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     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Cover

     ----------     ' • . ^ ' / . . • f e  3 - 't^r

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [i]

     ----------     g gt;fafr  BELLINGHAM, WASHINGTON  EIGHTH YEAR OPENS 
SEPTEMBER 10, 1906  Three Courses of Study  Elementary  Secondary  Advanced
 Three Kinds of Certificates  and Diplomas  Two-year Certificate  Five-year
Certificate  Life Diploma  Three Ways to Attend School  Pay for Your Board 
Board Yourself  Work for Your Board  Three New Features  New Dining Hall 
New Plan for Daily Work  New Musical Department  Three Kinds of Literature
Free  Special Circulars  School Messenger  Annual Catalogue  CORRESPONDENCE

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [ii]

     ----------     ADVERTISEMENTS  Montague   McHugh  BELUNQHAM. WASH. 
^flerrir) Wall Paper ar)d  ART P a i r ) t ©O. GOODS  DAYLIGHT BLK.,
ELK ST. PHONE BLACK 1232  Wall Paper, Paints,  Oil* and Varnishes

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [iii]

     ----------     PROFESStdtfAL MkBCTORV  BIRNEY   GOODHEART  Physicians
and Surgeons  Rooms i, 2, 3, 4 and 5, Red Front Bldg  X-RAY WORK A
SPECIALTY  Office 'Phone Main 2231 Residence 'Phone 3231  A. MACRAE SMITH,
M. D.  Telephone Red 2371  Office, Red Pront Building BRLUNGHAM, WASH.  DR.
Main 2951 Red Front Block  Office, Black 2501  W. D. KIRKPATRICK, M. D. 
ADDIE R KIRKPATRICK, M. D.  Rooms 16, 17 and 18, Fischer Block.
Phones—Residence, Black 146a  —Office, Red 44  Office f 10 to
12 a. m. Telephone, Slack 835  Hours 1 2 to 5 p. m. Res. Telephone, Black
A and B, Red Front Block WASHINGTON  Office Hours—9 to 12; 1 to 5; 7
to 8 Office Phone Black 2051  Sundays by Appointment  S. J. TORNEY, M. D. 
Bye, Mar. Nose, Throat  Glasses Property Fitted  Office, Rooms 18-19  Red
Front Building • BELLI NQHAM, WASH.  Offiice Hours Phones—  10
to 12 a. m. Office, Main 4  2 to 5 p. m. Residence, Main 3141  F. V. SHUTE,
M. D.  ttyaieian and Surgeon  Office, Rooms 7 and 8,  Fischer Block
832 Residence Phone Red 302  BMLUNGHAM, VtASHtNGTQN

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [iv]

C. GILBERT, MANAGER  »« gt;II» n w v / 108 West Holly Street
 Holly Block | 1305 Dock Street '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 BEUJNGHAM, WASH.  DR. J. C.
MINTON  SURGEON DENTIST  Rooms 9,10 and 12 Office Phone Red 263  Fischer
Block Residence Phone Black 1868  DR. T. M. BARLOW  DENTIST  Rooms 3-4-5-6
Phone Black 2651  Lighthouse Block Residence Phone Black 2471  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  GEO. B. L.UDOHG  WATCHMAKER AND MFG. JEWELER  Will be glad
to see his friends and  patrons at his new store.  WATOHES OLOOKS AND FINE
Holly Street  J. B. WOOLLAS  Birthday and Wedding Cakes a Specialty  W. H.
MOCK   SONS  Professional Funeral Directors  and licensed Bmbalmers  Slade
Block, Elk St. Telephones: Main 186, Main 3871, Black 2923  We carry the
largest stock of funeral supplies north of Seattle  Shipping bodies a

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [v]

     ----------     ADVERTISEMENTS  Wh)ite Slippers  FOR GRADUATION 
-AT-Grimstead  S h o e Co.  205 West Holly St., Clover Block  Price $1.50
and $1.75  A. E. OOLBURN  Manufacturer of  FINE GOLD AND AGATE  JEWELRY 
ONE PRICE TO AIJL  The Globe Clothing Co.  106 E. HOLLY ST., BELLING :AM,

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [vi]

