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MM MB mm M mmmmmrnm mm mm mmmmm mmm wmmm mmmmm mm ?mm mmmm mm ' ^CORRESPONDENCE) RvT I w (IHlIililOOTHK, OHIO Frv ' ? Dr. 8. 8. Jordan is in Kansas City, Mo., attending th<* Oeneral Confer ence of the A. M. E. clmr<'li. He is a Jay delegate from the Ohio Conference to that body. A number of our people attended the baptizing exercises at Koxabell la?t Sabbath. Kev. ,1. W. Carter has tendered his resignation as pastor of the First . Baptist Church. He has received and ^ accepted a call to a charge in Clifton w Forge, Va. There was a Union Rally for the parsonage fund at the First Baptist church on last Sabbath; the Rev. S. P. West preached at 3 p. in. About *1 00 was realized during the day. The grand rally at Quinn Chapel A. M. E. church will be on May 26. There will he a literary musical en tertainment and supper under the auspices of Mrs. Elizabeth Medley's Club, on .the night of the 23rd. The Misses Cora and Mae Medley in charge of the musical and Mesdames Kate Beard and Lizzie Warick the supper. Grant Haynes and twin daughters, Andre and Regina, of Parkersburg, W. Va., were visiting at the home of % their cousins, the Marshal Is, at No. 51 West swreet. on Monday of this week. Mrs. James Lucas, of ITS W. Main street, spent Sunday in Columbus, vis ? ithig her son, Clifford, who is em ployed in the State Department of Vi tal Statistics. Frank Williams and Graham Bell are bath sick. Mrs. Walter Butler so recently wid owed by the deatli of Mr. Walter But ler, was the recipient by special de livery letter on Saturday last of the sad news of the serious illness of her sister, Mrs. Dolly Churchill, of In dianapolis, Ind. Mrs. Emma Stewart, another sister of Mrs. Churchill, and who lives on Mechanic street, this city, lefr immediately for Indianapolis, and no further word of the condition of Mrs. Churchill has reached ihe friends here at this writing. FATRMOXT Miss Florence Cobb was railed home Thursday to Columbus by the very se rious illness of her sister, Mrs. Sa lena Ross. Sumner Mills is teaching the pri mary room during the absence of Miss Cobb. M iss Bessie Meade lias been quite! ill the past week, but is now convalesc ing. J" Grant Boyer is able to be out again after qiii-tea sick spell. Mrs/ ffrant Boyer is still confined to her home with illness. Mrs. Win. Fortune entertained a1 number of little folks Thursday, May 9th, the occasion being her little, daughter Fanny Louise's fourth birth day. A very enjoyable afternoon was spent bv the little folks and many pretty presents were received by the little hostess. Mrs. W. D. Scott and grandson, Win. JeriYjifigs returned Monday Might from Wheeling where she went to at tend the funeral of a very dear friend. A crowd of Odd Fellows and mem bers of Household of Ruth attended the thanksgiving sermon at Clarks burg Sunday. Dr. Moorman, of Carksburg, was a professional visitor here Tuesday. An interesting ball game was wit nessed Thursday by a large crowd be tween Fairmont and Clarksburg. The annual May Fair begins at Mt. Zion Batptist Monday. May 20. . .Mrs. Richard Moore is quitn ill at . this writing. Mrs. Earl Wfcst is a be to be out af ter an illness of several W(*eks. Mrs. Samuel Wilson has returned from a visit to Harrisburg. MA (DON A Til) Mrs. H. A. Johnson, who has been ill for somo time, left this morning for Huntington where she will under go an operation. Her daughter, Mrs. Thos. Tarrer, came up from Hunting ton to accompany her. Mrs. Polly Dickerson has been ill \t for some time. Sh-e is not. so well at Is writing. L . I>. Dawson, for several years teacyher at Williamson, was a business visitor here last week. , Jas. M. Ellis, of Oak Hill, was here on bu sin-ess last week. Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Richardson are the proud parents of a baby daughter. ? Mfsdames Hundley and Rann were at 'fted Star. Monday, to meet the Eastern Star Club, z Cleveland Holing was ill last week but} is up mid around now. Mfs. Maria . Robinson is slightly in disposed at this writing. Miss Henrietta James of R?ed Star, was seen on our streets last week. There was a rally at the First I*ap tist' ;ehnnrl) of MacDonald Sunday. ; The pastor, Rev. Wm. Jackson, preach ed three very excellent sermons and at '2:30 P. \1. baptized on^ candidate in Mill Creek. Over $50.00 was raised and now the new bell is paid for. MOXTUOMRltY Rev. O. C. Deans preached the Odd Follows animal sermon Sunday after noon. J. C. Gilmer. r?f Charleston, was the guest of H. II. Hailey, Saturday. Miss Katharine brown, who has been sick for several weeks, is a bit' :o be out. Mrs. Richard Tyler, is sick at he? home cm Fourth Ave. S. B. Morgan, A. W. Slaughter. H. II. Railev, and S. K. Childs, ave >n Charleston and Huntington, this week, on political business. II. B. Hunlev, of McDonald, was a business visitor here Monday. The Oil Maids Convention at the Hall Monday, was a success. The Art (.Mill) will meet Tuesday anid Friday afternoon at the Odd Fel lows' Hall. - Miss H. M. James is her* the guest o f rea t i ves . Leoneade Pack, of Institute, is here the guest of her aunt, Mrs. F. 1). Railev. Phil Waters, of Charleston, was here the first of the week on political busi ness. L. X. Brown of Institute, was a business visitor here Monday. R. W. White, of Keystone, is regis tered at the Jackson Hotel. Mrs. (Mara Powell. Mrs. Wiliam Al len. Mrs. William Brown, and O. T. Wilkerson, went to Charleston Tues day en business. Henry Hardy, is sick at his home on Gains Street. Mothers' Day was fittingly observ ed at the First Baptist church by the pastor, Rev. \Marner Brown. PAKKKK^pi/IU; Geo. nughes, of Huntington, came up Sunday to turn out with the Odd Fellows at their annual sermon. Rev. Toney preached the Odd Fel lows annual sermon here Sunday. The May fair held at the Baptist church Monday and Tuesday was quite a success. The Willing Workers of the Wes lyan .church held a very successful apron sale a.: the church Tuesday evening. The M. E. Church will hold their May Fair next week. Miss Giistis, of Marietta, visited Miss Dixon, of 19th street Sunday. ?Miss Rebecca Brown entertained the P. & M. Bridge Club at her residence on 19th street Thursday afternoon. Charles Wells returned Saturday from Athens, Ohio. William's Saxaphone Trio left Tues day with the Knights Templar for Charleston, they will furnish the mu sir enrout-e on the Stoainer Kanawha. The trio is composed of Carey A. Wil liams. Charles Reed, and Mrs. Jessie Mayes. Howard Harper was in the city Saturday looking after his political in terests. The K. O. S. Club was pleasantly entertained by Mrs. Minnie Brass, Thursday afternoon. James Washington left Monday for Clarksburg where lie lias secured em ployment. Mrs. Maria Ferguson has returned from Baltimore, Md. Mrs. Joe Peters who underwent a serious operation at the city hospital is recovering. CHARLESTON Hotel Hix>nn Arrivals. ? O. S. Wright, Ocorgu-Kiuitfi J. W. Jones, Ore Kendall, A. E. ('lark, Colum bus, ().; M. Allen, Cedar Grove; Robert 'Johnson, New York; Jas. Haniey, Durham, N. 0. ; M. Rich ardson, Richmond, Va.; Rev. E. J. McCrary, Newport, Kv. ; L. D. Dawson, Williamson; B. E. Carter, M. T. Whittico, Keystone; Charles Rose, Win if rede; II. II. Woods, Bine Creek; .J. M. Ellis, Oak Hill; C. R. Megginson, Glen Jean; S. B. Cheese, Harvey; Win. Barker, Sut ton; A. "W. Slaughter, S. B. Mor gan, Montgomery; H. B. Hundley, Mt. Hope; C. II. Haekett, Glen Jean; Dr. B. II. (Galloway, Mt. Hope; A. F. Rotan, B. 1\ Rotan, Fayetteville ; W. 11. Fairfax, L. Early, Glen Jean; Tlios. Gray, A. ADVOCATE 11 ELEVEN Martin, Cattlesburg, Ky. ; Rev. J. W\ Robinson, St. Albans; J. E. "Bowles, Winona; S. 10. Chiles. Montgomery; Rev. S. R. Ross, Lawton ; II. II. "Woods, B. A. Pren tiss, Raymond City. Simpson Church Notes. ?Mothers Day was appropriately celebrated at Simpson M. E. church, Sunday. The pastor preached a special ser mon at the morning service on the duties of parents and children one to the other and the Sunday school rendered a program prepared for the occasion. The waiters of Ho tel Ruffner attended the evening service in a body and heard a splendid sermon ? The Lifters were entertained by Misses Susie Chand ler and Aliee Board at the resi dence of Mrs. Annie Garland. The Friday night Aid will be enter tained by Theodore Henderson at his home, on Bradford. St. Paul Church. ? Tho Minister's Social Helpers of St. Paul A. M. K. church were entertained Mon day at tiie home of Mrs. Johnson, TOD Morris street. A number of aprons were sold and, after the completion