WnONAL AFRO-AMERICAN KEWSPAPa
HStTKP IltlJI.TXNOOBI.T xv
Mint iau, Minneapolis, Chic*
Louisville, St. Louis, Dallas.
ftOAMS BROS. SOLE PROPRIETORS.
ST. PAUL OFFICE,
sfe 47-8 Union Block, 4th and Odar
J. Q. ADAMS, Editor.
oaranty Loan Building, Room 087
J. V. KEMP, Manager.
CHICAG O OFFICE,
Ma. 323-5 DearborrvSt Suite 13-14-15
C. F. ADAMS, Manager.
sflo. 312 West Jefferson St. Room 9
H. C. WEEDEN, Manager.
ST. LOUIS, OFFICE,
1002 FRANKLIN AVENUF
J. H. HARRISON, Manager.
sfUMBER 497 1 AIN STREET
L. A. tsROWN, Manager.
TERES, afRTCTLY IN ADVANCE:
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No single "dvertiBement less than $1. No dis
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SATURDAY JUNE 26, 1897.
THE COMING N. E. A
There will assemble early next month
at Milwaukee, Wis, some very nice
There is no clads of brain workers
who have so much to contend with and
receive so little remuneration, both ae
Tegards finances and appreciation of
worth, as the school teacher.
The National Educational Association
will convene in the "Cream .City" on
July 6, and a large concourse of this hard
working and thankless CJASP, will have a
very busy week. They will come from
all piiits of the Uuittd Sta'es, fresh from
-their labors and alter an exchange of
idtas wil| devote much of their time to
*pleteur seeking and much needed rest.
'The Afro-American co-woikers have
always been made to feel at home at
these gathering! and it is to be hoped
rthey will be in attendance from all parts
of tbe South, their principal field of
4abor, and will participate in the general
proceedings of the convention. These
Assemblages are productive of much
rgood for the cause of education and to
thoBe whose life work is engaged in its
"dispensation. It is very essential that
the Afro-American engaged in this work
hould come in contact with, and ex
change and obtain new ideas in the art
-of scientific pedagogy.
As the majority ol our children re
ceive almost entirely their instruction
from teachers of tbe race and imbibe
moral and religious tendencies there
from, it is fitting that the one occupying
such a high position as the moulder of
character, phouid be up to the highent
standard and in touch with the best
thought engaged in this line of work if
we are to advance with the rest of tie
civilized world in moral, industrial and
classical competition. There will be
many prominent educators in attend
ance the sessions will be very interest
ing, much to learn, and their efforts
should be encourrged. Prof. Booker
T. Washington, and Ex-Senator B. K.
Bruce are expected to take part in its
deliberations. The color-line which
the Afro-American teacher has en
countered here-to-fore on account of
lodging and entertainment has been en
tirely obviated by the local committee
and all who will attend are assured the
bast tbe 'Cream City" affords In the
way of hospitality. It IN hoped tnat a
goodly proportion of our representative
teachers will avail themselves of the
oppoi tunity to strengthen and broaden
their knowledge in their chosen pro
Paderweski, the eminent piano pelter,
advertisf that he is ready, at a mo
ments notice, to furnish half an hour of
music for the moderate sum of $5,000.
If that amount is paid Pad for a few
minutes work there will evidence of
sboddynesB on the part of the purchssar
that is wholly, entirely, unanimously
nauseating. There are too many poorly
fed people to make such a thing popular.
So long as graduating exercises are
held in such high regard by those most
interested are looked forward to with
such earnestness and pleasure by those
who graduate and their immediate
families there should always be an ab
sence in speech and in press, of every
thing that looks like belittling such
These be days of great good fortune
to great good men. Col. Hay, Minister
to England, has had the degree of L. L.
conferred upon him by Brown Uni
versity. ''Great" and "good" Mr.
Grover Cleveland has been similarly
honored by Princeton College.
