« PreviousContinue »
with respect to the musical education of adults that the chil- in Eureka, and Miss Hattie Jones is in charge of the work in dren's course holds with reference to the musical education of pianoforte in Oklahoma University. Of the class of '97, Miss children, and is planned for those who have had little or no Myrtie Howe is teaching music in Emporia, Miss Grace Kelly is previous training, and leads to the work of the advanced also teaching in Emporia, Miss Ella Nungesser is continuing her
The aim in the advanced course is twofold: The nor- work in music in the State University, Miss Amanda Etrick is mal, or professional phase of musical education; and the artis- meeting with marked success in teaching music at Dodge City, tic, or preparation for concert playing. Promotions in these Miss Laura Riley is teaching music at her home in Clay courses are made as often as the progress of the pupil demands. Center, Miss Adelaide Staatz is in charge of the music work in In the June commencement of this year there will be one or the Academy at Enterprise; Miss Grace King, at one time an more graduates from the children's department.
assistant upon the music faculty, is now head of the music The work in pianoforte is under the charge of Mrs. C. A. dapartment in Oklahoma University. Boyle. Mrs. Boyle has studied with the celebrated teachers of The instruction in violin and stringed instruments is in Boston, New York and Chicago, and in addition to her charge of Mr. Edgar B. Gordon, who has recently been added degree as bachelor of music, holds a certificate from the Virgil to the music faculty, and in the June commencement of this Piano School of New York City, in the Virgil Clavier method. year this department will graduate its first student in violin. Mrs. Boyle is a teacher of exceptional ability and rare experi- In Mr. Gordon the department sees the realization of the plans ence as a teacher, and her work among us would seem to jus- begun under Mr. Frank W. Keene, late of the Kansas State tify the addition to the old adage, “Magister et poeta nascuntur, Normal, and now of Morgantown University, Morgantown, non fiunt.” She possesses the rare talent of inspiring pupils with West Virginia. Mr. Gordon has had three years training with a love for their work, which endures long after they have passed Jacobsohn, the most celebrated teacher of violin in America, from under her influence.
and he combines with this, tact as a teacher and rare sympathy Upon the basis that merit rather than number should deter- of musical interpretation. Students of the department, and of mine value, the standard of this division of the work has been the school in general, have the advantage of practice in the advanced, and the inevitable result is better graduates. The large orchestra which appears in the concert performances of work includes the study of musical form, musical history and the year. The Normal band, which has always been a favorite biography, and also work in counterpoint and composition, wherever it has appeared, is also under the leadership of Mr. thus securing to the student the mastery of the art of musical Gordon. expression, its mechanique and the hidden sources of its power. Besides these special privileges for public appearance in The department occupies fourteen rooms including the halls instrumental music, the Euridice and Orpheus clubs afford used for practice rooms. It makes use of fourteen pianos and opportunity for acquirement of skill in the rendition of vocal four Virgil Practice Claviers. Of the recent equipments, there music. These clubs are open to all students who have attained is none more valuable than are these claviers. The technical requisite degree of proficiency. work of the pianoforte department is based upon the Virgil The expense of the courses here offered is merely nominal Clavier Method and Mason's Technics. The success attending when compared with the expenses at other schools offering the use of the Virgil Practice Clavier during the past few years work of like character. The tuition is anywhere from one to has proved the great superiority of the method.