of all other business, lunch was served. In the absence of Mrs. M. A. Moss, the- president, Miss Blanch Arnold, presided. The usual services wil be held Sunday. Personals ami Locals. The ladies art Club will meet Tuesday with Mrs. Rhoda Muse, Piedmont street. A. C. Bailey ami family felt, Friday, for Lynchburg, Va., where they will reside permanently. Mr. Bailey was a letter carrier here and was transferred to Lynchburg. Mrs. Mattie .Moss is ill at her home on Craig street. Mrs. .1. K. Clark is reported ill at her home on Donally street. Win. Robinson of Parkeraburg, is visiting his family in the city. Mrs. Alfred Wiliams and Miss Mary Williams, of Raymond vity, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Williams Tuesday. II. II. .Railey and -J. V. Wilker son of Montgomery were business visitors in the city Tuesday and Wednesday. Mrs. Stella Mason is ill at. her home on Piedmont street. Miss Nora Wright visited friends at Institute last week. Mi's. Ella Davis is ill at her home 011 Craig street. Robert Slater and Miss Princess Stuart were quietly married at the Simpson M. K. parsonage Thurs day evening of last week by Rev. ?J. S. Carroll and are now at home to their friends on Southside. Mi-s. Emma Young underwent an operation at the General Hos pital Monday. Mrs. Fred Husk ins will enter tain the Improvement League Fri day afternoon, at her home on Summers street. Miss Rhoda Wilson spent Uie week-end at St. Albans. Carey Willimas and Reed and Miss Jesse Hayes, of Parkersburg, were in the city this week. Miss Julia Dorsey passed through the eity Thursday of last week en route to Institute from Nashville, Tenn., where she has been em ployed as private secretary to the President of the Walden Univer sity. Dorothy Courtney was ill a few days last week at the home of her parents on Lewis street. Miss Virginia Gilmer entertain ed informally Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Anna Davis in honor of the Saxaphone Orches tra of Parkersburg. ( K LKH HA T KS A \ N I VKIiSA H V. Winston-Salem, X. C., May 15. ? A two-day celebration of ihe twenty fifth anuiveisary of the Waters Nor mal and Industrial Institute, came to an end today. The -exercises were largely attended, and a considerable sum raised for the needs of the school. Rev. Dr. Calvin S. Brown, president of the Lott Carey Foreign Mission Convention, is principal of*the school. OPPOSING! NOKTi Mr. Eil it or: Pernvit me, through your newsy columns to express what seems to be the sentiment of the col ored voters of Fay-et.le county, as ex pressed to me, relative to the two colored committc cmen-at-large to be voted for at the coming Republican piimary election held June 4.1 h . 1912. Th-2 representative colored voters of Fayette county, three-fourths of them, at l^ast, of .John Noel's home comity, don't want him elected to fill that place. They want, well-qualified col ored men elected to fill both of thes? places to be filled with colored men; from an educational standpoint and from a business standpoint. Places on the State Republican central com mittee are not wholly placcs of honor but of the gravest responsibility to the colored people; besides contain ing both of these important el -mcnts it is a place largely sized up by the predominant race and the colored ipeo ple want the best pattern on that com mi.ttee by which they may l>e cut. They say that John Noel is trying to force himself on colored voters of Fayette county and in fact upon the colored voters of the State of WVst Virginia. fie has been on ;the State Republican Central Committee for seven years. He first got on that com mittee by mere accid-ent or oversight, as no leading race-loving colored man ever considered him for a moment ser iously for t'hat place. But .the colored people thought rather than raise a howl against Noel that tlvey would let him slay on that committee un\i1 his time ran out, although they kn^vV he was the wrong man in that place. jjHU time is* now about out and if he is rot willing to quit. The colored citizens 4 . ? H of Fayette county who 'have the best interests of th^ir race .ftt heart. wknt to see the best qualified colored men on .ihe State committee whether they live in Fayette county or in some other county of Wl?st Virginia. Thorefore the representative