That decision to restore to their posi
tions ex-soldiers who were turned out
of office to give place for Democrats four
years ago was simply an act of justice,
however much it may annoy a goodly
number of the present crop of political
Sockless Simpson came out of his fight
against Speaker Reed shoeless and hat
less. Like the parrot that picked the
fight with the bull-dog, Simpson will
hereafter sit on his perch and content
himself with an occanional Equint at the
Tbe President says he would iike to
celebrate the Fourth of July by signing
the new tariff bill. About 50,000,000 of
paople would like to join him in that
kind of celebration. Will the Senate
please arrange for such a celebration.
It is said that Dr. Chas. H. Parkhurst
has decided to retire from politics and
resume his situation as minister. That
the decision is wise need not be doubt
There is on intimation that the silver
Democratic branch of that party will
call ifself the Progressive Democracy.
Its progress to self-ruin is rapid.
One of the strange incidents of the
week was the failure of a town to drape
mourning over the death of a scorcher.
Is The Affo-Amerlcn Walter Decllulog?
For several years past we have t'oted
a steady decline in the Afro American
waiter in many of the principal dining
rooms in New York city. It has bsen
assumed by the community in general
that they were always considered tbe
best and most submissive servants.
Then why this discrimination?
It no doubt would interest your many
readers to know the cause. From years
of experience and direct personal ac
quaintance with the ex-head waiters, I
have been able to derive the following
conclusions: The old staff of head
waiters 8ekc ed by the proprietors, and
managers were chosen principally for
their diguified add good appearan.ee, ir
respective of their executive or business
kb'liiies, hence the result. As the gas
tionomic art in hotels and society im
proved, and tbe patrons became more
cosmopolitan in their ideas, tbe then so
Cttll head men, unfit for the advanced
stnte of affairs, exposed their inefficien
cy, while tbe majority of Bide men
under them, possessing better educa
tional and mental abilities, were ignored
and laid aside with them.
Proprietors and managers would de
rive far better results if they would only
consult some other good reliable head
waiter before hiring one. Aa a rule an
aspirant with marked executive ability
makes afar better success than one se
lected only for his appaarance.
It would be well to notice that the
Afro-American waiter of today is no
more the unlearned, clumsy "has been"
the majority are not only fairly educated
bat college bred, as the dining-room
has been the principal source of pecu
Offices at Seattle, Washington.
niary|benefits lor most of our race.
In Boston, Philadelphia, Pittsburg,
Chicago, ami other larte cities, likewise
throughout thia state, where the head
waiters are selected with betltr care,
the Afro-American stiil predomintve-y
and his serve both European and
American, ia unquestionably firat-class.
The younger element of head waiters
are more up-tc- late and better qualified
for the existing state of affairs. Should
New Yoik proprietois put this to tbe
test I am positive they will obtain far
better results^ than formerly. I have
oft times heard side waiters criticize the
capabilities of their leaders, expressing
surprise that such and such a man
should be eehe ted to lead them. Nine
times out of ten their aesartions were
justifiable. Is it too late to right this
In the meantime permit me a word
to my colleagues: To instruct their men
to be gentlemanly in their actions and
appearances, to say little at all times,
especially should a misunderstanding
occur with th guest, to impress upon
their minds t,he importance of their
positions as being as essential to civiliza
tion as any other profession or calling,
to avoid waste of anything entrusted to
their cte. these admonitiors are all
essentia!, and you will instill in your
waiters a pride that will promote neat
ness and cleanliness, and all therequire-
raents that will lead to cuccess and a
THEODORE E. DUT Y.
A GREAT REDWOOD SLAB.
From One of Washington's Largest Fie
In New Whatcom, a seaport town
and the county seat of Whatcom coun
ty, the northwest county in Washing
ton and the United States, is erected on
the outer edge of a sidewalk on one of
the principal street corners an immense
slab or section of one of Washington's
biggest red fir trees, says the Mining
and Scientific Press. The slab, being
cut directly across the diameter of the
tree, like a butcher's cutting block, the
greatest diameter extending upward,
the bark being on its entire circumfer
ence. A stranger naturally feels in
clined to walk up to the slab and meas
ure it by its height, and is surprised to
find that it would take another man
standing on his head to extend to the
top of it. Then he steps back a pace
and reads the following inscription,
neatly painted on a board attached to
the face of the slab: "Tree from
Loop's Ranch Forks, Whatcom county,
Wash. The tree was 465 feet high, 220
feet to the first limb and 33 feet 11
inches in circumference at the base. If
sawed into lumber it would make 96,-
345 feet. It would build eight cottages
two stories high of seven rooms each.