     ----------     ADVERTISEMENTS  • • • • »
» • • » » • » • • »
• • • • • » » • •
• • • • • • • • •
• • •  THE BELL1NCHAM HERALD *  By its own leased wire
receives pre­cisely  the same telegraphic report as ,  the Associated
Press papers of Seattle,  Portland, San Francisco and Los  Aangeles. : : :
: : : 
 J. A. HOUCK MAIN 211 ALBERT RIVES  President Treas.   Gen'l. Mgr. 
Electrical Wiring a Specialty  Bellingham Electric Supply Co.  ELECTRICAL
MACHINERY AND SUPPUES  Fixtures, Lamps, Shades, Mantles, Grates  and
Tiling, Motors, Fans, Dynamos, Etc.  " " " ^ a ^ S i g , S lt;- BELLINGHAM.
WASB-GEO.  F. RAYMOND  RELIABLE  FOOTWEAR  Specialties: Hanan   Son's
Ladies' and  Men's Fine Shoes. W. L. Douglas  Shoes for Men  BELLINGHAM, -
- WASHINGTON  Every Normal Student should buy a Souvenir  of Beautiful
Bellingham at  J. N. SELBY  lt;  CO.  CLOVER BLOCK  Before going home.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [vii]

WASH.  Correspondence Solicited Phone Black m i  MULLIN   ALSOP  REAL
COMPLETE, flOUSEFURNISWERS  A Little down, and a little each week  or month

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [viii]

Free Business College Scholarships  1 $750 Steger Piano  1 Valuable Corner
City Lot  1 Free Trip East and  6 Elgin Gold Watches  Ta ptpvlar Vmc UJin
li WkatcM, Skagit ud tu Jm Coutln  CONTEST CLOSES, SATURDAY, JUNE 30  Full
particulars in The American  B ARftER - FLORIST  Green Houses. 2115
'Williams St.  PHONE K£D R4-  Plants, Cut Flowers, Seeds and Bulbs.
Wedding Table  and Funeral Work every style.  Store 105 W. Holly. Phone Red
T H Y MINDS  Pure food makes the former  i  HAZELWOOD BUTTER  Is perfection
in pure food making.  Made from sweet (not sour) cream.  WILLIAMS   PROVOST

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [ix]

     ----------     ADVBRTISBMBNTS  Byron Grocery Co.  INCORPORATED  DAIRY
PRODUCTS AND GROCERIES  Our grades of Teas and Coffees  are the best.  Our
Green Vegetables are fresh  daily.  Our Butter, Cheese and Eggs-no  better
to be found.  Our Canned Goods best on the  market.  Our prices are right
and quick  delivery.  I BYRON GROCERY CO. |  § Daylight Block 'Phone
Main aoo a  5 1207 Elk Street BELUNGHAM. WASH. i  MORSE HDW. 60.  1025-1039
ELK ST.  The Great Hardware Store  O ce Phone Main 35. Store Phone Main 44 

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [x]

     ----------     TEMPORARY STAFF.  Nellie C. Thompson Editor-in-Chief 
Luella N. C. Whitaker Literary Editor  Janet S. Cowing Society Editor 
Lottie Fleming Locals  Anah Gooch Alumni  Mildred Wilson Athletics  We, the
class of '06, dedicate this issue of  the Normal Messenger to our beloved
class  teacher, Miss Frances S. Hays.  To the Public: We earnestly submit
our  paper, hoping that it will meet with the ap­proval  and
expectations of our readers.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [a]

     ----------     DR. EDWARD T. MATHES  President Belli ngh am State
Normal School

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [3]

