less banks are falling gold continues
to come from Europe, loans are'gettlng
easlerand" If congress' does not spoil it
all, confidehce'wiH be fully restored in
a few weeksi-
Of course, bis message, or this con
gress, may not solve-'tbe finance "ques
tlnn. But they virtually admlt-tbat
tbeMcKlnley bill is not the cause of
the country's distress. Taking that
position now, and virtually agreeing to
lettbetarifl alone for three months,
factories will go to work, labor will br
employed, and the congress that meet
in regular session December first, can
not very well reverse itself and attack
the tariO which it now holds is a mat
ter of secondary importance.
There Is some assurance in this that
there will be no tariff tinkering or dis
turbance of the avowed policy of our
country In maintaining a protective
tariff system. A country to prosper
must have people. The people must
be employed. They cannot be em
ployed and open their ports to all the
raw material and manufactured goods
other countries may find it profitable
to send tbem.
The bitter fight on Governor Pennoy
er over bis administration of the peni
tentiary Is renewed by theletter that
gentleman published exonerating Sup.
erlntendent Djwning. It Is confined
to Damocrats and would-be Populists.
Republicans are taking no band. Of
coarse, there is method in it, and it Is
quite likely Republicans as well as
those conducting It will profit thereby.
ItsUbuld be understood, however, that
It is a political fight, for power
and' profit; not for reform. Indeed,
if it ha any cflect It is to make re
forms in prison management impos
sible. Tbe strife of individuals for
spoils always beclouds the real issue.
There is not a single person named In
tbe attack on tbe governor or Downing
who would do any better, or steal any
less than Is alleged to have been stolen,
if they bad tbe chance. Many of them
would have filled the service as full of
their own connections as possible,
which Downing has not done, and
would have made all poesiblo out of it.
It la a question if Governor Penuoyer
has not made a mistake In going into
prlntlndefensoof Mr. Downing. They
will he forced to a greater and a fuller
defence. Tbe element who want a
change in tho management of tbo prison
bavo all to gain and little to lose by the
agitation. The public have nothing to
gain, becauso there Is no evidence that
anything but plunder Is tbe object.
Certainly there Is no serious proposal
to glvo tbe publlo a better admlnlstra
tion of affairs at tbo prison. The fight
ja full of tbe olomeuts of personal re
venges and grievances. Discharged
employee, disappointed place seekers
and unsuccessful competitors for fur
nishing supplies cut qulto too big a fig
ure to give the crusade auy appearunco
of sincerity or earnest purposo of re
form. Tbe Balem politician of all par
ties has first of all an orgaulzed appetite
for publlo pap and woo to any man
who aspires to Ignore his clamor by fair
business methods that consult publlo
Interest above his private weal. Down-
tug's management of tbo pen has not
been perfect by any mortis. But It Iisb
borne a fair semblance of economy and
honesty that has not been successfully
assailed so far. Whether it can bo re
mains to be seen.
NEW BOOK UN RAILROADS.
It was tbe privilege of tho writer to
work with Governor Larrabee of Iowa
throughout nearly bts entire career as a
railroad reformer. The laws of that
tafe, enacted aud put Into etloct under
IiU administration, wont fouudod up.
oa the expurlouoe of the Iowa people
with maximum rate laws, luefllctent
eomutteetoua and still more Inoffootlve
Jaws, worj amended aud perfected un
til they secured absoluto regulation aud
To the best foatures of tbe Iowa law
be added the successful anil valuable
kjteUtivo aohlevomonts of Massauh
ueetta, Missouri uml Illinois. These
tried aud tested links were deliberately
Mid carofully welded together under
Larratwe'd direction and Iowa has
aehWved wonderful results lu reduced
frehitita and greater usafuluwj of her
Local rates aud Jolut rates within
the ria-tv ever nearly 8000 tulles of rail
way bf reduced one-third to oue-balf,
t uet earnings of railroads have In-
wted uuder legal rates, more w
has been paid employes, and double treels and bridges. Balem has a more
the service has been rendered the pec- enterprising and business like city gov
ple of that stater Iowa Is wealthy, ernment than either of those counties,
productive, Intelligent and law-abiding Look at our streets arid then look at
as any state in the Union. the county roads on both sides of the
Governor Larrabee'a book -on "Tbo river ? Salem will take'good care of
Railroad Question" recites the history thafbridge and make it a source of rev
of the reform in that state, and he has enue if the counties do not want to
complied In clear and unambiguous maintain it.