The tree is about 480 years old, accord
ing to the rings. If sawed into inch
square strips, it would fill ten ordinary
cars, and the strips wquld reach from
Whatcom to China." The section
shows the tree sound to the core.
Michael Angelo was born amid the
wooded' rocks upon the Carentino
slopes in Tuscany, and was,reared on
the hillsides of Settignano. When he
was a mere lad in Florence he attract
ed the attention of Lorenzo de Medici,
who took him into his palace and
treated him as his own son. When he
was 18 his patron died. Under the
.constant teaching of Lorenzo the
young*man had acquired a love for art
and a knowledge of technique which
THE APPEAL: A NATIONAli AJBO-AMEBIOAN NEWSPAPER
The PocahontaiGold Mining Co.
INCORPORATED VXDER THELAWS0F*THESTAT$ OF WASHIXGT0K.
CAPITALIZED FOR $1,000,000 IN 1,000,000 SHARES AT $1.00 PER SHARE
FULLY PAID AND NON-ASSESSABLE
200,000 Shares Set Aside for Development Purposes, 25,000 shares of
which will be sold at 5 cents per Share.
All information cheerfully gve and correeponderce solicited.
Addie'e, J. E. Hawkins, 44-45 Occidental Block, or Pocahontas Cold Mining CO., Room C, Bailey of"
Building, SEA.TILE, Wash.
gave mm immense advantage wnen ne
entered seriously upon his life work.
Leaving Florence he went to Bologna,
and then to Rome, where he found no
lack of patrons. Here he executed the
famous "Pieta," which stands in St.
Peter's church. Returning to Flor
ence he carved his magnificent statue
of David out of a block of marble an
other sculptor had attacked and was
thought to have spoiled. He also
painted an immense historical picture
for the Ducal palaee in Florence. Later
he returned to Rome by invitation-of
Pope Julius II, who gave him several
missions, and here he spent the re
mainder of his life, dying in 1563 at
the age of 90, leaving behind him a
vast record of his genius, not only as
a sculptor, a painter, and a poet, but
as an architect and a military engin
eer. History gives no account of any
other man who combined in his make
up so many great and dominating
qualities. His life and character and
his remarkable work in fulness and
variety reflect the spirit of the most
brilliant period in Italian history, the
age of the Renaissance, in its glory
Advice is cheap, but sometimes it
proves very good. Says Harper's Draw
"A man entered an ice cream parlor,"
and slowly and thoughtfully ate his
portion of vanilla. While he was pay
ing the cashier he said quietly:
"You should get him to sign the pledge before you marry him
"Why, he doesn't drink."
"No, btit he may be tempted to later."
Mines at Stillaquamist Mining District, State of Washington
"1 notice you aavorwbe cuu
make your own ice cream?"
"Yes." "Let me give a pointer which will
help your trade amazingly."
"Well?" asked the man, curiously.
The reply was-bland and apparently
"Get some other fellow to make it!"
A Russel county (Kansas) farmer
killed ninety-nine rats in two hours.
They had turned his stack of corn Into
Eccentric pronunciation is especial
ly out of place in the pulpit, although
some preachers seem not to think so.
An English magazine tells how one of
fender was reproved: The curate of a
London church whose pronunciation is
more pedantic than proper is in the
habit of alluding to the heir-apparent
as if his name were written "Awlbut"
Edward. He was asked the other day
why he so significantly excluded the
Prince of Wales in his prayer for the
"Exclude him! What do you mean?"
"Why," said his friend, "you always
pray for all but Edward, Prince of
Safe to Contradict Him.
"Dah's only one time," said Uncia
Eben, "when it's safe ter conterdict a
man an* dat's when he puts on a mel
ancholy look an' stahts in ter t?"
bout how old he's gettin' ter be."
