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     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Cover

     ----------     Normal Messenger June 1904

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page [i]

     ----------     PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY  BIRNEY   GOODHEART  Physicians
and Surgeons  Rooms i, 2, 3, 4 and 5, Red Front Bldg  X-RAY WORK A
SPECIALTY  Office 'Phone Main 2331 Residence 'Phone 3231  A. MACRAE SMITH,
M. D.  Telephone Red 2371  Office, Red Front Building BEIXINGHAM, WASH, 
Residence, Red 2832 Red Front Block.  Office, Black 2501  W. D.
KIRKPATRICK, M. D.  ADDIE F. KIRKPATRICK, M. D.  Rooms 16 and 17, Fischer
Block 'Phones—Residence, Red 44  —Office, Red 44  Office f 10
to 12 a. m. Telephone, Black 835  Hours I 2 to 5 p. m. Res. Telephone,
Rooms A and B, Red Front Block WASHINGTON'  DR. I. W. POWELL  X-RAY WORK A
SPECIALTY  Rooms 1, 2 and 12 Lighthouse Block  BELLINGHAM, WASH.  THE BIG 4
OERMAGURA SOAF ^W  The above remedies constitute the famous Big 4
prescriptions of  Dr. Eugene Fellows, of Buffalo, N. Y. They are a specific
for all  skin and blood diseases. Exema, Tforiasis, Itch, Tetter, Ring
Worm.  The four remedies at one time, price, $1.75. Sold by  DECH AM PLAIN 
 GRAHAM  O W L . P H A R M A C Y  Cor. Dock   Holly Sts. Phone Main 2021.
Free Delivery

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page [ii]

C. GILBERT, MANAGER  -TX 11 T.I~,I, / i°8 West Holly Street  Holly
Block j lJf)$ D o c k str^t 'Phone Black 1871  ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Examinations Free  DR. C. A. DARLING  DENTIST  Rooms 18 and 19 Fischer
Block  Corner Dock and Holly Streets  PHONE BLACK 75 BELLINGHAM, WASH. 
'Phone Red 512 Red Front Block  DR. E. EMORY ROSS  DENTIST  MANAGER OF THE
Bellingham, Wash.  Fischer Block  DR. T. M. BARLOW  DENTIST  Rooms 3-4-5-6
Phone Black 2651  Xighthouse Block  -Office 'Phone, Red 471 Residence
'Phone Red 694  CHAS. L. HOLT, M. D.  Specialties: Diseases of the Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat  Rooms 1 and 2 Fischer Block  STUDENTS  Who's better
able to take care of  your teeth than the  Whatcom Dental  Parlors  DR.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page [iii]

     ----------     •  FACULTY  EDWARD T. MATHES, Ph. D., Principal,
His­tory  and Pedagogy  WASHINGTON WILSON, Psychology and
Peda­gogy  JOHN T. FORREST, Ph. B., Mathematics  FRANCIS W. EPLY, A.
B., Physical Sciences  Miss HENRIETTA MOORE, Ph. D., English  Miss BLANCHE
EVANS, English  Miss IDA A. BAKER, A. M., Mathematics  Miss ADA HOGLE, B.
P., Drawing  Miss FRANCES HAYES, Reading and Physical  Culture  ALEXANDER
P. ROMINE, A. B., Bilogical  Sciences  MISS MABEL M. MOORE, Vocal Music 
EDWARD N. STONE, A. M., Latin and German  J. N. BOWMAN, Ph. D., History 
Ph. B.,  Supervisor Training School  Miss EDNA HORNER, Critic Teacher,
Gram­mar  Grades  Miss CORA BRATTON, Critic Teacher,
Inter­mediate  Grades  Miss CATHERINE MONTGOMERY, Critic Teach­er
 Primary Grades  Miss MABEL ZOE WH.SON, A. B., Librarian

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page [iv]