three times less, and board and room cost less than one-half studies are especially adapted to the acquirement of strength, the charges made elsewhere. The department is endeavoring repose and velocity. The proper use of the clavier facilitates to furnish the young people of this state and the adjoining the mechanical part of piano playing, and secures a perfection states with just what they need and what will be most useful to of touch and technique not attainable in the same length of time them, and at the same time to help them toward the acquirement at the piano alone. Students in either the preparatory or the of a rounded education, not utilitarian, but having regard also advanced course find the clavier practice interesting and for the art-the soul side of education. In this music joins decidedly beneficial. The Clavier method is now used by hands with her sister arts, painting and sculpture and poetry, most of the leading schools and teachers of the East, notably in three long neglected needs in American educational life. We New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, Cincinnati, and the all possess this instinct of beauty in marble, song, or color, from Oberlin conservatory of music. The seniors in this depart- the street Arab in his abject poverty to the devotee in the midst ment have also the advantage of appearing in public upon of luxury; the pauper will catch the beauty of a Madonna or a specially prepared programs, through frequent recitals and con- glorious voice full as quickly as will the millionaire; but we do certs given during the year. The pupil thus has the opportu- need training in that which will nelp us to express this instinctnity of acquiring the confidence and self-control necessary to ive love for beauty of soul-life. And this is the mission which successful inusical interpretation. Diplomas are granted our music department is endeavoring, so far as lies in its power, yearly, and the June commencement of the music department to accomplish for and with the young people who come under has already become a feature of the year eagerly looked for- its charge. ward to. The work in voice and harmony is in charge of the director
The Vandalia-Pennsylvania lines announce with pleasure that
low rates have been authorized for the meeting of the National of the department, Professor C. A. Boyle. The number carry
Educational Association at Washington, D. C.; tickets will be ing on this branch of the work is larger this year than ever before, and includes not only the regular pupils of the depart
sold July 3rd to 6th, return limit July Eth to 15th; an extension
of this return limit to August 31st can easily be arranged. By ment, but also those who had some work elsewhere, and who
these lines the best of service is secured in the way of through "come here to finish our course and perfect themselves. The
sleepers, dining car service, and quick time. Leaving St. Louis work of the graduates and advanced students of the depart- on train No. 20 at 8:04 a. m., breakfast can be secured in dinment has been eminently gratifying to the institution which ing car, thus saving any anxiety about close connections. Try has sent them out. Of the class of '96, Myrtle Watson is teach
No. 20 and enjoy the beautiful scenery of the Alleghenies by
daylight. Full particulars as to rates, how to secure the long ing music in California, Mrs. Emma Good Stauffer in Canada,
limit, etc., will be cheerfully given on application to J. T. Foley, Kansas, Miss I'Dell Clarke in Emporia, Miss Jessie Brooking travelling passenger agent, Kansas City, Missouri.
Belles-Lettres Society. (Concluded from page 121.)
Time and progress wait for no man. And so the Belles Lel.
tres society moves on. A new wave of “impulse to action” The young ladies who decorated the Kansas delegation with seems to have taken hold of all the members, and with Mr. A. sunflowers when the party started for Illinois, have the warm B. Stroup as president, every meeting is just a little better than thanks of the entire delegation. They helped Kansas to make the last one. herself known all along the route.
Many members of former years have finished successful school The “Before and After” meetings held in Albert Taylor hall terms and have come back to the Normal and to us. Mr. J. E. are events which will be long remembered by those present. Crawford, especially famed and famous in study and in teachThe “Before” meeting, held on Tuesday evening, May 3, was ing, will finish with the class of '98. Mr. C. C Chapman, Mr. in the nature of a justification and sanctification of the big del- Paradise, and others, too numerous to mention, are welcomed egation which was to start on the big day following; and right by us all as those who have never failed in loyalty to the bow royally the friends responded. Such inspiration goes far to- of orange ribbon. ward ensuring success in any undertaking.
Our society has cause to rejoice. For in the near future The “After” meeting, on Monday evening, May 9, was evi- there is no doubt but that our orator will win in the final comdence of the widespread rejoicing outside of the immediate
bat at Normal, Illinois. vicinity of the Normal. Congratulations had been received by
Get in the rush!
Give him a push! telegraph or telephone from President Knappenberger of the
Kansas will take first place! Board of Regents, the city teachers of Emporia, the College of
And then, too, another year is ahead of us, when Mr. Powell Emporia, and others. The program consisted of the songs and and Mr. Brown will-one or the other of them-represent us vells-revised for the occasion-of the Kansas delegation, and
again in the interstate contest. alao the rells of the various states represented in the contest.