Our Little Ones and the Nurgery, Loston, Mass.
for June is tulJ of nice matter for U.e little folks
"Ostriches and their Feathers.'" 'The Young
New York City.
A Story of English Domestic Life
July L'Artdel. Mod, ifo, ....by ..1 e- QiTZV.^'^T"'.
1 he Queen of Fashion for July has a good art
icle en Pictures of Children-Anecdotes of Great omedy.r
A. McDowell & Co., 4 West 14th Street, New
York, publish the only cheap imported Fashion
Journal sold in this country. "La Mode de Paris'
is 8350 a year, 35 cents a copy, and ''French
Dressmaker" is 83.00 a year, 80 cents a coDy.
These journals make a special feature of lessons
on practical dressmaking each month.
Mr. Cable continues the Editor's Symposium in
his usual happy vein in tbe June nnmber of Cur
rent literature. One ttf the conspicious changes
in the magazine under the new editorial manage
mentis the illustrations of special personal art
icles and regular departments devot
ed to personal mention with portraics of the
writers of celebrities mentioned in the text
Our Little Book for Little Folks. Arranged by
W. E. Crosby. IHuminated covers, square 8 vo,
106 pages. Price, 80 cents. American Book
Company, New York, Cincinnati, and Chicago.
This delightful little book is designed to gu'de
and helf the youngest children in their first steps
learning, whether in the home, the kindergar
ten or the lowesr primary school.
The Story of the Chosen People. By H. A.
Guerbor, author of Myths of Greece and Rome
etc. Gloth, 12mo, 240 pages, illustrated. Price,
60 cents. American Book Company, New York
Cincinnati), and Chicago. In this little volume
the story of the Chosen People or Hebrews is told
in the same objective manner as the story of tbe
Greeks and of the Romans by the same author.
The Story of the Romans. By K. A. Guerber
Linen, 2mo, 288 pages. Illustrated. Price O
cents. Am erican Book Companyt New York
Cincinnati, and Chicago. Recognizing that child
ren are more easily interested in the sayings and
doings of people than in the bare facts of dynastic
and military history, the author has skillfully
grouped around the famous characters of classical
history the great events with which their names
will forever s*tnd connected.
in The only Afrc-Ameriqan novelist
Ihe story is an tip-to-date novel in
every respect. Sent by maU to any ad
drees postage, prepaid on receipt of
STANDARD PUBLISHING Co.<p>Ave.
Henry Altemus. of Philadelphia,f wilUl inaugurate
July 1 anew departu.e! ifn- book publishiui thnt
American authors at tbe nnprecedentedly low
retail price of 30 cents each. These books will be
in every way equal to books regularly put forth at
prices ranging irom 81.00 to 81.60 a copy.
Painters and their Tiny Models." "Visiting as a admirable. The mastery of the German language
Fine Art" in addition to a complete exposition of displayed in it shows the true literary artist while
the latest fashions. McCallCo., New York.
The Queen of Fashion (McCall Co., New York)
for June is a beautiful number replete with the
fashions of the day. There is a good article on
'How to be photographed" with illustrations of
Lillian Russell and Cissy Fitz Gerald.
Godey 8 for June completes the 184th volume of
the oldest magazine in America. Godey's was
established in July, 1830 yet although old it is
ever new. Tbe June issue la peculiar in severa
respects. It is a Special Fiction Number and
contains over fifty pages of new tales. Among
these is a story, "Two Maids and a Man," illustr
ated throughout by photographs from living mo
dels. Among the other stories of special note are
"A Proceeding in Ejectment," an up-to-date
Western tale, full of fire and ferrcr.
With its July nnmber Godey's (the oldest
monthly magazine in America) enters upon its
sixty-eighth year of continuous publication, and
celebrates the event by the issue of an anniversary
number, the title cover of which is a reproductfon
the first cover over used by the magazine. This
cover is a quaint reminder of the years that ate
long passed, and will interest many people. It
suggest a striking contrast when compared with
the magazine covers of this time, anu is wortn
keeping as a curiosity.