English very interesting chapters on ! ."' . " i
the annexed probleins of government The Jovrsai, hung out Its flag
ownership of railways, the abuses now I Thursday over the first signs of return-
existing, the status of railways and the Hng-prosperityr The dispatch announc-
4s Tr' Inrr fhfit lnftrei nilnihdi1 nf mltnn millfl
government m oiuer cuuuiriea
shall have occasion from week to week
to give our readers the benefit of the
Information contained In this valuable
It Is byWoddi ibe Eestor'the fcibn
ey offered the peopteany wlfere oh tbo
It Is edltedby-itfl-'edltors. It is run
io give the people thetiews and fearless
eomment. It is not run to please any
politician, stock company, syndicate,
ring or office seeker. It stands for good
government for the people.
People who read it can depend upon
getting their information reliable, from
first hands, dealing squarely 'with the
Circulate the One Cent Daily.
Oats bring a good price at Salem,
The Bberman bill is not yet rgpeale0
How do you like our increased tele'
And now we have yellow fever and
spots on the sun under a Democratic
administration I What next?
Tbe Increased volume of telegraph
matter on The Onk Cent Daily
pleases its fifteen thousand readers.
According to tbe new supreme court
decision persons who do not appear be
fore the county board of equalization
lose all right to olalm rebate of tuxes.
The privates of tbe state militia are
allowed a gripsack at their annual en
campment at Gladstone Para. No
canteen Is mentioned.
There Is nothing to indicate that
there will not be plenty of money .to
move crops. The scarcity may be used
to depress prices but there will be good
money for what crops do bring.
Gov. Ponnoyer's proclamation came
after the forest fires got well under way
It would have made little difference' as
with hundreds of hunters and campers
In every valley, fires are almost unavail
About a year ago tho Albany papers
were filled with accounts of how super
lor their county was to Marlon in the
matter of financiering. We have not
beard from Lilnn county papers much
about that of late.
A new crime and peculiar to Oregon
is that of levying a state tar, collect
ing oft the people and then hiding It
In some bank. A good banker should
scorn tho Imputation of doing business
with public funds.
Three hundred thousand dollars of the
state funds are locked up in Portland,
and some of the capital city papers are
giving every one "fits" about It, because
It delays work on the state buildings.
Al bauy Democrat. Please tell tho pub
llo how muoh is locked up In good old
Tho trouble with a $1000, or (2000
city superintendent of schools Is that If
a "dunderhead" Is employed he more
or less "dunderheads" all tbe schools
in the city. If good principals are em
ployed all will uut be "dunderheads."
There will be some good school work
Tho prcseut state of affairs in Ore
gon, where a half million of state taxes
collected oil the peoplo are held back
by defaulting officials, will undoubtedly
lead to tbe enactmeut of a law placing
a penalty upon auou conduct, or what
might bo better giving couutles a
premium for prompt payment of their
Lincoln county expenses up to July
15th were $7000, of which (5000 was
paid off, and some money left. County
expenses were light: Court house (300,
county Judge 1400, treasurer $200,
sohool superintendent $200. Its state
tax has not been paid. County Jobbors
aud politicians are at work bowevor
runulng up bills.
Linn oouuty, whlub has always borne
an excellent fiuauclal reputation Is
amoug those lu default to tho state
treasury. Au example should bo
made by the state of some
of the delinquent oouuty treas
ureraaud they be taught that whoa
publlo taxes are paid oyer to them there
Usotne obligation upon thetu-Jovao
count for the money. Their bond,
men should be taught that It means
something to go on a bond.
If Polk and Marlon any they do not
owu that bridge, Balem will take-ears
of It. Balem takes good cars of her J
tnft that a large number of cotton mills
in tbe East would resume next Monday
was tbe first bright ray to penetrate
the sixty days of gloom that have hung
over tbe land. Business men do not
care for differing theories of a political
nature. They want tbe wheels of busi
ness to move, tariff or no tariff, silver
or no silver. We welcome tbe dawn
PACIFIC COAST REWS
Spokane, Aug. 10. At Northport last
night tbe Commercial hotel was
burned. George Shields, the bar tend
er, and Frank Ingle were burned to
death. Others were severely burned.