     ----------     ADVERTISEMENTS  Byron Grocery Co.  5 INCORPORATED  ]
DAIRY PRODUCTS AND GROCERIES  Our grades of Teas and Coffees  are the best.
 Our Green Vegetables are fresh  daily.  Our Butter, Cheese and E g g s - 
no better to be found.  Our Canned Goods best on the  market.  Our prices
are right and quick  delivery.  I BYRON GROCERY CO. j  5 Daylight Block
'Phone Main 200 £  5 Elk Street BELLINGHAM, WASH. \  GEO. E. LUDWIG 
old gold and have in made into new jewelry  1322 Dock Street Bellingham,
Wash.  VIENNA SftKERY   6flF   120 Holly Street  A. MEY DEN BAUER  Birthday
and Wedding Cakes a Specialty  TRY SHERMAN'S  200 page Composition Book  at
25 Cents  Also, Perforated Tablet at 5 Cents  THESE NEVER FAIL YOU  Paper
Weight—Normal Building—25 Cents  SHERMAN'S

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page [3]

ANCIENT INDIA  AKHOY KUMAR  "How lies he there  And none so poor to do him
reverence."  WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE, the world's  immortal poet has very
fittingly put  these words into the mouth of Anthony when  delivering
Caesar's funeral address. This is  the true sentiment of a faithful, human
heart  when it finds its vanquished friend is slighted  by those who were
once loud in their applause.  This is the sentiment which every worthy 
child of Mother India—the mother of the  world's
civilization—will express when his  motherland is spoken of in an
insulting term  and tone. There is no denial of truth that  she is to-day
politically fallen, losing her in­dependence  and glory, at the same
time it  must be admitted without contradicting that  fact, that she has
still retained some of her  noblest traits of character which the nations 
of the world may well imitate.  The fact that India was once great and 
civilized; that she had regular systems in her  social and political
instiutions as good as can  be seen in any modern civilized country is 
gradually and daily passing beyond credit.  Still it is a fact,
nevertheless. She had a  system of education for her once proud
child­ren  though according to some of the modern  writers they have
been mercilessly called the  semi-barbarous people of Ganjetic Valley. 
Yes, it is a fact that a system of education  prevailing in the past was
quite different in  nature to that of the present as the time and

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 4

     ----------     4 The Normal Messenger  demand of it were quite
different. Con­sequently  it would not be considered fair play  if we
judged it by our modern criterion.  Notwithstanding the fact some of its
phases  will appear in no way inferior to the modern  improved system if
they are put side by side  for comparative study.  If we are to quote the
modern and most  reliable authorities who are known to have  studied
history scientifically we will find t h at  the Hindoo civilization has
been standing for  six or seven thousand years. Civilization  which has
stood for such a long time cannot  fail to awake the interest of the
thinking  world and cannot be without culture and  knowledge. This culture
must be based on a  system or systems. From the dawn of Hin­doo 
civilization down to a period five hun­dred  years ago there was a
sj^stem of educa­tion  modified here and there according to the 
demand of the times, but to the same end  always. To understand that we are
to pre­pare  ourselves so that we may be always  conscious not to fall
into misjudgement, for  we are talking of ancient India, of a time  when
the dawn of European civilization was  far remote in the future.  It was
the custom with the Hindoos to  send over their children at the age of five
to  a preceptor's house to be trained and edu­cated  in almost all
useful branches of art and  industry so that they might prove worthy 
citizens of their country. The pupils lived  here in their adopted home for
twenty years  before they returned to their parental shelter  as
accomplished scholars, physically, morally  and spiritually. The life which
they led here  is called the life of celebacy in the best trans­lation
 of the sanscript word—Bhomho-chairja.  Still it must be admitted
that "celibacy" is a  poor word for the sanscript word. The  pupils in
their precepto's protection made no  scruple to tell every condition of
their body