L'Art do la Mode is the leading fashion journal
of Americabecanse it is the only one whose de
signs are made for it especially and alone by the
leading artist disigneis in Parisbecause it :e the
only one that publishes articles on ail subjects
connected with dress that are absolutely reliable
and up-to-date.' L'Art de la Mode may be obtain
ed at any newsdealers or publishers at 83.50 per
year, six months $2.00 pingle numbers 85 cents.
The Morse-Biougnton ^Co., 3 East 19 St., bet.
Broadway and 5th Ave, New York Citv.
Die Journalisten. A comedy in Four Acts. By
York, Cincinnati and Chicago- The famous play
of Freytag's is regarded by the Germans as the
best representative of their nineteenth century
its colloquial character particularly adapts it for
use by classes studying German.
E and nook of Greek and Roman History.
George Castegnier, B.S., B.L. Flexible cloth,
12mo, 110 pages. Price, 50 cents. American
Book Company, New York, Cincinnati and Chic
ago. We have in this compact little volume a
cyclopaedia of Greek and Roman] history which
will at once command favor of two qualities
brevity and convenience. The book is a marvel
of skillful condensation and contains just the re
gard to important persons, places and events of
ancient history which every scholar ought to
know or have at instant command.
The June nnmber or L'Art de la Mode comes
to us full as usual of the latest Paris designs for
spring and summer dresses. Eieht beautifully
colored styles and nearly onehundrod other illus
trations, from all the latest French ideas, in all
sorts of costumes. Nor is the reading matter at
inferior to the illustrations. A fashion letter and
notes that entertain one of tbe latest things to be
seen in the way at materials in the shops. For sale
at all newsdealers or send 35 cents for single
number, or 3 cents for a sample copy to the pub
lishers, Tbe Morse Brougbton Co., East 16th
street New York. City.
Carpenter's Geograpbical Reading. Asia. By
Frank G. Carpenter.' Cloth, 12mo, 304 pages
With colored maps and numerous half-tone illus
trations. Price. 60 cents. American Book Comp
any, New York Cincinnati and Chicago. In the
interest of its subject-'matter, as well as in its
literary and mechanical execution, this new Geo
graphical Reader is by far the most attractive
book of its kind. The author, who is an experi
enced traveler and writer, has here given the re
sults of his recent extended journeys through the
different countries of Asia, together with person
al observations of their native peoples, just as
they are found today in their homes and at their
Elementary Meteorology. For High Schools
and Colleges. By Frank Waldo, Ph.D., late Juni
or Professor In the United Signal Service Cloth
12mo, 373 pages. Illustrated. Price, 11.50. Am-
ericamBook Company. New York, Cincinnati
and Chicago. This is a new text-book
of what ie essentially a modern science. Within
our time the most wonderful advancement has
been made in the study and observation of at
mospheric phenomena. The result is that mete
orology has become an applied science of the
greatest importance to man. Its nsefulness is
seen in its numerous and constantly increasing
applications in the arteand sciences, in agriculture
manufactures, commerce, navigation, ato.
A Brief Latin Grammar. By W. D. Mouney, A.
M., Battle Ground Academy. Franklin, Tenn.
Cloth, 12mo, 272 pages. Price, 75 cents. Ameri
can Book Company, New York, Cincinnati and
Chicago. The best educational thought of the
present day strongly favors shorter Latin gram
mars than have beenin use hitherto in America"
schools. The present work is written by a pract
ctical high school teacher with ull knowledge of
the needs of secondary students: and every de
tail in its arrangement and manner of stater-'.ent
indicates the hand of one intimately acquainted
hrough long experience with high school met
hods and limitations. It is an entirely new treat
ment of the subject, based upon the results of the
most modern research.
Stories of Missouri, by John R. Mustek, author
of tbe Columbian Historical novels. Cloth 12mo,
288 pages. Profusedly illuHtrated. Price. 0
cents. American Book Company, New York
Cincinnati, and Chicago.