Tacoma, Aug. 10. J. A. Wolf and J.
A. Watt, who were ejected from the
Northern Pacific train between here
and Portland In May charged by the
conductor with riding on scalper's tick
ets, have each brought suit In the fed
eral court for $10,000 damages.
San Francisco, Aug. 10. Surveyor of
Fort Kllburn, acting under a decision
of United States circuit court Judge
McKenna, today deported the first Chi
naman to be sent home under the pro
visions of the Geary registration act.
This Chinaman was arrested in Los
Angeles for being illegally In the Unit
ed States and was ordered deported by
United States Judge Ross, who decided
the Imprisonment clause of the Geary
act unconstitutional. The Chinaman
was placed on board the steamship
City of Rio Janeiro and the steamship
ompany was given an order on the
United States for passage money
amounting to $35.
San Francisco, Aug. 10. This an
nouncement Is made by the executive
committee of the California Midwinter
"The executive committee has Just
returned from an all morning session
in Golden Gate park with the park
commissioners. A preliminary confer
ence was held here yesterday 'after
noon with Park Commissioner Stow
and this morning the commissioners
finally conceded the sites for the build
ings and gave their consent to start
ing the work at once. The engineer
have about -a day's preliminary work
to do and It is expected that the act'
ual work of grading and laying out
the ground will be commenced within
Port Townsend, Aug. 10. The British
bark George Thompson, which arrived
today from Newcastle, New South
Wales, brings particulars of the wreck
of the British bark Glrvan of Ayr,
Scotland. The Glrvan foundered at
sea June 12. She was six days out
from Newcastle bound from Newcastle
to San Francisco and was coal laden
AH the crew was saved except one
man. The Glrvan was valued- at $70,000
and the cargo at $10,000.
M. M. Murphy, formerly private
secretary to Governor Seniple and who
resides at Victoria, says that Preacher
Reams who was recently arrested at
Victoria on the charge of seducing
l.ucy Rucker of Merced, California,
rode with him in a buggy from Vic
toria to Samlch. At the latter place
Reams purchased a large supply of
cooked provisions and employed In
dians to take him across the Ptralts to
San Juan Island. Reams changed his
personal appearance as much as possi
ble and exhibited considerable money.
TUTT'8 PILLS do not nauseate or
Valparaiso, Aug. 10. A dispatch
from the Herald's correspondent in
Buenos Ayres says that the governor
appointed by the clvlco naclonales and
liberals after General Costa fled from
La Plata has surrendered the city to
tho federal authorities, who landed
troops from the warships to preserve
order. Tho city was held by General
Irigoyen, who had 10,000 troops under
his command, and the surrender of con
trol to the federal government was
made after friendly negotiations. Offi
cials who have been ousted In the pro
vince of Santa Fe, Argentina, have
signed a petition to the federal govern
ment for the appointment of an Inter
vener. It is reported from Rio Jan
eiro that tho Brazilian government has
sent Krupp guns to the forces at San
tos and Rio Grande do Sul.
Ottawa, Ontario, Aug. 10. The offi
cial announcement that the Inter
colonial railway shows a sure surplus
of receipts over running expenses of
$120,000 for the fiscal year ending July
1, Is quite a pleasant surprise to the
country. It is the first nominal sur
plus In nine years. The deficit during
the previous year waa $4S3,935. The net
deficit since tho Dominion government
completed and commenced operating
the road as a through road In 1S76 is
in the neighborhood of $4,500,000.
Panama, Aug. 10. Pacific Mall em
ployes are much excited over the re
duction of SO per cent, in salaries.
Notice waa given today that the sala
ries of all employes, from the general
agent down, would be paid after Sep
tember X in common silver Instead of
American gold. The reduction, it is
said, will not bo accepted and It is
delleved tho best officers will leave.