We think it but just to give special mention of a former Speeches were made by Mr. J. E. Evans, an undergraduate of member of the Belles Lettres, who is now gaining the greatest the Illinois Normal and representative of the citizens of Empo- favor, in the literary field, of any graduate of the school. We ria; Professor John Van Schaick, the representative of the Col
refer to D. S. Landis, '94. He has already published a book of lege of Emporia; by Superintendent Peairs of Douglas county; poems which is winning laurels for its author. Some of his by Professors Bailey and Hill; by our victorious “Allan boy”,
best productions will appear in the Kodak. Watch for them. and by Mr. A. M. Thoroman, the president-elect of the interstate league, and a member of the class of '99.
Why the Santa Fe to N. E. A.? One of the funny things on the program was a realistic de
The Santa Fe Route is the line that has been selected on this scription of how the delegation felt on its return home, to the tune of that good old Methodist hymn, “How Tedious and
occasion, and some of its advantages, etc., are: Tasteless the Hours," with the classical and very expressive
First. It is the shortest line to Chicago. words, "I feel like I feel like I feel,” accompanied by character
Second. Its equipment of Pullman Palace and Tourist Sleepimpersonations by E. A. Shepardson and F. M. Mahin. It was
ers and Free Reclining Chair Cars are unequaled for elegance, true to nature, and proved that the journey and its victorious
luxury and comfort. ending were neither a myth nor yet an “irridescent dream."
Third. Its Dining-Car system has an international reputaThe Illinois people say that Kansas taught them a lesson in
tation, and the cost of meals thereon depends only on yourself. enthusiasm.
Fourth. Its trains protect each other—the automatic block
signal system promoting safety en route. We were fortunate in having Mrs. C. F. Metcalf, of Man
Fifth. It is a line where grade crossings are reduced to the
minimum; more safety. attan, as one of the judges in the dramatic art contest. Pro
Sixth. Its roadbed is rock ballasted and its rails are very fessor Metcalf and wife won many friends for themselves and their art, in a recital they gave here in the city a week before
heavy steel. Passengers escape the discomfort of dust, etc. the contest. Every number of the recital was given in an artis
Seventh. Its trains will be composed of Pullman Palace and tic and pleasing manner and the comedietta was charming.
Tourist Sleepers and Free Chair Cars, which will run through Mr. and Mrs. Metcalf form a valuable addition to the teaching
from principal points in Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma to force of this state, and the Emerson College of Oratory from
Washington, the route east of Chicago being first-class and which they came may well feel proud of such representatives.
through a country rich in historic interest.
Remember, one fare plus $2 for the round trip.
Omaha Exposition. teers to Topeka as soon as the full quota allowed, thirty-six, are approved by the examining surgeon. In response to a request Governor Leedy has appointed the following persons to act the governor authorized the formation of a company by the as commissioners for the exhibit of Kansas resources and prodthree state institutions. The State University was apportioned
ucts: G. W. Glick, president, Atchison; John E. Frost, vice thirty-five volunteers, State Normal School, thirty-six, and president and treasurer, Topeka; A. H. Greef, secretary, State Agricultural College, twelve. It is expected that Profes- Topeka; A. W. Smith, Groveland; A. C. Lambe, Wellington. sor Stevenson will be elected captain of the company. A thou- The commissioners earnestly desire that the public schools sand blessings on the boys who represent us in the field! We shali make an exhibit, and State Superintendent Stryker is hope that all of them may be fortunate enough to see real serv- sending out a request to the various superintendents throughice and to return safe and sound to their Kansas homes and out the state for appropriate material. Though the work to us.
begins late, it is possible that something very respectable may
be provided. All cammunications concerning the educational We are again compelled to omit several articles of interest, exhibit should be addressed to Superintendent Stryker, Topeka, for want of space.
RATES TO OMAHA.
BOOK NOTICES AND REVIEWS.
Railroads More Liberal than to the World's Fair at
Chicago. CHICAGO, April 11.-Rates and arrangements on account of the Omaha exposition were completed today by the Western Passenger Association lines. The rates are more liberal than those made for the Chicago exposition.
Summer tourist tickets will be sold at eighty per cent. of double locals to Omaha from all sections of the country, with final return limit to November 15.