colored citizens of Fayette county who believe tha.t the Aitei^st of the colored race is greater than the interest of one man take this me; hod of notifyiug the colored voters of the State that they want a better qualified colored man elected at the coming primary xlian John Noel. They respectfully also recommend that the white people as well as the colored people vote for Lawyer Howard Har per, of McDowell county, on .the 4tli of June, 1912, for one colored com mitteeman, and Dr. Harnett, of Hum ting ton, \\\ Va., or L? O. Wilson. Grand Chancellor of the Knights of Pythias of West Virgiuia for the oihei colored committeeman. All of these worthy colored men have been endorsed by their home county; J,ohn No:l has not been endorsed by any county, not even his own county. T. L. SWEENEY. LITEICAUY XOTKS. Henry Van Dike contributes to 'the Ji/.ie Seribner an appreciation of "The Good Enchant men.: of Charles Dick ens." "e'or millions of readers," he says, his books "have fulfilled what Dr. Johnson called : : the purpose of good books," to teach us to enjoy life or help us to endure it. They have awakened inultitudious laughter and drawn forth Innumerable sympathetic tears." Montague Island, off the roast of Alaska, is practically uninhabited and is seldom visited by white men. A few years ago Charles Sheldon went there and he describes in the June Seribner his hunting for the big bears of the Island. Mr. Sheldon has spent a,t various times more than five years hunting in Alaska a?id his book "The Wilderness of the Upper Youkon" is a remarkable record of adventure and natural history. Henry Caro-Devaille is one of the most prominent of the newer school of French painters, and his work will be described by Christian Hrintcn in June Scribner. Among his famous portraits is that of Madame Simone, who recently acted in this country. Robert Grant in concluding "The Convictions of a Grandfather" in the June Scribner describes a motor trip abroad with glimpses of some of the most beautiful parts of Engand, and excursions into the poetry of land scapes. His final conviction is that "The vested interests over there are likely to be in the saddle for some time to come despite the emassulation of the House of Lorus. But wftat a pi; y that they have lost so much of the old picturesqueness!" Jason, the young hero of John Fox's serial "The Heart of the Hills" in rtcribner's, is a mountain boy of the new type who has a thirst for educa tion, and owing to modern philanthro py and the generosity of the State the opportunity for it is offered to him. Mr. Fox's story reveals modern condi tions in modern Kentucky. Charles Huard, the French artist, is b?st known in this country by his drawings, but he is also an etcher of great merit, and in the J[une Scrib ner a number of his best etchings will be reproduced with an article by Mad ame Huard, who is a ^aught-sr of I Francis Wilson, the actor. Readers of Mr. Mason's serial "The Turnstile," which concludes in the June Scribner, will find perhaps in the hero Rames SOmefMhg or STia<Tkleton and something of Scott, the Antarctic explorers, and also a good deal of Mr. Mason himself on the side of his Parliamentary experience:: The stories of the North Country which Mary Synon has been contrib uting to Scribner's, have to do with Rail Head, or as the engineer says, "The end of Stefcl." on the right-of way of the new Canadian Grand Trunk Pacific Road, The type of adventur ous engineers who are always to l>c found in th-ese places is excellently depicted in these moving tales. In the June number will be "Cobalt Bloom," the n,tory of a great discov ery. On the Eve of Contest ? (Continued from page one) Jesse Littleton. If such a move is made if will mean sure defeat, for Hooper, who "straddling the fence" in the contest between Roosevelt and Taft. Th<- Negro voters will- be given the chance 'bey want ? to register their decided disapproval of Governor "Hen." There are rumois of a compromise between th<- Roosevr'.t and Taft Auc tions. The proposed basis of agree ment is an equal division of the dele gates from the state at large. Carnegie Heroes and the Race Problem II V HOOK Kit T. WASHINGTON, PRINCIPAL OK THK Tl'SKKOKK. NORMA 1* AND INDUSTRIAL INST1TVTK. Cue or the most interesting little books which 1 have read in recent years is the report of the Carnegie Hero Fund. I think it will do any one good to read records printed in this book of the 583 persons who have been sought out and given recognition, since the commission was founded, be cause they risked their lives in the effort to save others from injury and death. Most of these heroes, as ap pears from the report, are men and women from the humbler walks 'of life. They were sailors, miners, rail waymen. and often common laborers, men, lor the most part, employed in the dangerous trades, who in their work come daily in contact with un usual perils. 