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 5

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 5  and mind to their preceptor. It
always tend­ed  to a good result physically and morally.  A brief
daily routine for the work of the  student will show conclusively what the
real  education means. In the ancient world this  routine was put in
imperative form. It runs  thus:—  That the pupils should leave their
beds  before dawn and wash themselves, plunging  into water, put on a
washed garment and  take breathing exercise, expanding their lungs  and
with the rising sun say their prayers to  eternal omnipresent God, the
Creator, the  father, the protector and the destroyer (of  evil) without
beginning or end.  That the pupils should not put on dresses  used the day
before without washing.  That they should study after morning  prayer an
hour and a half with undivided  attention and read with good articulation. 
That they should go to their manual work  after study. They could choose
any work  they liked. These are the manual works—  to chop wood, draw
water, plough the field,  graze the cattle, make furniture for pupils  use,
to attend kitchen, to go out to beg for  the maintenance of the school. 
That they should take their dinner a t noon,  after saying a short noon
prayer and take an  hour's rest before going to study and then  study till
five.  That they should change their dress and  wash their body before the
vesper and sing a  hymn to the Almighty, then when it was dark  take their
night meal such as fruit, nuts, milk,  etc., but not an cooked meal. After
an hour's  rest following the night meal, study an hour  and then think
good thoughts for some time  before going to bed.  Besides this routine
work the advanced  students were taught how to concentrate  their thoughts
and to meditate. According  to Hindoo conception, without concentration,

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 6

     ----------     6 The Normal Messenger  meditation cannot be possible.
By prac­ticing  concentration, Hindoo students would  get wonderful
retentive power. Even now  here and there students may be found in
Hin-doostan  who can repeat a book simply from  reading it once.  From this
one-sided description one might  think that there was no arrangement for 
female education in the whole ancient Hindoo  world. But the case was quite
contrary.  Women were given as much facility to educa­tion  as men
though under differant organiza­tions.  Some of the well reputed
Hindoo  ladies excelled so much in their knowledge  that they dared to
challenge the then known  most distinguished scholars to debate with  them
in large public meetings especially con­vened  for that purpose. Truth
to say before  all scholars in India they gave most shame­ful  defeats
to them. The name of Algebra  will ever remain associated with Lulabati, 
the famous Hindoo lady who first founded  the system of Algebra. The Hindoo
astron­omy  owes its development much to Khana,  another distinguished
lady. By dint of their  knowledge Hindoo ladies rose socially higher  than
the men. Nowhere in the world were  the women given so high a place as in
India.  From this we can judge that the education  of India was once
fruitful and it gave to the  Hindoos their manhood, because knowledge  is

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 7

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 7  THE CLASS OF 1905  Yakity Yak!
Kiak Ki Ive!  Yakity Yak! Kiak Ki Ive!  Seniors! Seniors! 1905!  The class
of 1905 as Juniors were noisy—  in other words, they let themselves
be known,  but they evidently began their senior year  with the firm
resolve to be "quiet." Through­out  the entire year they have
conducted them­selves  with the dignity of Seniors. Early in  the
spring they gave up their ambition of  making their farewell a brilliant
affair and de­voted  all their energies to raising funds on  which to
go to the Portland Exposition.  How they have succeeded we all know.  The
members of the class of 1905 are:  Gertrude Aldridge, Elsie Anthon, Susie 
Andrews, Edith Austin, Lillian Burke, Meda  Carlson, Stella Carlson, Grace
Dickey, Grace  Drake, Anna Drummond, Mrs. C. H. Eldridge,  Isabel Gibson,
Cassie Gifford, Myrl Hays,  Katherine Hauts, Edna Hallock, Adelaide 
Haulsin. Lissa Howlett, Jessie Jameson, Alice  Kibbe, Lynus A. Kibbe,
Evalyn Kirkpatrick,.  Josie Little, Winnie McMullen, Isabelle Mc-  Rae,
Violet Morgan, Albra Paddock, May  Pillman, Harry Raymond, Nellie Ramsey, 
Charlotte Stewart, Myrtle Williams, Marie  Wheeler, Nellie Roberts, Bessie
Service, Ople  Swank, Birdie Winchell.  t

