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The Cceur d'Alene Press.
SECOND PART—PAGES 9 TO 16 COEUR D'ALENE, IDAHO, TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST •_>!>. 15*>7 IAS THE BEST PUBLIC SCHOOLS [ith Rapid Growth High Standard is Maintained ! | i ie public schools of Coeur d' Kt are the source of much pride pg its citizeus and they have a Tstandard in efficiency through ihe state. ■ey have had a phenomenal ith. Four or five years ago a few jiers were able to handle the pn j in the entire district. Within Klaet two or three years no less IDAHO riLE C? ERMAN FOURTH ST R D'ALENE IDA W e are indeed proud of our magnificent business growth during the past : months and while we are willing to credit a large part of it to onr ex cellent salespeople yet much credit is due to our splendid line of specialties. When you icome to Coeur d Alene do not fail to visit the Big Daylight store, where* you will find the biggest line of everything to eat and wear in the city. Prompt, courteous treatment and satisfaction guaranteed is our motto Shoe Character* The strongest charmer islic oi the "Walk-Over * shoe i» it* M.-tentific con struction Ease. wear, style and fit represent a quartette of " " al* -Ov er'' feotnte*. We have seen shoes at twice tbe price that were no bet ter. alkover*'' are lasted to last, built tor keep*, you know, by skilled shoe-maker* who served tlieir apprentice ship in liar custom school Easy fitting sires for evert shaped foot. "Walk-Over" Shoes Clothing Department Before going under the tapeline, try on for a moment, one of our Stein-Bloch smart suits, made in Rochester, N. Y. A light will break in upon you which will drive away the darkness of merchant tailor clothes. The tailors who make ours know their business, aud get big pay for that knowledge. You get the fruit of that skill. ! $18 to $30 The Sterling Clothing of Cincinnati, Ohio, are unsurpassed for a moder ate priced garment. $7.50 to $20 Ivan Frank, of New York City, make cloth ing exclusively for young men and boys. There is none better. $5 to $16.50 The Interstate line of shirts and collars made in Trov, N. Y., the latest style and pattern on the market. $1.25 to $3.50 THE CELEBRATED HARDEMAN $3QP HAT EXCELLED BV NONE Stetson Hats—$5 Line Winter Underwear Our line of winter underwear was nev er larger and has been selected w'ith special care as to quality and adaptability to this climate. They are priced at, per garment, from $1.50 to $3.50 A full line of Mackinaws $4.50 $5.00 $6.00 Per Garment W« Repair Shoes Neatly and at Moderate Cost Italian's famous dress shoes. Ail well dressed men wear them at from $6.00 to $7.00 Reid's cushion «ole shoes, the correct shoe for comfort $ 6.00 Weyenl»erger, splendid line of work -hoes. The best shoe in the northwest at from $3.00 to $8.00 ^ Bring the l*oys here when you want to lit them bcnooi Olioes out in the l»est school shoe on the market. The Little Red School House shoe heats them all to wear | f 1 This department is one of the place* Shoes tor W omen where we pride our-elves. The bea* that the market affords you will find here, such well known line* as Han an's, Reed's Cushion Sole Shoes, Pmgree's, Berring'a, C. A E and Mudge comforts. In these shoes you can find anything you want from the common to the fancy shoe, a' from $1.75 to $6.00 The Minnehaha shoes for Misses and children are ail you could desire in this snappy line 75c to $2 50 Dry Goods Department Our immense line of fall and winter dress goods, coats, cloaks, skiru, etc , are arriv ing daily, and we say without doubt, we h»ve tbe handsomest, best selected assort ment ever before brought to this market, which will be open for your Inspection in tbe very near future. Grocery Department We nave in tbt* department everything in staple and lancy groceries and if you haven't visited this beehive of industry in our big store you should do so at once We save you money on what you eat. You eat every day, hence we save you money every day. Give a* a trial. than six school buildings have been constructed, consisting of from four to six rooms and still the schools are crowded with pupils. From a corps of three teachers and a principal four years ago our schools will convene Spet. 1 with a corps of 32 teachers iu eight school buildings. This growth indicates the strides forward the town has been making. . ' ! Beginning with a subprimary de partment, the coarse of study car ries the pupil forward through nine grades below the high school, thor oughly preparing the student to transact the every day affairs of life, it is intended