1 observed, however, among this list of heroes an assistant secretary of the New York Stock Exchange, a school superintendent In Kansas, an insurance agent and a bank clerk. A considerable number of heroes whose deeds have gained the recognition of vlie commission, are boys and girls; several of them are put down merely as students. Hut among others I no .iced the name of a woman, an author and ail educator, who is 70 years of age. Lt is evid/.mt, therefore, jthat heroism, physical heroism of the kind to which Mr. Carnegie has tried to give recognition, is not confined to any particular age or class. It would, perhaps, be nearer the truth to say that there is a certain amount of li^roism in every man and woman which simply needs an opportunity and an occasion to transmit itself into action. The last report of the Hero Fund Commission was made in January, 1912, and there are, as I have said, 58;i deeds of heroism recognized and recorded out of G,6G7 cases examined and passed on by the Commission since the fund was established in 1904. In each case in addition to the name of the person who performed the heroic deed, a brief has been kept of the par ticular act of heroism rewarded and the circumstances under which it was performed. There are, however, in this new Book of Heroes, which Mr. Carnegte, through the commission he has estab lished, is gradually bringing together,, two classes of incidents which are par ticularly interesting to me. They are cases, the first in which a black man or woman has risked his or her life to save a white man or woman; second, in which a white man or woman has performed a similar act for the sake of a black man or a black woman. There are nine cases of heroism cred i tea to Negroes in the report is sued a year ago, and since that time i have learned by inquiry, three other cases of heroism by Negroes have been investigated by the Commission. Fol lowing is the account of these partic ular instances of Negro heroism as recorded in the report of the Hero Fund Commission: John B. Hill, colored, aged 35, coachman, rescued Thomas S. Prescott, j aged 0, and Florence Williams, col ored, aged 21, from a runaway, At lanta, Georgia, December 1, 190J>. By grabbing the bridle of a runaway team hitched to a landau containing the child and maid, Hill, alter being drag ged some distance, threw the horse. It fell upon him, breaking the stitch-' es in a wound due to a recent opera tic, u. Bronze medal and $500 to reim burse him for pecuniary loss sustained on account of injuries. George Grant, colored, aged 33, teamster, sustained fatal injuries res cuing Charles G. Campbell, aged 46, president American Printing and Dec orating Co., and Charles A. Wfhipple, aged 48, superintendent of building construction, from a runaway, Groton, Connecticut, June 23, 190G. Grant WHAT IS II? Ton and twenty year combi nation distribution certificate of membership as devised by the American Workmen Fraternal Insurance Company, of Wash ington; D. C., one of the my t ?' liberal, strongest and fe1iV:?io fraternal instltuMonr. in (he field. For further part ictllara see D. E. V. JORDAN General Agent for West Va. Office: Room 2, K. of I'. Tlldg. Charleston, W. Va. 100 AGKNT8 WANTED. U J grasped Uio brittle of 0110 of the horses, and finding himself unable to control the other horse because lis bridle was off, he threw the one he had hold of, and was kicked on the neck and run over by the vehicle, lie died the sec ond day after. ^ ? Silver medal and $25 a month for the support of widow or until she re marries, with $5 a mouth additional for each of four children, until each reaches the age of sixteen.. Theodore H. Homer, colored, aged ??2, waiter, rescued Freddie Uerger, aged S, from a runaway, Philadelphia, Pa.. August 2, 1908. Homer ran sev eral feet to meet a badly frightened runaway horse drawing a delivery wagon containing Herger, and grasping its bridle stopped it within eighty fee;. Bronze medal and $500 for ed ucational purposes as needed. Albert K. Sweet, colored, aged 20, machinist, attempted to save Raug hild, S. 1)., Lilly 11. O. and Axsel W. 1,. Hanson, aged fifteen, thirteen, ten respectively, and Gilbert W. Johaaon,-. colored, sged fifteen, from drowning. Norwood, Uhdde Island, February 27, 1909. The Hansons and Johnson broke through the Ice together on Sr.ud Pond, two hundred feet from the hank yjhere the water was twen ty feet deep. Sweet skated to within four eeet of th? hole, and as ho filing ?Ids overcoat which Ranghlld and John sou grabbed, the ice broke under him. After being In the water twenty min utes, Swetjl was rescued by men In a boat. The four others were drowned. Bronze medal. CIeorge E. McCue. colored, aged 2f?. porter, saved Jacquelyn M. Hermau, aged 2, from being run over by a train, Garden City, Kansas, November 1!), 1908. McCue ran five hundred and sixty feet, part of his distance on t lie track ahead of a passenger train running . forty miles an hour, and grasping the baby u\ul Its carriage, which had rolled onto the track, >hrew them aside and cleared the track him self, the pilot beam of the engine missed him by a few Inches. Bronze medal and $f>Q0 for educational pur poses as heeded. Martha Generals, colored, aged r?7, housewife, rescued Peter M. Mal kemes, aged 9. from an electric shock, Wilkes-Barre, Pa., July 29, 1906. Un able to release his. hold on an electric light wire carrying twenty-two hun dred volts, the boy was being jerked about, when Mrs. Generals grasped him by the neck and received a shook State Summer School for Colored Teachers. Third Session, Juno 17th, to July 2(?th, 1912, Institute, W. Va. Two Distinct departments will be maintained: 1. The Aca demic, which will he devoted to thorough work on the branches of the school course, for which credit may be had in the various insti tutions. Also in this connection thorough drill classes for persons expecting to pass the examinations will he maintained. 2. The Professional, which is designed for principals, high school teachers, and other advanced students. Some of the best talent in the country has been securd for this school. Three *of the most dis tinguished educators in this country have accepted places on the Summer School Faculty, viz: KELLY MILLER, A. M., AY. E. 13. Du BOIS^Ph.lX, BOOKER WASHINGTON, LL.D. This is to be the Biggest and Best School Yet. Prepare now to enroll. For particulars address: Byrd Prillerman, Institute, W. Va., R. P. Sims, Bluefild, W. Va.; IT. T. McDonald, Harper's Ferry, W. Va. ; or M. P. Shawkey, Charleston, W. Va. " GRQWN AND BiaDGE WORK A SPECIALTY ? r. ?^T'i ? < v . ? i HOURS: 8:30 A. M. to 1:30 P. 2:ftl to fc*? P. M. Dr. JAMES B. BROWN Dental Surgeon Home Phone 429 J. L JOHNSON CO. tmm. mssm m embalmers All Ob8s PffBmptty Attended. OanPricea mtt -tkoJlioat Reasonable. 'FwilhrBMptiMt nroKkte Hxy T?K>iyA!artM(?Ge>SmiGe. ?pen MT and NIGHT Phone 247-2 -ma*; w/abtswi, w. il t SWO tJU. A TTIZNtFtON OWEN OUT O F TOWN CAL.CJ&. HKNKY T. M'OONAM), ' N. C. BKACJKKTT, President. Treasurer. STORER COLLEGE Harper's Ferry, W. Va. * Founded in 1867 More lhan 400 men and women have graduated here. The oldest school In the state for Colored students. Magnificent location. Elevation lilgh. Remarkably healthful. Ample buildings. THRQE NEW BUILDINGS BK~ 1NG ADDED TO OVH PLANT 1'Hl 8 YEA R. The regular faculty of six teen! highly educated, earnest teachers does not include assistants. Our .Library catalogued according to the Dewey System, Is ono of the largest in the State. * , FIRST Oil ADM CERTIFICATES AUK (III ANTED TO THOSE MEM BERS OF THE GRADUATING CLASSES WHO ARE RECOMMENDED TO THE STATE BOARD OF EDUCAT1GN . Storer is interdenominational in its faculty and student body. Its whole influence is toward Christian liv ing. Literary Societies, Christian Organizations, Musical Clubs, Bands and Sane Athletics. COURSES: Academic, State Normal, Industrial, Music. For illustrated catalogue and other printed matter write to i The President.