. There sr many forms or nerroot debility
InrotnUuu yifli to ttia UMofUarleftlron
Hilt. TbOMtwbo am Irouti'eJ nlb ncrvout
weakneu, nljhl iwmU, etc., should try tbctn.
lUekMheicalmrcllmmrdUUly ru dby
wanrinon of Carter Hraart cUrni Bll
doan lUckach flatter, fry ou aud to (tee.
u.iuiwu. rnoa ccuii.
yoraareuMOi sarvousntca, sleepleMnsM I
uly nrv mettloioo for tbo pile la marktt, '
Developments in Washington and
Washington, Aug: 10. Sjecretarty
Gresham; of the state department, needs
$100,000 to pay the expenses of his
office. A gooa"part of this deficit is due
to the expense incurred In the enter
tainment of foreign visitors, notably
the Duke of Veragua. While the duke
was In Chicago being luxuriantly pro
vided for, he wrote to the president
expressing bis regret that he would be
delayed In reaching1 Washington to pay
his respects to the chief executive. He
was Informed in reply that the presi
dent would release him from any obll
gatlbn he might feel In that direction.
He was further advised that arrange
ments had been made for his return
to Spain. Of course the duke was left
to fix the date himself, but there was
no mistaking the anxiety of the de
partment to have his visit come to an
early end. The expense of the enter
tainment of the duke will not fall short
of $40,000, not to mention the entertain
ment by private persons.
Washington, Aug. 10. The August
report of the statistlcan of the departs
ment of agriculture shows that there
has been a considerable falling off In
the condition of the spring wheat since
lost month, amounting to something
over ten points, the average condition
of the present month being 67, as
against 77.4 for the month of July.
This decline of ten points Is the result
of too high temperature and deficient
rainfall. In the spring wheat states
drought Is prevalent over an extensive
aiea and has done much damage. Much
Injury has also been done this crop
by chinch "bugs 'and rust In several
Washington, Aug. 10. Slowly but
Burely the lines of battle are being
drawn on the financial question and be
fore another day passes the country
will probably be acquainted with the
full plan of procedure. It is believed
to have been'finally solved today which
one is likely to win the approval of the
majority of all elements. Tonight all
indications point to a drawn battle on
the floor of the house without reference
of the question to the committee on
coinage, weights and measures. Bland
teadlly acquiesces in the programme
to fight the battle out on the floor of
the house in committee of the whole,
fnd in this arrangement the antl-sll-
ver men, of course, readily agree.
Two bills, on which is to turn all
the discussion of the financial question
were today fully prepared and made
ready for presentation. The one drawn
by the anti-silver men Is brief and to
the point It tersely provides for the
unconditional repeal of so much of the
act of July 14, 1830 as directs the
monthly purchase of 4,500,000 ounces of
silver bullion and the Issue of treasury,
The measure drawn by free coinage
people Is longer and Is unique In being
drawn In a manner which will develop
the greatest possible strength of the
free coinage element of the house The
first portion of the bill provides that
all holders of $100 or more of silver
bullion of the standard weight shall be
entitled to have the same coined Into
silver dollars at the mints of the
United States; tbe dollars bo coined are
to be legal tender for all debts, dues
and demands, both public and private,
and any holder of silver dollars may,
at his discretion, deposit the same In
the United States treasury and receive
silver certificates for them. The num
ber of grains of silver to be contained
in the standard dollar is to be deter
mined on the floor of the house. The
closing section of the bill provides
briefly for the repeal of the silver pur
chasing clause of the Sherman law,
The bill drawn by the free coinage
men Is regarded by their opponents.
as well as by their friends, as the
strongest measure that could be pos-.
slbly presented by tho silver men, the
question of ratio being left to the
house. Slher men allege that no ex
cuse will be given faltering free coin
age men for the abandonment of their
principles. If the opponents of free
eclnago have the numerical strength
they can, of course, successively strike
out every section of the bill relating
to free coinage and leave only the last
section, which provides for the Imme
diate repeal of the silver purchasing
The great question still to be deter
mined is: Which of the two bills U
to have priority of consideration? Sil
ver men fear that If the repealing bill
should be first taken up the free coin
age amendments, which would nat
urally be proposed, might, under a
strict interpretation of parliamentary
aw, be declared not germanl to the sub
ject under consideration, tho main
question being that of repeal. To
guard against such a ruling and insure
successive votes on all propositions to
bo presented by the silver men the
latter demand that the bill of the free
coinage men. which also contains a
clause repealing the purchase clause,
shall be given priority of consideration.