to teach the I rudiments of learning in a thorough way and In an op to date manner, j By learning the foonudation well ! •and properly the years spent in high j 'school and college will be productive ! of much better results. To those) | desiring a more liberal education, tbe high school department offers a foil j i four y?ar coarse where tbe studeDts : 'are fully trained and prepared for college work. In the Coeur d'Alene . high school, the graduating require- i meats are made to articolate so per- , fectly tfat tbe graduate is admitted to j the university of Idaho without an ' examination. Some of tbe graduates have already j assumed positions of prominence 1 ;and trost in the community and re- j fleet much credit upon the schools. j When a student euters tbe high j ! school, he has tbs choice of selecting i tbe Latin, tbe scientific, or the Eng j lish coarse, lu geneial the high school work consists of four years English, two years Geiuian, four years mathematics, consisting of advanced arithmetic, algebra, plaue I and solid geometry and plane trig lonometry; four years science, includ i ing physical ^ geography, zoology, j botany, political economy, chemist ry and physics; two years bistory four years Latin. The school buildings are well ; equipped and finely finished. The ! larger buildings are brick, heated by ! furnace and lighted by electricity. ' Tbe smaller buildings are frame. The board this year installs a well equipped chemical and physical labo ratory. Steps are being taken to ini crove tbe schools in other respects. IA sewer system wlil be completed i ■ aud connected this fall. In tbe near future the grounds will be properly arranged and parked. The high school faculty next term j will consist ot five iustro -tore, normal tra'ned university graduates, as fol s lows: ! A. O. Davis, principal and science; I j ! j j : i , j j 1 j j j «-———-------- --------— |T. S. Stinson, mathematics; Jessie 8 . Hopkins English, Emma L. Wiley. Latin; and Margaret Lssdet. Ger man and history. Tbe high school faculty has been engaged with tbe view of promoting the interest* of music, debating and athletics iu tbe schools. Coenr d'Alene belongs to tbe north Idaho Debating League and will probably witness considerable progress in that line this year. The corps of teachers for the ensu ing year with their probable assigu ment is as follow* . i Higli school building; II. 11. Bar ton, superintendent. A. C. Davis, principal of high school; F. H. St in son, Jessie L. Hopkins. Emma 8 Wiley and Margaret Louder, birfb school; Elisabeth Paitim, Eighth grade; Seventh grade, Myra L. Moody; Sixth grade, Sadie Murray; Fifth grade. Anna LeBarou; Fourth grade, Clara Morbeck; Third glade. Clara Kindie; Sceond grade. Viola McCrater; First grade, Ella T Vitt iog; sob-primary. Elenor R. Clarke. Roosevelt building; H. K. Van Jeuricogeon, principal and Seventh ! j ■ ! ' ? i and Eighth grade. Fifth and Sixth grades. May Port her; Third and Fourth grades Ida B. Marsh; First and Second grades. Emma A. Rauch; sub primary, Lottie O. Licschuer. Bryan building Atrthur J. Dem orest. principal and Fifth and Sixth grades; 'Third and Fourth grade*. Mrvtle Whitney; First and Second grade, Lena J. Skngtstad; sub-prim ary, Mable Grososup. Prak building; Third aud Fourth 'grades, C. J. Ritter, principal; Fisrt j aud Second grades, Winnie Olm ■ stead; sub-primary, Gertrude L. ! Morrison. Sherman building; Fifth and ' Sixth grade*. Agnes McCreary, prin cipal; Third aud Fourth grade*. ? Amv Dobbins; First and Second grades, Mary Vougbt: sub primary, i Eliazbeth Ticbenor. Lakeview boilding. Sixth and Seventh, Ireoe Oakey. principal; Fourth and Fifth, Dorothy Sbeahau; Second and Third. Leila Tilley, sob primary and Klrat grade. V'iola M. Fallon. Hnetter building: Dora J Todd aud Jana E. Sutton. 9*ti The enrollment last year waa 1170 out of a census enrollment oi 1226. The census enrollment tbia year will approximte 1600 poptla. Tbe census ia takan tbe last ten day* of August, September 3. (Monday, September 2. being Labor Day;, Tbe school board ooo*i*t* of *tx member* a* follow*: J. C. Wblta, chairman; W, A. Andrew, clerk, G. P. Gunderson. H. V. Scalloo, F. D. Wine and A. W. Branson. SWEDISH LUTHERAN COLLEGE The Swedish college Is owned asd controlled by tbe Swedish denomina tion. however it* door* are open ui* all desiring a liberal education. It aim* to prepare iis rtudenta for tbe profession* and occupation*. Thu Euglisb language i» used a* • med ium of instruction except for tbe Swedish language and llleratars Botb male and female may atteod, (Continued on |»ge 16 )