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 8

     ----------     8 The Normal Messenger  THE NORMAL MESSENGER  Published
Associate Editor  FLORENCE MONTGOMERY, '07 Literary  LOTTIE FLEMING, '06 -
- ) . T „ a l a  EDNA HALLOCK, '05 - - j " " ' i*ocais  MARJORY
SPRATT, '08, Y. W. C. A. - - - - Alumni  ANNIE DRUMMOND, '05, Sirius Sinus 
communications to the Editor-in-chief, Bellingham, Wn.  Issued the 15th of
every month. All copy must be in the hands o f  the editor-in-chief on or
before the 9th of the month.  Entered December 21, 1902, at Bellingham,
Washington, as  second-class matter, under Act of Congress of March 3,
1879.  Vol. IV. JUNE, 1905 No. 7  EDITORIALS  By the time this number of
the Messenger  reaches you the Seniors will have returned  from their trip
to the Portland Exposition  and most of you will be enjoying your
sum­mer  vacation. Perhaps some of you if not all  will be
disappointed that the annual com­mencement  number of the Messenger is
not  as elaborate nor as extensive this year as  formally. The only
explanation we wish to  offer for the modest appearance of this issue  is
that it was found impractical to publish  the usual extra commencement
number this  year. We are sorry, but it cannot be helped.  This year the
Faculty are again holding a  summer session of school with Prof. F. W. 
Eply in charge. Besides teachers from the  surrounding towns in attendance
there are  quite a number of Normal students taking up  extra work in order
that they may graduate  or go on with their regular work next
Sep­tember  when school again opens.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 9

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 9  At a school election held June
8, Miss Sarah  Van Reypen, a member of the class of 1906,  -was elected
editor-in-chief of the Normal  Messenger for the coming year. May she 
liave every success and the generous support  of every member of the
school. Those who  liave never had the experience little realize  what it
means to try to keep up a school  paper with little help or encouragement
from  fellow students or from the members of the  Faculty. To those who
return I would wish  to say the success of the Messenger next year  depends
on you as well as on the editor-in-chief  or her staff.  The article
"Education of Ancient India,"  was written by Mr. Mazundar, though that  is
not the name he has signed.  THE FACULTY  E. T. M.—  "A roisy
man—right plump to see."  W. W.—  "What! this man will outtalk
us all."  J. T. P . -  "He braves the world and can defy  Its frowns and
flatteries."  F. W. E . -  "Who the important 'little man' that  visits
here!"  H. E. M . -  "Her least remark was worth  The experience of the
wise."  B. M. E.—  "She gives a side glance and looks down."  I. A.
B.—  "The sweetest lady that ever I looked  upon."  A. H . -  "She
was intensely of the feminine type  "verging neither to saint nor to the

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 10

     ----------     10 The Normal Messenger  F. S. H.—  " Swift of
tongue, of noble speech,  Learning ever, wise to teach."  A. P. R . -  "The
love of fun in him was something  quite peculiar."  M. M. M.—  "She
taketh most delight in music, in­strument  and poetry."  E. N.
S.—  "There he is with his eternal puns."  J. N. B . -  " I t well
becomes a young man to be  modest."  T. L e C -  "She is nice and coy."  H.
J. T . -  "A woman whose heart is warmer than her  temper and that is never
cool."  E . H . -  " The smallest lady alive! "  C. F . B . -  "She cannot
endure to hear tell of a hus­band."  C. M.—  " Wise is
she—and sweet withal  Queen in life's great festival."  M. Z. W.  "
She had an eye that would speak though  her tongue were silent."  N. C -  "
Pungent as pepper."  A SENIOR  "Oh chaste heart! Oh exalted soul! Oh 
creature full of nobleness."  (Pigmies are pigmies still though perched  on
Alps.)  A JUNIOR  "You could not light upon a sweeter thing."

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 11

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 11  THIRD YEARS  "Don't chatter or
tell people all you think."  SOPHOMORES  " I ( should not urge thy duty
past thy  weight; I know young bloods long for a time  of rest."  A FRESHIE
 " 0 thou bright thing, fresh from the hand  of God!"  How gentle and how
good a child.  EDITORS  "Thou art weighed in the balances and  art found
wanting."  COMMENCEMENT WEEK  TRAINING SCHOOL  Friday afternoon, June 9,
the training school  gave its final entertainment in the gym­nasium. 
The program was given by the  grammar and primary departments under  Miss
Horner and Miss Montgomery.  Several weeks before the intermediate
depart­ment  under Miss Bratton had entertained  the rest of the
training school, so a t this pro­gram  they, together with parents and
friends  of the children were the guests. After the  entertainment the
children passed to their  respective rooms, received their grade cards  and
were dismissed for their summer vacation.  THE SENIOR PLAY  The Senior
entertainment given June 9, was  a decided success in every particular. It
was  original and was well rendered throughout,  showing t h a t it had
received careful prepara­tion.  The opening number, bytheSubmerino 
Band was especially good and probably owes  i t s great success to the
excellent leadership of  Miss Isabelle McRae. It is difiicult to com-