From all association points east of Colorado, a rate of one fare and a third for the round trip will be made from June i until October 30, with a thirty day return limit, provided, however, that in no case the rate from the following points to Omaha shall be less than $20 from Chicago, $17 from Peoria, $17 from St. Louis, $2 5 from Colorado common points and $15.75 from St. Paul and Minneapolis.
For the opening ceremɔnies a rate of one cent a mile will be made from all points within 150 miles of Omaha. From points beyond the 150 mile limit, the rate will be one fare for the round trip. All tickets of every character through Omaha, in either direction, will be made good for stopover at Omaha not to exceed five days. The minimum rate for any round trip ticket is to be fifty cents.
A REQUEST: Please mention the STATE NORMAL MONTALY when ordering
any of the following-named bonks. Current Quest ons for Thinking Men. By Robert Stuart MacArthur.
Philadelphia: American Baptist Publication Society. Cloth. 1 50 Kingsley's "Water Babies." Edited and Abridged by Edna H. Turpin.
English Classic Series. Cloth. New York: Maynard, Merrill &
1 25 A Few Words About the Devil. By Chas. Bradlaugh. New York: Truth Seeker Co. Paper ...
50 The New Century Speaker By Henry Allyn Frink. Boston: Ginn &
& Bros. Cloth
of Rhetoric and English Literature in the University of Edinburgh.
This is the recognized standard English text on French litera-
without sending to England.
Professor of Zoology in the Owens College, Manchester. With 42
40 The book is intended to be a sketch of some of the most import. ant lines of scientific researches which are now being pursued by zoologists in all parts of the world. This is given in the smallest compass, and in a style of phraseology that is within the comprehen. sion of all. It is intensely interesting and valuable to every student
of nature. New Essentials of Bookkeeping for Public Schools Single and Double
Entry, including Forms and Explanations of Business Papers. By c. W. Childs, Principal of the State Normal School, San Jose, Cal. San Francisco: The Whitaker & Ray Co
90 This is an excellent bookkeeping text, and largely used in the schools of California. The Method of the Recitation. By Charles A. McMurray, Ph. D., Prin
cipal of Training School, State Normal University, Normal, Ill., and Frank M. McMurray, Ph. D., Professor of Pedagogics, and Dean of Faculty of Teachers' College, University of Buffalo, N. Y. Cloth. 319 pages. Bloomington, in: Public School Publishing
1 00 The book contains fifteen chapters of strictly first class modern pedagogy such as every up-to-date teacher needs to keep him abreast of the times. Based upon moderr. psychology and school. room experience, and giving practical as well as theoretical treat. ment to the topics, the volume marks a new epoch in educational circles. The following chapter headings clearly show the extent and value of the book : 1. Variety versus Uniformity in the Meth. ods of Instruction. 2. Illustrative Lessons Showing the Processes of Reaching General Truths. 3. How are Individual and General Notions Distinguished from Each Other ? 4. Why are General Notions or Concepts the Goal of Instruction? 5. Do Generaliza. tions Precede or Follow Individual Notions? 9. Laws Underlying Processes in Teaching. 10. Socrates' Method of Teaching. 13. The Relation of the Formal Steps of Instruction to Text. Books and
Their Use. Masterpieces of British Literature. With Biographical Sketches, Notes and Portraits. 480 pages. Boston: Houghton, Mifflin & Co
In this beautiful volume we find selections from Ruskin, Mac. aulay, Brown, Tennyson, Dickens, Wordsworth, Burns, Lamb, Coleridge, Byron, Cowper, Gray, Goldsmith, Addison, Steele, Mil. ton and Bacon. Truly, here one can get a generous draughi from 1he well of good English. By the time a young reader has reached this book, he ought to be ready for a large enjoyment of literature. Teachers will find this to be what they want to supply the need of a library of standard works. The notes, of which there are many, are most helpful and add to the value of the book. The illustra tions and typographical appearance are in every way superior. We call especial attention of our readers to the remarkably low
price of this large book. Stepping Stones to Literature: A Reader for Sixth Grades. By Sarah
Louise Arnold, Supervisor of Schools, Boston, Massachusetts, and Charles B. Gilbert, Superintendent of Schools, Newark, New Jer. sey 12mo., 320 pages, cloth, fully illustrated with reproductions of photographs, famous paintings, etc. Boston, New York, Chicago, Philadelphia: Silver, Burdeti & Co. Introductory price, .....
