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Our Alumni.

THE STATE NORMAL DIRECTORY.

The Board of Regents. HON. M. F. KNAPPENBERGER, President........

Jewell City HON. J. S. MCGRATH, Vice President

Saltville HON. JOHN MADDEN, Secretary

.Emporia HON. S. H. DODGE, Treasurer

Beloit HON. J. H. RITCHIE...

.Cherryvale HON. J.S. WINANS

Manchester The Faculty. ALBERT R. TAYLOR, Ph. D., President

928 Union Psychology and Philosophy of Education. JASPER N. WILKINSON, Secretary....

832 Merchants Director in Training. MIDDLESEX A. BAILEY, A, M.

218 West Twelfth Avenue

Mathematics. JOSEPH H. HILL, A. M.

1515 Highland Place

Latin. M'LOUISE JONES, A. M.

909 Mechanics

English, WILLIAM C. STEVENSON

.....1017 Mechanics Bookkeeping and Penmanship. EMMA L. GRIDLEY......

728 Merchants

Drawing. CHARLES A. BOYLE, B. M.

827 Constitution Voice, Piano, and Harmony. CORA MARSLAND, O. M.

.813 Mechanics

Elocution. MARY A. WHITNEY

827 Market History United States. ACHSAH M. HARRIS

827 Mechanics Critic Teacher, Model Intermediate. OSCAR CHRISMAN, PH. D.........

.1013 Market History of Education, and Economics. DANIEL A. ELLSWORTH

..727 Merchants

Geography. L. C. WOOSTER, Ph. D....

1017 Union Natural History. T. M. IDEN, Ph. M....

..........913 Union Physics and Chemistry. MAUDIE L, STONE, S. B...

.728 Merchants Physical Training. EVA M'NALLY...

714 Merchants Associate Professor, English. ELI L, PAYNE, B. P.

.1218 Neosho Associate Professor, Mathematics. MRS. HATTIE E. BOYLE, B. M.

827 Constitution Associate Professor, Piano and Theory. ANNA L. CARLL

1002 Market Assistant Teacher, Model Grammar. HATTIE E. BASSETT..

724 Merchants Assistant Teacher, Elocution. ELVA E. CLARKE

1025 Constitution

Librarian. MARTHA J. WORCESTER.

.906 Mechanics Assistant Teacher, English, MAUD HAMILTON....

1002 Market Assistant Teacher, Latin and Pedagogics. MARY S. TAYLOR

.312 West Twelfih Aveuue Assistant Teacher, Mathematics. LOTTIE E. CRARY

1315 N. Merchants Assistant, Natural History.

.1316 Market Assistant, Physics and Chemistry. ISABEL MILLIGAN

312 West Twelve Avenue Assistant Critic Teacher, Model Intermediate. JENNIE WHITBECK, B. P.

.1028 Congress Assistant, Model Department. HATTIE COCHRAN

1315 North Merchants Manuscript Assistant, English. E. E, SALSER

.1028 Congress Assistant, Bookkeeping and Penmanship. CHARLINE P. MORGAN

...617 Exchange Model Primary and Kindergarten. WILLIAM S. PICKEN

717 Mechanics Assistant Teacher, History. FREDERICK B. ABBOTT, Ph. D.

1015 Constitution Manual Training. WILLIAM G. BUTLER

827 Mechanics Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, and Banjo. E. ANNA STONE

.1315 North Merchants Second Assistant in Piano. EDWARD ELIAS..

...823 Mechanics Assistant Teacher, German and French. ALLEN S. NEWMAN...

1013 Merchants Office Secretary. PEARL STUCKEY..

422 Market Stenographer, NELLIE STANLEY..

1123 Congress Assistant, Library and Office. BESSIE KNAPPENBERGER..

312 Neosho Assistant, Library.

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WILLIAM A. VANAVORIS,

ARTHUR POWELL DAVIS, CLASS OF '82. Mr. Davis was born in Macon county, Illinois, February 9, 1861. He is a graduate of the Junction City high school and of the State Normal School of Kansas. Immediately after graduation he accepted an appointment as assistant topographer on the United States geological survey. He was promoted to full position in 1884, and for ten years was almost exclusively engaged in geodetic triangulation and astronomical work and topographic mapping, covering large areas in Northern New Mexico, Arizona and Southern California. By putting in odd hours, at night sessions, he completed the course for the degree of bachelor of sciences in the Corcoran Scientific School in 1888. In 1894 he was assigned to duty in the division of hydro• graphy, and for a year and a half travelled almost constantly through the arid regions establishing stations for stream measurement and investigating various hydrographic problems, inspecting irrigation works, etc.