This evening a proposition was form
ulated by the anti-silver committee,
which, It Is believed, will be accepta
ble to the free coinage committee, and
at the meeting tomorrow morning the
conference will request the committee
on rules to report an order to the
house covering the arrangement. It la
that the house proceed to the discus
sion of the bill providing for the repeal
of the purchasing clause of the Sher
man law and that opportunity be given
to offer an amendment, providing for
the free coinage of silver at a ratio
to be agreed upon by the silver men,
if it is possible. If not possible then
a vote shall be taken upon the differ
ent .ratios proposed. If free coinage
at any ratio be rejected an amend
ment may be offered simitar to the
Bland hill of 1S7S, limiting- the pur
chase or bullion and amount of coin
age; this falling, a vote is to be taken
upon the bill as Introduced, for uncon
The situation U greatly simplified
tonight by the action of the confer
ence held at the residence of Secretary
Carlisle, at which antl-sllverltes were
present. A general dlscuialbn of the
proposition submitted by the anti-slN
ver committee waa had and It wu
Xew Tork, Aug. 10. Gen. Benjamin
F Tracy, ex-secretary of the navy,
today talked of the currency famine.
"The administration has ample power
to relieve the currency famine In forty
eight hours by exercising the author
ltr'wlth which it is clothed by statute.
It may be done In either one of two
"There are more than 300,000.000
standard sllvr dollars In the treasury
department at Washington. The sec
retary has power to deposit such por
tion of these 300,000,000 dollars as he
may choose In national banks desig
nated as national depositories, and,
being there deposited they would at
once enter Into circulation.
"There Is In the treasury about 140,
000,000 ounces of silver bullion, for
which treasury notes have been Issued
and no standard silver dollars have
been coined with which to redeem them.
The secretary of the treasury is, there
fore, at liberty to declare that this 140,
000,000 ounces of silver be coined Into
standard sliver dollars. The profits or
seigniorage which would accrue to the
United States would at once be avail
able for use by the treasury. That
would give the treasury a profit up
wards of $50,000,000."
The scarcity of currency was very
great again .today and the money
brokers offices were thronged with cus
tomers who were selling their hoards
at a big premium. The money brokers
were getting 4V6 per cent, for currency
today. The sub-treasury at Son Fran
cisco has been ordered to send $8,000,000
In gold to the sub-treasury at New
Webster City,' Iowa, "Aug. 10.-The
Hamilton County state bank, one of
the oldest ?nd best banks In this sec
tion, closed its doors today. The lia
bilities are $132,000; assets $250,000.
New Tork, Aug. 10. Mrs . Edward
Gorman was burned to death last night
In a peculiar manner. Mrs. Gormer
was cleaning a folding bed with a mix
ture of kerosene and carbolic acid. In
her hand she carried a lighted lamp.
Suddenly the bed closed, breaking the
lamp and scattering the burning oil
all over Mrs. Gorman and pinning her
Inside the bed, which held her with a
vice-like grip. The neighbors heard
her screams but were unable-to render
any assistance on account of the dense
smoke. An alarm was turned in, but
when the firemen arrived the first
thing that met their gaze was the
blackened and charred body of Mrs.
German still partially enclosed In the
fatal bed. Only the skeleton of the
bed was left, and a few blows with an
ax released the body, which was car
ried into a back room and laid out.
The woman leaves a husband end five
Huntington, L. I., Aug. 10. Miss
Anna Thurston, a 17-year-old daughter
of William Thurston, of this place,
was drowned yesterday while trying to
save her two young sisters, Cornelia
and Elizabeth. They went to the har
bor for their regular morning bath
Cornelia stepped into deep water and
Anna went to her assistance. Cornelia
grabbed Anna by the neck and scram
bled up on her back. Anna struck
out for the shore, but sank. The
screams of Elizabeth and Cornelia at
tracted attention and Cornelia was
pulled out. Anna's body was found on
Chicago, Aug. 10. Ope of the world's
rt cords was broken at the X.. A. W.
tournament today the mile competition
tandem record being lowered from 2:26
to 2:20 2-5 by A. D. Crooks and M
Dlrmberger of Buffalo, who defeated F.
Waller and L. D. Munger of Chicago,
Zimmerman had no trouble to win the
races In which he entered.
Guthrie, O. T Aug. 10. A govern
ment courier nas just returned from a
trip along the KansaB line of the Cher
okee' strip, and reports great destitu
tion and suffering among the people.
Many are suffering from want of food
and livestock Is dying. They have
burned all the grass. Hay Is held at
enormous prices and soldiers prevent
the people' from pasturing their stock
on the abundant grass on the strip.