60 The distinctive character of these School Readers is nowhere more marked than in this Reader for Sixth Grades. Each book torms an independent whole, with salient points of its own, yet trgether they make a progressive and harmonious series. The genial face of Washington Irving smiles upon us from the first page, and the exquisite humor of his “Rip Van Winkle" is a delightful introduction to this book. To still further heighten the interest in this selection two lite-like illustrations of Joseph Jeffer. son in this character, which he has done so much to immortalize, are given. The chapters by Darwin, Thoreau and Sir Charles Lubbock will appeal to the investigating mind, and the child fond of sport will be drawn through Thomas Hughes' contribution to find continued entertainment in his writings. The poetical selections make this a notable book of the series, and so varied are they in character that an almost unlimited study of history, both ancient and modern, is possible through their use. To the many teachers who have discarded readers and who have spent hours in research these books of choice, well-graded literature will prove a boon and will be earnestly welcomed.
Rosseau and Education According to Nature. By
Thomas Davidson, M. A., LL. D. (Great
1 00 Victor Serenus A Story of the Pauline Era.
By Henry Wood. Cloth, 502 pages. Bos
ton: Lee & Shepard
Forefathers. By R B. Anderson, Chicago:
2 50 The English Language: Its History and Struc.
turc. By W. H. Low, M. A., London, With test questions. London: W. B. Clive. New York: Hinds & Noble
Contents: The Relation of English to Other Languages. Survey of the Chief Changes that Have Taken Place in the Language. Sources of Our Vocabulary. The Alphabet and the Sounds of English. Grimm's Law. Gradation and Mutation. Transposition, Assimilation, Addition and Disappearance of Sounds in English. In: troductory Remarks Grammar. The Parts of Speech, etc. Syntax. Parsing and Analysis. "Metre. 320 Test Questions. The arrangement of the book is devised in the manner best suited to the student's conven. ience and most calculated to impress his memory. This feature of arrangement is especially noticeable in all English books Americans need an English grammar from England occasionally to help force them out of American ruts. The Literary Study of the Bible. An Account
of the Leading Forms of Literature repre. sented in the Sacred Writings. By Richard G. Moulton, Professor of English Literature in the University of Chicago. Cloth, 545
pages. Boston: D. C. Heath & Co .2 00 The Children of the Future. By Nora Archi.
bald Smith, joint author with Kate Douglas Wiggin of "The Republic of Childhood," “The Story Hour," etc. Boston: Hough. ton, Mifflin & Co
1 00 The excellence of the book can be seen from the following subjects of the essays composing it: "The Study of Children," "Training for Parenthood," "The Charm of the Lily," "The Priestly Office," "Sand and the Children," "A Dúmb Devil," "An Unrivaled City.” “Perilous Times," "A Deviser of Mischiefs," "Tell Me a Story," “The Authentic in Kindergarten Training." “The Gospel of Work," "The Brotherhood of Saint Tumbler," "The Kindergarien in Neighborhood Work." Many of the es. says have appeared in The Outlook and Ta. ble Talk They are suggestful, helpful, and up to date. Teachers will find the book
a valuable one for the professional librarv. Heath's Pedagogical Library. Volume XXXI.
The Psychology of Herbart Applied to Ed.
Chicago and Boston: D. C.
1 00 Every book in the pedagogical line issued by the popular publishers, D. C. Heath & Company, is sure to possess brevity with completeness, and an uncommon plainess in language and presentation, which make the books especially attractive to the busy and untechnical teacher. In this volume which is the XXXI in Heath's Pedagogical Library, the noted author has presented the application of Herbart's psychology to education in so pleasing a manner that we predict for it a popularity unequaled by any
other pedagogical book of the year. Masterpieces of American Literature. With
Biographical Sketches and Portraits.