At present he is in charge of all of the stream measurements conducted by the United States geological survey. In November, 1895, he was detailed to make an expert investigation and plan a system of irrigation for the Gila River Indian Reservation in Arizona. His report on this work was published by order of the United States Senate. Other publications by Mr. Davis are “Tables for Obtaining Differences of Altitude," pub. lished, in 1893; “Irrigation near Phænix, Arizona," “River Heights for 1896,” and “Reports of Progress of Stream Measurements,” the last being part IV of the eighteenth annual report of the United States geological survey. Besides his reg. ular work of the supervision of “Stream Measurement," Mr. Davis is engaged on a sanitary investigation of the Potomac basin, which, when complete, will be published as a “Water Supply and Irrigation Paper" of the geological survey.

We are in receipt of the volume on “Stream Measurements," which contains over four hundred large pages of most valuable reports on the results of his investigations in the Southern and Southwestern States.

Mr. Davis was married to Miss Elizabeth Brown in 1888. She has superior mathematical ability and is deeply interested in the work which Mr. Davis is doing.

.-G. T

We recog

A FOOT-BALL ECHO.

ners. Miss Paterson in oratory, Miss Lockhart in essay. TUNE_"Tit Willow."

“How was it done?” Scottish character and worth encouraged On the field by the Normal, our captain sat,

by enthusiasm said “Thumbs up" and it was so. Singing “Football, oh football, oh football."

Never did a larger or more enthusiastic crowd gather at our And I said to him, “Captain, oh why do you sit

hall than the one after the contest had closed. The winners, Singing football, oh football, oh football? Is it weakness of intellect, Captain," I cried,

President Taylor, Professor Hill, and Professor Metcalf of “Or a rather tough ball on your little inside?"

Manhattan, besides many others, stirred our hearts with thrillWith a shake of his poor battered head he replied,

ing speeches. “A football, a football, a football."

All seemed to be of Scottish descent. There seemed to be a He slapped at his chest, as he sat on the ground,

special desire among the professors and young men to accomSinging "Football, oh football, oh football."

pany Miss Paterson to Iowa, some even making public their And a cold perspiration bespangled his brow, “Oh football, oh football, oh football."

intention of “going with her.” He sobbed and he sighed and a gurgle he gave

After spending an hour or more in rejoicing, the crowd disThen he threw himself into the Jasper Lake,

persed. Since holidays the society work has been taken up And an echo arose from his suicide grave,

again with renewed vigor. The ladies are in power; Miss Edna "Oh football, oh football, oh football.”

Roberson is president. The hall is more than full every FriNow I feel just as sure as I'm sure that my name

day evening. We much regret that our hall is so small that Is not football, oh football, oh football,

many of the students cannot be accommodated. T'was blighted affection that made him exclaim, “Literati football, Literati football, Literati football,"

The debaters are now of special interest. Never has this And if you remain callous, you Literati,

society had the pleasure of listening to more logic and eloYou shall perish as he did, and we will know why,

quence in that line of work. Never has the society had a Though you probably shall not exclaim as you die,

larger list of good men to choose from for the June debate "Oh football, oh football, oh football!"

than at the present. Hard work is being done. The Belles-Lettres Society.

nize that success of the past and ability will not succeed, but

that success is due to earnest efforts on the part of the student. “How noiseless falls the foot of Time That only treads on flowers !"

Hard work backed by Literati enthusiasm always wins. Eighteen hundred ninety-nine ushers in a year bright with

The Philomathian Society. promises for the Belles-Lettres society. With the passing of the old year passed the contest in oration. The members of The new year opened with an excellent program at the the Belles-Lettres society were very proud of Mr. Daniels, our Philos. The Misses Allen contributed a piano duet and representative, feeling that although the judges did not award responded to a hearty encore. Miss Catherine Jones delighted him a prize, he gained infinitely more, through his energy, all present by a well rendered vocal solo. Mr. Reed delivered ability, dignity and manly hearing during the contest, than his contest oration, Miss McDermott in her pleasing manner money could represent. After the contest the boys and girls recited “Persimmons." These were only a few of the good recognizing truth in the old holiday school song,

things that delayed the business part of the program until “There's a time for hard playing,

darkness in the hall prevented its completion.
With nothing to fear,
Drop books without delaying

The month rounding out the old year was a profitable one to
The hour is here,"

the society; the programs were all entertaining and profitable. rushed home for the vacation period.