Birmingham, Ala., Aug. 10. Birming
ham has declared a quarantine against
Pensacola. A Pensacola train passed
through here this morning filled with
rerugees. They were not allowed to
get oft the doors being locked and
guards were on all platforms.
Cullman, Ala., Aug. 10. Four passen
ger coaches filled with refugees from
the yellow fever scare at Pensacola,
Fla., passed through here today bound
north to Cullmans. A rigid quarantine
prevented any stop here.
A Hundred Years to Ooae.
Wouldn't you like to live until the
year A. p. 2000, Just to see tbe people
aud the world generally ? Who knows
out, wuacyou might, uyou observe tbe
lawa of health, and keep tbe Btomacb,
llvorand bowels in full action. The
best medicine known for this ft Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Thv nm
small, eugarvcoated granules, but paw-
eriuim cure; produce no nausea or
K"Ping; easy to take, and a sure cure
for bllllousness. constipation, heidanh a.
and diseases produced by an inactive
liver. A convenient vest-pocket reme
Atf& HAW mv Kn.fcljM. .w.. .
Bold by Bwkett VanSly .
GOING T0 HOUSEKEEPING?
Four to five parts water to one of
ConJpleted and ready tb jvaltW customl-rs. Horiea boarded by day or week
at reasonable prices. We ketfp'a 'full- Hrieldf Truefcn.t Dravs'.snd- Express to
trieet all demands. Alsb'keep tbe finest Stallions In this countv, for service.
Barn and residence 2 block south of postoffice. RYAN fc CO.
If you would be clean and have your clothes done up in
the neatest and dressiest mannor, take them to the
SA'LEM STBAM' LAiXJNIDRY
where all work is done by white labor and in the most prompt
manner. UUlMJIN.EliJ UJiMSTJSU,
From now until further notice we will, sell-our. entire stock
oft goods9 1
Consisting of men 'and boy's clothing', hats, caps, underwear,
etc. Are all marked down.
We have no old ahelf-worn stock-and'makevthis --extraordinary
inducement to our patrons'
We must reduce our stock of goods and t such? bargains were
never before offered. Come in atd examine our large and
selected stock. "We will please you in quality of goods and
SHOW COMMENCES TODAY. ADMISSION FEEE.
NO. 261 COMMERCIAL STKMET.
"Wood taken in exchange for clothing. ,
OREGON STfflT NflKHflL SCHOOL
The leading Normal 8chool of tbe Northwest Btronr Proferelonal and
Academic Coureeafand well organized Model School for Praetleal Training of
Normal, Advanced Normal, But!ne, Mutlc; and ArfBejurfmenh, BrttrtifuFand healthful
location LlgH Expenw-r-No Saleeos,
The Normal has enlovMl tad v mwtii itirn ih nut ur rnhlnff tB
enrollment of over 490, the largest in Its history. New Kemlx-w have beeij
added to the faculty, new apparatus supplied, and the course of study revise
u bhcuKiucucu, lue graduates are in aeuaa to all good position.
THE DIPLOMA ENTITLES THE, BOLDER
to teach in any county in the State without further exawrtaatloiw.
TXJMHii axd xxmruig.
Tuition tNormal,'W5 per term often weeks; 8ub-Nnual$5 00 per Jena of
ten weeks; Business SO 25 per term. Board .at Normal dining bsll 1.75 per
week. Rooms from 6o rr week (unfurnlhn, to 91.00 aud $1.25 furo!beJ.
Board and lodging In private families f&60 to S4.00 per week. Tuition, board,
lodging and books less than (ISO per year. Conservatory of music. Tnorougn
courses are offered In Voeat a IetrntaV Muelo, Tallies, WQ per term of
Monmouth Is easily accessible fromll,parief tbe,etl.tw:lve 1I0B5
tbe Mate Capital, klxty mil south of PeAlatnk CUhv4a fciy 0B
,M . . Addreat P. L. CAMPJeEtLTPrM., er
you will thank us for calling
attention to the necessity of
GAIL BORDErl EAGLE BHiHD
Condensed Mill? always on hand.
In the sick room or the nursery, in
the kitchen or on the breakfast
table it is always ready for jse.
Your Grocer and Druggist sell it.
Eagle Condenied'MiUmalces'rich' milk.
C ASM .