The History of Oratory. By Lorenzo Scars, L.
H. D., Professor in Brown University.
1 50 Practical Sanitary and Economic Cooking. By
Mrs. Mary Hinman Abel. Adapted to persons of moderate and small means. Boston: Home Science Publishing Company.
40 Ovid: Metamorphoses, Book XIII. Edited by
J. H. Haydon, M. A., Lond. and Camb
40 This is from the University Tutorial Series which is noted the world over as embodying the very best in scholarship and covering
the whole field of university studies. The Preceptor's French Course, By Ernest Weekley, M. A., Lond., Professor of French at University College, Nottingham. London: W. B. Clive. New York: Hinds & Noble
76 This is a beginner's book in French and is from the "Preceptor's French Course." By its aid one can secure enough French to enable him to be understood and to under. stand French when visiting the great expo
sition in Paris in 1900. The Tutorial Chemistry. Part II. Metals. By
GH, Bailey, D.Sc., Lond., Ph. D., Heidelburg, Lecturer in Chemistry in the Victo. ria University. Edited by William Briggs, M A., F. C. S., F. R, Á. S., Principal of University Correspondence College. London: W. B. Clive. New York: Hinds & Noble.
1 00 A good text book. The treatment is thor. ough and clear, and the experiments are well
arranged. The Art of Living. By the Rev. F. Emory
Lyon, Social Science Lecturer, and author of Social Evangelism." New York: Thom. as Y. Crowell & Co
35 This book belongs to the “What Is Worth While Series," in which is found many very helpful and instructive books for young people Teachers should send for a catalogue of the series when making up the library lists for the school library. The Art of Living" is an ideal gift-book and will inspire the reader to better living and promote
both mental and spiritual culture. Dames and Daughters of Colonial Days. By
Annie Beaston. It is a thorough and de
Longman's English Classics. Edited by George
Rice Carpenter, A, B ,Professor of Rhetoric and English Composition in Columbia University. Each volume contains full notes, introductions, bibliographies, etc. Send for descriptive circular, prices, etc. New York:
Longmans, Green & Co.... The Child's First Studies in Music. Songs, accompaniments and illustratiens for the kindergaren, the primary school and the home. By Samuel W. Cole. 96 pages, Chicago: Sílver, Burdett & Co...
60 Games Without Music. For children. By Lois
Bates. New Yoak: Langmans. Green & Co. 60 Songs of Happy Life. For schools, homes and
Bands of Mercy. Compiled by Sarah J.
30 Italian Literature. By Richard Garnett, C.B.,
LL D, A new volume in the “Literatures of the World Series." Edited by Edmund Goss. 12mo., cloth. New York: D. Appleton & Co
1 50 Students of Good and Evil. By Prof. Josiah
Royce, of Harvard University. 12mo., cloth.
...1 50 Imperial Germany. By Sidney Whitman. 12mo ,
cloth, 330 pages, with nearly one hundred il. lustrations and colored maps. Meadville, Pa : Flood & Vincent
....1 00 A Parliamentary Sullabus. By Joseph T. Rob.
ert, principal of the Robert School of Par. liamentary Law, Chicago, Ill.
58 pages. Chicago : Scott, Foresman & Co...
50 The twenty-four progressive lessons on parliamentary practice which this book contains are just what the literary societies and young people engaging in parliamentary practice have long needed. It is simple, plain and sufficiently comprehensive for all practical purposes. Each Syllabus is fol:: lowed by a blank page tor notes, and an al.
phabetical index is appended.
Chicago: Scoti, Foresman & Co....
James Russell Lowell. Riverside Literature
15 Democracy and Other Papers. By James Rus
sell Lowell. Riverside Literature Series, No. 123. Paper. Boston and Chicago: Houghton, Miffin & Co.