A marked improvement has been a noticeable feature. Twelve The first meeting of the Belles-Lettres society in the new new members were added at one meeting during the month. year opened with five girls (officers for the month) promising In the contest in essay the society had an able representative. to "grace their thrones as becomes the deportment of women Her essay was replete with thought and originality, and of the nineteenth century, making them at all times thrones of although the award went to a member of our sister society, all mercy, and to be ever ready to extend an unreserved and mag- Philos were gratified with the work done by Miss Love. nanimous hand to fellow-men."

At the last meeting the following officers were elected: The boys of the society entertained the girls with a very President, Miss Brobst; vice president, Miss Kugler; secretary, pleasing program. The girls pronounced the evening a most Miss Sowders; sergeant-at-arms, Mr. C. L. Cook. Under their delightful one, and promise to entertain the boys in the near leadership is to begin the work of the new year- a year, let us future.

hope, the brightest in the history of the society, certainly a Professor Hill visited us during this first evening of the new year of progress and advancement. year. The usual large number of names was proposed for membership

Longfellow's Village Blacksmith. Among many excellent numbers given during the past month

W. L. Taylor's page illustration of Longfellow's Village we note a reverie by Mr. McConkey, song from all-school

Blacksmith, printed in the January Ladies' Home Fournal, quartet, recitations by Miss Vaugn and Mr. Harvey Seales,

doubtless represents the highest attainment of the illustrator's piano duet by Misses Adams, harp solo by Mr. Tilford, vocal

art. The old smithy that the poet had in mind when he wrote solo by Mr. M. J. Gready, drill by Literati girls, etc. The society elected Miss Morrison and Mr. McClure to

the famous poem, and the smith—"a mighty man was he"places in the dramatic art contest.

that he chose as the type of his craft, are reproduced in the picture. Mr. Taylor, in gathering material for his series of

illustrations of “The People of Longfellow,” followed the The Literati Society.

poet's footsteps through New England and made a study of the Once more the crimson is uufurled as the pennant of victors. scenes and personages of his best-known works. As a result, Have you been in the Literati hall since the contest? Did you he is presenting in the Fournal a series of illustrations that are see the names of Paterson and Lockhart? They are the win- unequaled.

The Midland Monthly. Your own illustrated literary magazine, The Midland Mouthly, $1.50 a year, in advance. Johnson Brigham, editor; A. B. Shaw, managing editor; F. R. Conaway, business manager. Published simultaneously at 513 Mulberry street, Des Moines, Iowa, and 806-807 Illinois National Bank Building, Chicago, Illinois, by Conaway & Shaw, Publishers.

Why send east for your magazine when you can procure a better one in the middle west ?

Midland Monthly was established to develop and give an outlet to the rapidly rising literary talent of our home region; to preserve the early history and tradition which will otherwise be lost in the fast-fleeting years; to illustrate in fine engravings the scenic beauties of our own land; and to record in illustrated literature the world's current events.

Help home development.—Your patronage will stimulate and strengthen the enterprise.

Enlarged and improved.-Midland Monthly will be enlarged to the size of Mun sey's and McClure's with the February issue. Its guaranteed circulation is now 25,000 copies, monthly.

The great war history, Grant's Life, by Colonel W. J. Emerson, closes the Shiloh and Corinth campaigns with the January issue, and begins the Vicksburg and Chattanooga campaigns in the February issue. This is pronounced by the greatest army officers the strongest, most reliable history of the war ever written.

Midland Monthly is the official organ of the Midland Women's Clubs. Address,

CONAWAY & SHAW, Publishers,

Des Moines, Iowa.

Remember that we have between eleven and twelve hundred different pictures. It may be impossible for us to keep every picture in stock all the tine, although we shall try to do this.

Seventeen Choice Gift Books. Art Gallery, Poets and their Homes, Old Masters, Old Ironsides, Madonnas. These five books, 25 cents each.

Giotto and His Followers, Botticelli, Raphael, Rembrandt, Drawings of Italian Masters, Landseer, Rosa Bonheur, Reynolds, Burne-Jones, Corot, Millet, Gothic Cathedrals. Each of these twelve books contains a sketch of the artist's life, and from twelve to sixteen of his pictures. Price, 35 cents each; three in one package for $1.00.

One thousand subjects, 53 x 734 inches, one cent each by the hundred; 20 for 30 cents. Send two two-cent stamps for catalogue and samples.