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 12

     ----------     12 The Normal Messenger  ment on each number, for they
were all good.  The printed programs in themselves were  well gotten up.
The program for the evening  was:  I. Overture Submerino Band  II. Lecture
Wild Animals I Have Caught  Durnest Thornthumb Settin  III. A Musin*
Quartette Obituaries  (Only one encore prepared for this number.)  IV.
lecture— The Lewis and Clark Exposition, by  America's "Prince of
Orators" Alphonzo Hattaive.  Illustrated from the life of all nations.  V.
Solo—Illustrated from life. (Sung with great suc­cess  at the
Kennel Club Exhibit at Seattle this  spring by Benjamin Harrison Shane
Raymond.)  VI. Twentieth Century Bluebeard—In two acts.  I. J.
Pingpang Mokhan A Senior  2 Archibald de Smythe Bro. to Charles  3. Charles
de Smythe Bro. to Arch.  4. Marie de Smythe Pingpang's wife  5. Anne de
Smythe Sister to Marie  6. Madam de Smythe.. . Mother to, 2, 3, 4, 5  VII.
Class Song.  CHORAL CLUB CONCERT  The Choral Club, with Miss Mabel Moore 
as director, has given three excellent concerts  during this school year.
The last one, given  June 10th, was exceedingly well rendered.  Miss
Georgie Ellis was accompanist. The  program was:  1. Hail Hero Hail Wagner 
Normal Choral Club.  2. Ninon Tosti  Mr. Harry Raymond.  3. O, Holy Night
Adam  Normal Choral Club.  4. Ave Maria Mascogni  Miss Lizzie Smith.  5.
(a) Happy and Light From the Bohemian Girl  (b) Phantom Chorus Prom La
Sonnambula  Normal Choral Club.  6. Poet and Peasant Overture Suppe  Misses
Georgie Ellis and Carrie Lewis.  7. Roses in June German  Miss Florence
Hughes.  8. The Rosary Moni  Miss Frankie Sullivan.  9. Good Night,
Farewell Garrett  Normal Choral Club.  THE BACCALAUREATE SERMON  The
baccalaureate sermon was delivered

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 13

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 13  Sunday afternoon, June 11, by
Rev. James  Thompson, pastor of the South End Presby­terian  church.
The class filed to their places  in a group to a march played by Mrs. E. T.
 Mathes. The sermon was preceded by a solo  by Miss Mabel Moore. 
GRADUATING EXERCISES  The commencement week exercises ended  Tuesday, June
13, in the auditorium, when  the thirty-seven graduates received their 
diplomas. The address was given by J. J.  Donovan of this city. Mr. Donovan
is a  member of the Board of Trustees and his ad­dress  was much
appreciated. This was  followed by a few appropriate remarks by Dr.  Mathes
and the presentation of diplomas.  During the exercises solos were sung by
Miss  Frankie Sullivan of the Junior class and Miss  Isabelle McRae of the
Senior class.  Miss Hogle has planned to spend her sum­mer  writing a
text book on drawing. Most  of the contents of the work will be taken  from
material furnished her by students in  their test papers. In order that her
book  may be well advertised she wishes to put be­fore  the public a
few of the definitions which  the book will contain.   gt;N EGYPTIAN
ART.—  The scarabeus means famine.  The beetle means trouble.  The
winged beetle is part of a warrior.  The swelling asp is the bud of the
lotuc  lower.  The winged crow means luck.  The circle is a sun god.  The
zig-zag denotes abundance.  The fret is the scroll in the form of a square.
 •ERSPBCTINE AND COLOR WORK:—  Forshortening is convergence of
rays of  ight to produce near-sightedness.  Objects far away are