15 The Riverside Literature Series is in every way superior. The whole field of literature is covered, and the books are made especially useful by the arrangement and abundant
notes. Eastern Journeys. Some Notes of travel in
Russia, in the Caucasus and to Jerusalemn. By Charles A. Dana. New York: D. Appleton & Co
1 00 The literary reputation of the late editor of The Sun is well known. This charming vol. ume is deserving of a wide perusal. It is de. lightfully unpretentious, and impresses the reader as would a letter from a friend trav
eling in the Orient. Indians and Pioneers. Earliest Days in Amer.
ica. By Blanche E. Hazzard, teacher in
New York: The Morse Co
Philadelphia: David McKay....
Macomber. New York, Boston, Chicago
ing Co ..... Story of the Norsemen. By S. E. Dawes.
New York, Boston, Chicago and San Fran. ci-co: Educational Publishing Co. Single copies 5c, per year
.1 00 We Are Seven, an i Other Poems By William
Wordsworth. New York, Boston, Chicago and San Francisco: Educational Publishing Co. Single copies 5c, per year
...1 00 Principles of Vocal Expression. By Wm. B.
Chamberlain. Chicago : Scott. Foresman &
A.O. Wright. Madison, Wis. : Midland
lightful record of Colonial times. New York. Thomas Y. Crowell & Co.... Babyhood of Famous Authors. By William H.
Rideing New and revised edition, 8vo.
New York: Thomas Y. Crowell & Co 1 25 Me: I Have known. By the Very Rev. Fred.
erick W, Farrar, D D., Dean of Canterbury. 12mo., eloth, 292 pages, gilt top. New York: Thomas Y Crowell & Co
1 75 The eminent D-an gives the recollections and events of a lifetime with a beauty, and description, and wealth ot reminiscence that leaves nothing to be desired. He has laid bare the intercourse of some of the greatest of ea th, such men as Lord Tennyson, Robt. Browring, Matthew Arnold, Charles Dar. win, Ralph Waldo Emerson, H. W. Long. telow, Phillips Brooks, Cyrus W. Field, O. W. Holmes, J. G. Whittier. Archbishop of York, , Cardinal Manning, Bishop Words. worth, the Earl of Beaconsfield, Charles Dickens, Lord Macauley, Thomas Carlyle, etc., etc., etc. The volume is enriched by an abundance of superior portraits and facsimile letters 'Teachers will find this book
worthy of a place in the school library. Southern Statesman of the Old Regime. By
Prof. W. P. Trent, of the University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. 12mo., cloth, gllt top, with portraits. New York: T. Y. Crow. ell & Co
2 00 Sin Tales, By Frances Hodg s White. Buffa.
lo, New York: Charles Welles Moulton 60 The Animal Wrid. Edited by Frank Vincent. New York. D. Appleton & Co
60 As It Secme To Me By Elbert Hubbard. East
Aurora, New York: The Rovcroft Shop ...,25) B Idwin's Schont Readers. (Eight books.) New
York: American Book Co Am rica Chracter Studies, Thomas Jefferson, New York: Tne Universisy Associa. tion
15 Dryden's Pailamon and Acte. Edited by W H.
C anshaw. Boston: D. C. Heath & Co 30 Psychologic Foundations of Education. An at.
tempt to show the Genesis of the higher attributes of the mind. By William T. Harris, A.M, LL.D. United States Comidissioner of Education. 12mo., cloth. New York: D. Applejon & Co.
W. Allison Phillips. New York: Charles
SAVE YOU MONEY
MISS C. E. GILL & COMPANY'S
THE OLD, OLD STORY.
J. S. PARKS,
Printer, Binder and Publisher,
106-108 East Eighth Avenue.
Right from the first, kept after me. He was so splendid! Big and kind
And calm, and full of mischief very. A romp seemed always to his mind, While I was rather primi than merry.
Topeka, KAN., Jan. 1, 1898. Yet, when he was my own, I felt
How fond a lover near me dwelt.