Address, The PERRY PICTURE Co., Malden, Mass. Boston office, Tremont Temple.

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A Piano at a Nominal Price. Chicago's largest music house, Lyon & Healy, have bought for a fraction of its cost, the entire stock of Lyon, Potter & Co. These splendid pianos are offered without reserve until all are sold. In this stock are a number of new Steinway pianos, and hundreds of new and secondhand pianos, including instruments of the following well-known makes: Sterling, Huntington, A. B. Chase, Vose, Fischer, Weber, Chickering, G. W. Lyon, etc. In square pianos there are fine-toned instruments at $25, $40, $60, and upwards. In upright pianos neat instruments at $100, $120, $140, $150, $165, $190, $200 and upwards. In baby grands some nice specimens at $250 and upwards. Nearly all these pianos were intended to sell for at least double these clearing sale prices. A good plan would be to order a piano, leaving the selection of it to Lyon & Healy. However, they will send list and full particulars upon application. Any piano not proving entirely satisfactory may be returned at their expense. Address simply, Lyon & Healy, Chicago. Distance is no obstacle in taking advantage of this remarkable chance to obtain a piano, for in proportion to the saving to be made the freight charges are insignificant. Write today so as to avoid disappointment.

TEXAS.

WAGNER BUFFET SLEEPERS

AND

FREE RECLINING

KATY CHAIR CARS

DINING STATIONS OPERATED BY THE COMPANY. SUPERIOR MEALS,

FIFTY CENTS.

School Souvenirs. If you wish to give your pupils the most beautiful school souvenir ever published at the price—something they will always value,-as a gift at close of school, send ten cents for a sample copy. You will be pleased with it. To teachers, 15 for $1.00; each additional one, 5 cents. Less than 15, ten cents each.

If you wish to make the twenty-second of February, nineteenth of April, Memorial Day, seventeenth of June, Fourth of July, Thanksgiving, Christmas, or birthdays of noted men especially interesting and profitable to your pupils, sond stamp for special list for that particular day.

Los Angeles in Two Days. From Emporia, the California Limiied, Santa Fe Route. Pulmans, Dining Car, Buffet Smoking Car, Barber Shop and Lahdis Observation Car, Electric Lighted. Daily Fast California Express carries Pullman and Tourists Sleepers and Free Reclining Chair Cars. Address J. A. Lucas, Agent Atchinson, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway, Emporia, Kansas.

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You will find

the ...702 Commercial Street, for...

Best assortment

of FRUIT
in town at
524 Commercial Street. W. H. BROOKS'.

Have you seen our fine line of
Prices as Low as the Lowest.

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at lowest prices found anyALWAYS SOMETHING

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Weir City, Anthracite.

711 Commercial Street,
Paints and Oils
We guarantee our paints.

F. J. COOPER,

325 Commercial Street.
Gun and Novelty Works.
EVANS & THOMAS.
Can repair anything under the

ELECTRIC BARBER SHOP. 2272 East Sixth Avenue.

We'll clean you up good. The best Hair-cutting,
A. BUCHANAN,
JOS. C. JONES & SONS,

Shaving, and Shampooing, also the finest Bath

Rooms in the city. Headquarters and Rates for Pure Homemade Candies, Ice Cream, Etc. Foundry and Machine Shop. Students,

A full line of Barber Supplies. 623 Commercial St. Wholesale and Retail. We do all kinds of

H. MULHOLLAND, Proprietor. Furnace and Stove Repair Work. FIRST-CLASS BARBER SHOP.

Telephone 3 on 102.

M. WEESNER,
Studeuts' Trade Solicited,

Trunks Transferred, 10c. 702 Commercial Streət. Chas. Jackson, Propr.

6th Avenue

Located between Merchants
OYSTERS

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and Commercial Streets on 11th Avenue. IN EVERY STYLE !

New Store, Good Goods, Prompt Attention. 18 West Sixth Avenue.

We Solicit Normal Trade. ICE CREAM AND ICES

THE BEST YOU EVER ATE!
DELICIOUS CANDIES
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Materials for DRAWING and COLOR WORK.
CATERING

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80-page Catalogue HEWETT, No. 12, West Sixth Ave.

MILTON BRADLEY COMPANY,
ATFREE.
H.O. PALEN, Manager,

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No. 16 West Sixth Avenue.

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Cottage
Crocery...

KINDERGARTEN SUPPLIES.

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