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 14

     ----------     14 The Normal Messenger  The base of a cylinder is an
eclipse.  The apex of a line is over the base.  The level of the eye goes
up as you pass  away.  Foreshortening is using a stronger tint to  make
things show up, i  Accent is loudening a color.  A complementary color
furnishes a picture.  Hue is a modification of the application of  color. 
Shade is a delicate tint of color.  Shade is a variety.  Drawing makes one
understand implicitly.  NORMAL GEOGRAHPY:—  Library—A place to
be seen but not heard*  Gymnasium—A modern torture chamber. 
Work-Room—A secret chamber in the train­ing  school where critic
teachers and other  members of the faculty are discussed by prac­tice 
teachers.  Manual trainining room—A place where  students learned and
wise revert to old times  and babyhood pies.  History room—The garden
of the Gods foi  there dates abound.  Oral expression room—A place
whence com*  the most unearthly sounds.  Latin room—Here all who
enter abandot  hope.  Physics room—A place where future Edisoni  may
try their skill.  Critics office—Here practice teachers entei  with
trembling and return in tears.  Music room—Go to Prof. Stone for a de
 scription of this region.  Psychology room—A place where natura  gas
is generated.  Cloak room—A place where umbrellas an lt;  rubbers may
be left but never found.  Auditorium—Where students gather dail;  t o
receive small sized lectures and sermonettes

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page 15

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 15  NORMAL PHYSIOLOGY:—  The
Brain—A cavity in the child's head  which the teacher is expected to
fill.  Tongue—The teacher's sharpest weapon.  Heart—A thing
never to be mentioned in  polite society.  Nerves—Things which do not
exist but to  which we attribute all our cranky spells.  Matrimony—A
disease never caught by  Normal students.  Love—A disease similar to
the measles, to  which all Normal graduates must be declared  immune.  When
Normal's last final is over  And clearing up spell is done,  When the
teachers have graded our papers  And the Seniors have had their fun,  We
shall rest, and in faith we shall need it.  Go home for a month or two 
Until we come back in September  To begin our school work anew.  And those
who have worked shall be happy;  And those who have loafed shall lament 
For the passing grades that they have not  And the hours in idleness spent.
 And some shall rejoice on that morning  And some shall turn sadly away 
Reluctant to leave the old Normal  Where they've spent many bright busy
days.  Then the halls that now echo our voices  Shall be cold and dreary
and still;  The building shall stand as a lonely  Sentinel, there on the
hill.  M. S., '07.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page [v]

     ----------     ADVERTISEMENTS  ENGBERG'S PHARMACY  Corner Elk and
BINDERY  J. E. IMPEY, Proprietor  Magazines and Books Bound and Rebound 
Call and see our new and up-to-date Bindery  WHITE HOUSE B'LD'G, W. HOLLY
ST.  BELLINQHAM, WASH.  Card Boards and  Flat Papers  The Largest
Assortment in Bellingham  1311 Railroad Ave. EDSON   IRISH  J THE
GAGE=D0DS0N CO.  jg Sell Standard Goods  j | Hart, Schaffner   Marx Fine
Clothing, Monarch  g Shirts, Perrin   Dent's Gloves, and High Grades  B of
Men's Furnishings.  Fischer Building Cor. Dock and Holly Sts,  Friends of
the Normal  School can show their appreciation of theinstitution  in no
better way than by assisting it to maintain an  interesting and creditable
magazine. That is what  the MESSENGER proposes to be.  You can help it in
three ways.  First, by advertising in its columns.  Second, by subscribing.
 Last but not least, by  PATRONIZING ITS ADVERTISERS

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page [vi]

 BUSIEST, BIGGEST, BEST  CDNBSS   ERHOLM 'Phone Main 126  B. B. Grocery Co.
 Largest Stock Lowest Prices  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables received  every
G. WICKMAN  ...The Tailor...  Phone Red 1871  no E. Holly Street

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1905 June - Page [vii]

COAL  13*8-30 Blk St. Phone Main y gt;  HANS PEARSON  WHOLESALE   RETAIL
GROCER  1021-1023 ELK ST.  Your money back if goods are not satisfactory 
Telephone Main 3311  H. C. HENRY, Pres. R. R- SPRNCBR, Vice-Pres  BANK OF
H. I,. MKRRITT. Mgr. S. A. POST, Cashie  . • — • i  E. *.
Hrih frn. E. 0. Inm, fin-Tru. C K. •cHillla, CatbM  THE FIRST
NATIONAL BANK  OF BELLINGHAM, WASH.  Capital $100,000 Surplus and Undivided