To Teachers of Bookkeeping :
The bookkeeping blank books which Night after night he spent in riot,
we are furnishing for use with StevenReturning when the dawnlight came I pay cash for my goods
son's Introductory Bookkeeping were Quite heedless of reproach or blame. and do my own work.
prepared especially for use with that And so it went, till months were past.
book by the author, who placed upon the I was too proud to bang or beat him,
covers many helps by way of suggestions, Or pull his whiskers-yet, at last, He left me. Now, I sometimes meet him ;
Call and see
directions, time-table, principles, etc., He has grown ugly, old and fat
etc., which add much to their usefulness My handsome Maltese Thomas cat.
to teacher and student, and will lead to Madeline S. Bridges in the May Ladies' Home
uniformity in the work of the school. Journal.
We are sure that our blank books, beTHE TAILOR.
cause of superior ruling, extra quality of In history-making times like these a
paper, and a different colored cover for truthful record of passing events becomes
each, will please your pupils far better an imperative need. The daily newspa
than common stock blank books, which per is ephemeral and not easily preserved
will eventually bring trouble because of for reference. The American Monthly
their unfitness for use with Stevenson's Review of Reviews has all the value of the
Bookkeeping. Ask for the "STEVEN
MODERATE PRICES newspaper, besides distinctive merits of
SON's BLANK Books." Your bookseller its own. As an epitome of current histo
can furnish them without one bit of extra ry it is complete, compact, terse, impar
trouble. tial, absolutely reliable, and judiciously
Have you provided yourself with a copy edited. As a piece of journalistic history
of the Teacher's Reference Book, or Key to
417 Commercial Street. writing what could be more brilliant or
Stevenson's Introductory Bookkeeping? fascinating than the May number of this
If not, you should send for one at once. publication, with its story of the Spanish- / PLENTY OF MONEY
It has every set worked out in detail for American war-crisis? Merely as a souv
the special benefit of busy teachers.
to loa at lowest current enir of this past eventful month the Re
Price, 75 cents, sent postage prepaid view has a certain unique fitness. Democrat Office...
upon receipt of price. (This Key can F. N. DICKERHOOF.
only be had by sending direct to the
undersigned publisher.) The tragedy of the Maine and a de
licited with qualified scription of the Cuban Capital, are time
teachers desiring posi
J. S. Parks, ly and deeply interesting articles in the
tions, in Middle and Western States. Superior
Publisher. May Midlaud Monthly, both profusely il
Bureau, Denver, Colo., W. T.Parks, Mgr. lustrated. Miss Minna Irving, of Tarrytown, N. Y., who wrote the description of the battle-ship Iowa in the Midland for August, 1897, is the author of "The Trag
For Fine Writing, Nos. 303, 170, edy of the Maine." Her illustrations were obtained from surviving officers of
332, 404, 601 E.F., 1044, 1045, the Maine. In pleasing contrast with
STEEL PENS. 1046. For Broad Writing, 1008, these war suggesting articles is a fine de
1009, 1043. For Vertical Writscription of a visit at the birthplace of
GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878 and 1889. ing. 1045 (Verticular), 1046 Longfellow, Portland, Me., and a talk with Mrs. Pierce, the poet's surviving sis
HIGHEST AWARD, CHICAGO, 1893.
(Vertigraph). And others for all
purposes. ter. The prize story in this number, “My Strange Mirror," by Mrs. M. C. Faville, is an intensely intereating myste- A Summer School at Home! We teach Latin, German, French, Kindergarten, Primary
Literature, Shorthand, Bookkeeping, by mail. Also courses leading to all grades of certificate, to reg
(A Degree Earned Through Correspondence Instruction Will Double Your Salary.) Wall Paper
ular college and post-graduate degrees. Tuition, $3.00 to $5.00 per twelve weeks' term.
Agents Wanted—$6 to $10 a day easily made. Write for terms. (Incorporated.) FENTON, MICH. JOHN D. GRAHAM'S, 613 Commercial Street.
A Summer Sehool..
IN LATEST STYLES
OTIS CRECORY, Bicyclist and Gunsmith. I have moved to No. 12 West Fifth Avenue. The only house in town handling first class line of sporting goods. A full line of fishing tackle always on hand.
Eleven departments, eighteen instructors. Under the
For prospectus, address the Principal:
FRED DICK, Ex-State Superiotendeot