Such a book is admirably suited for the pur
poses of a supplementary school reader. The pu
pil, will read for instance, about the early explorers
and settlers of this territoryMarquette. Lasalle,
Laclede about the Missouri Rangers,the Mormons,
the career of Thomas II. Benton, the anti-slavery
agitation, the Civil War, and the reconstruction
eriod. TLe early history of Missouri, leaching
back into the seventeenth century, is full of
romance and adventure, and is in a sense typical
of all the Western States.
Bjble Readings for Schools. Edited by Nathan
C. Schaeffer, Ph. D., D.D., Superintendent of
Public Instruction of Pennsvlvania. Linen, 12mo,
217 pages. Price 35 cents. American Book
Company, New York. Cincinnati, and Chicago
Whatever opinions some may entertain in regard
to the origin and inspiration of tbe oibie, it is
certain that as a means of imparting ethical in
struction, nothing equal to it hasappropriatefound.
trade^. purposes issnln
'Altemus' American Series." a tine of books
ever been and
Viewed merely as a human or literary production
it is a marvelous book. Without a knowicdze of
of its leadingt idease,cits world renowned passages,
its heroic0 characters, the pupil cannot properly
understand and appreciate even the literature of
of the English tongue. Bible TeadlMg, therefore,
cannot be omitted from the exercises of the scb.o
without a great loss. It is the mission of the
"Hiiuuii **(jivou IUCDI it ID IIIC unnoiuii \H IUK
ocr.r. under Ine title of _(nppjrina passages of the Old and New Testr ments
l,y anrj t0 arran jj
t,|,ell) ,.0I1venieiitly for school use.
Nothing to complain of
-the woman who uses Pearline. Noth
ing to complain of in the washing and
cleaning line, anyway. And
certainly the proprietors of
Pearline can't complain. If
you only knew how many women,
every day, are making up their
minds that the old, wearing, tearing,
tiresome way of washing doesn't
It's growing bigger than everthe success
of Pearline though it has to fight not only
against all kinds of poor imitations, but against
a sort of superstition that anything which can
save so much labor must be harmful in some way.
Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell yoa
Lf^l^TXTO f*jC i "this is as good as* or-" the same as Pearline." IT'S
Jt\^ CLA FALSEPearline is never peddled if your grocer sends
you an imitation, be honest/*/ it back. 480 JAMBS PYLE, Hew York,
Classical, Scientific, Agncoltaral, M
chanical, and Normal Covxses.
FIFTY-FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR
will cover all expenses of board, tuition,
fuel, light, and furnished room Separate
home and matron for little girls, and another
for little boys, 6 to 14 years. Term begins
last Thursday of Sept. Send for Catalogue t.
Prest. J. 8. MeCULLOCH. Knoxrillo, Team
ECKSTEIN NORTON UiWERSJTy
CANC SPRING, BULLITT COUNTY, KV.
"Industrial training Trill aet to motion ten tooosant
8" REV. WM. J. CIMMOS',', D. P., LL. D.,
The Sckfttein Norton Enivernity is situated at Can*
Spring, Ky., twenty-nine miles from Louisville, Ky., itt
one 01 tbe most nealihy and quirt o^ulements in tb
Stfctethe county being wbut is fcnern as a prohibition
eounty for many years. The building and grounds arat
on a loft7 hill of rich, rolling land, surrounded on ait
sides by mountain streams, dashing miniature cataract*,
high mountains, peopled -with timber of many varied
species. In this quiet .-etrpnt away from tbe bustle of
city life, free from the unhealthy seductions and allure
ments of places of vice and unwholesome
amusements^1physicaletb onefindsstudy easy, recreation helpful, and
powersdeveloped and secured. All this plays no unim
portant part in a student's life, and is aptly suited to ail
who desire to prepare for an active life.
Literary, Sericulture, Blacksmithing,
Pho .oiaahr, Cabinet Making, Plain Sewing,
t&70B Wert, Telegraphy, Printfeg,
tailoring, Cooking, BuflitfSseOollegf,
Apiaculture, Poultry Raising, Dress Making,
Barber Sbep, Carpentry,
work Shops in woods and Metals,
Shorthand and Type Writing,
Painting in Oil and Water,
The above departments are under competent profee.
ors and instructorsgraduates and specialists in to*
branches they teach. They hail from Oberlin, Howard^
State University, Chicago Manual Training School,8tta
Normal School, Xlbode Island, and other of our beat
Our classes and studies are so arranged that students
may study what is most desirable, leave off at any stage,
recruit their health or finances, and return to v.5mplet*
the course at any future time. The time to finish au
course is the least possible, consistent with thoronaja
work in all departments.
Board, room, fuel, tuition andwashing, tS.OOper montlfc
Studen.H may enter at any time in the year.
HELP FOR STUDENTS.
Deserving students* may have the privilege of extra
reduction in proportion to the work they are willing te)
do. We ask patronage not only on account of our.Tot*
rate but on account of the verv high character of tW
work done. Our accommodations are first-class aoi
offered alike to both sexes.
Persons en route to Cane Spring, Ky., via Louisville^
may find free accommodation at rlo. 52/ Laurel Street),
?orcatalogues andall business address the Preoidaafj
REV. C. H. PARRISH, A. M*.
CANE SPRINO. Kb
GAMMON THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
AIMS AND METHODS
Tha aim of this school 1B to do practical vrsv
hi helping men toward aaccasa in the ministry.
Ita eoane of atndy ie broaa and practical lt
Ideala an high ita work is thorough aattaod
an freak, systematic clear and simple.
COURSES OF STUDY.
The regular Course of Stcdy occupies tb**
nan, ana covers the lines of work in the severei
apartments of theological instruction asnalif
nxsnedintha leading theological seminari** or
EXPENSES AND AID
Taltkm and room-rent arc free. The apatv
Mnts for stndents are plainly famished. Go**.
board an be had for seven dollars per saocia.
Bmildiogs heated by steam.
Aid fron loans without Interest, and gifts oft
Mends, are granted to dvsemng students who d*
their utmost in the line of self help. No young
man with grace, gifts, and onergy. need be de
prived of the advantages now ooened to rv
this Seminary. For fntther particulars addrvs*,
Rav. WILBU F. Tinaiai.n. D. D.. President.
GOD BATS MADE OF 0XE SL010
ALL NATIONS OF MEN."
IS THJ If OTTO O*
Christian, non-sectarian Three College conra.
as, Music, Academy, Normal, Manual. Tnitioa
free. Incidental fee $4.00 a term. Sxpenees low.
Re saloons. 09 white and S27 Afro-Americas
atodents. GolOOOmllaelfneed eeio 0f WWAel
Pais. Wx. 6. FBOBT. Fm. D SIBI A, KX
a.A.T.TBSc3g T. O.
For Both sexes. Departments of I/w, Medicine*
Paarmaoy, Music, Missionary Traikvag, Cohen,,
College Preparatory, English and Indursriaa
This year began Tnesday, October 1st Fo ato
legass, circulars and other information, address
PRC 8. CHA S. F. MESERVfc,
Balelsjfc. K. O.
CENTRAL TENNESSEE CULLESl
HABBmiX B, TKWXBSBKK.
Departments: English, Normal Preparatory
College, Theological, Medical, Dental, Pbareasl
osutical, Law, Musical, African Training School
Industrial. Over forty instructor. Attendance leaf
year 460. Expenses from (9 to 114 per school
month. For further Information and cetaioro**
Jddress the Preslaeat, See. J. Bradea, Maskvllte.
HOW YOU oa
TJ flawed, nlciel plat l/eh*
a heavy wor'- pueranUedeJ,aiaptedTo for la Veara wU
iJTy from factory aoddsave dcalcr'lBMhtas^ a amnt"/SsS",fllrSI
9 PR ?n
0 "en to-da for
iiSt catalogue,ti:iraoii.iI,r GrimrwsrfX WM?.V.7*
03F0RD MFG. CO. 8tt w^ataih A^GHieAa O^
ptucATt, fmomrr. lArnaa
mwmmn ssm Htmtmim*mmi**mm
JAft. & KIRK AC Q- Chicago.
TBSUSSUOI taw Osdr Tettesf
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