     ----------     PRESIDENT EDWARD T. MATHES,  PH. D.  An Appreciation. 
"The modern majesty consists in work.  What a man does is his greatest
monument."  When the Whatcom Normal School was  called into existence in
1899 ft chose for its  administrative head Dr. Edward T. Mathes,  who then
occupied the chair of history in the  Lewiston Normal in Idaho. The choice
was a  wise one, for the school has prospered won­derfully  under his
far-sighted and conscien­tious  management. It stands unique as the 
only institution of the kind in the State that  has had but the one
president during its ex­istence.  This one fact speaks plainly for his
 power as an organizer and executive.  Other positions—some, where
the remu­neration  was great—have been tendered Dr.  Mathes, but
he has been faithful to the inter­ests  of the Bellingham Normal
School, for  which he has spent all of his time and his best  efforts ever
since it took its place in the  ranks of educational institutions. His
breadth  of scholarship, keen insight and resourceful­ness  have been
made evident during these  years of service. By his business ability and 
judicious management of funds he has won  the approval and confidence of
the people, and  hy his judgment in the choice of an able fac­ulty  he
has placed the standard of the school  on a high and firm basis.  To
present in detail the many improve­ments  that our president has
helped to put  through, and the many difficulties that he has  helped the
school to overcome, would fill a  volume. We simply make note of a few of
the  material changes.  In the spring of 1900 there were eight  graduates
from the advanced course; this  spring there will be over forty. In 1900
the  campus consisted of frog ponds, rocks and  stumps; today there is not
a more beautiful  plot of ground to be found anywhere. Six  years ago the
training school was conducted  in the basement of the main building. There 
was no annex, no gymnasium, no dormitory,  no green-house, no cosy rest
rooms and fac­ulty  rooms, no society or Y. W. C. A. halls.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 4

     ----------     4 The Normal Messenger  and no auditorium; today all
these speak for  themselves. During these years several new  departments
have been added, much equip­ment  purchased, and the faculty has
increased  from six members to twenty. During all this  progress and change
Dr. Mathes has been the  guiding spirit—the ever-present and active 
factor.  This is what the world in general sees of  him, but his influence
in another way has  been as great, if not greater, because more  subtle and
far-reaching. His kindly nature,  innate refinement and courteous manner
can­not  help having a deep effect upon all with  whom he comes in
daily contact. We, who  have known him for five fruitful years, and  are
now about to pass out into the world, feel  that we have learned from him
lessons that  shall never be forgotten—lessons that a less  noble
character, a less deep nature, could not  have taught us.  That he may
remain indefinitely with the  institution that he has done so much to
es­tablish,  and that his far-reaching influence  may be felt here in
the future as it has been  in the past, are the sincere wishes of the 
class of '06.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [b]


     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [c]


     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [5]

     ----------     FACULTY  EDWARD T. MATHES, Ph. D., Principal,
His­tory  and Pedagogy  WASHINGTON WILSON, B. L., Psychology and 
Pedagogy  JOHN T. FORREST, Ph. B., Mathematics  FRANCIS W. EPLY, A. B.,
Physical Sciences  Miss M. BELLE SPERRY, A. M., English  Miss ELNORA BELLE
MILLER, A. B., English  Miss IDA A. BAKER, A. M., Mathematics  Miss ADA
HOGLE, B. P., Drawing  Miss FRANCES S. HAYS, Reading and Physical  Culture 
ALEXANDER P. ROMINE, A. B., Biological  Sciences  Miss MABEL M. MOORE,
Vocal Music  EDWARD N. STONE, A. M., Latin and German  J . N. BOWMAN, Ph.
D., History  Miss TALLULAH LECONTE, Physical Training  H. G. LULL, A. B.,
Supervisor Training  School  Miss EDNA HORNER, Critic Teacher,
Gram­mar  Grades  Miss NELLIE A. GRAY, Critic Teacher, 5th  and 6th
Grades  MRS. ADDA Wn,soN SMITH, Pd. B., Critic  Teacher, 3d and 4th Grades 
MISS CATHERINE MONTGOMERY, Critic Teach­er,  Primary Grades  Miss
MABEL ZOE WDLSON, A. B., Librarian

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 6

     ----------     6 The Normal Messenger  PAPER BY H. G. LULL, A. B.  The
Present Position of the Two Great Po­litical  Parties of the United
States in Re­lation  to Contemporary Industrial Evo­lution.  In
the United States the constitutional  problem has been superceded by the
indus­trial  problem. By constitutional problem is  meant all
questions which arose concerning  the interpretation of the Constitution,
the  question of state sovereignty versus national  sovereignty, that of
adjustment of power be­tween  state, questions concerning the
politi­cal  rights of individuals, etc. These were the  great
questions from the formation of the Con­stitution  to the close of the
Reconstruction  Period. During this time we find evidences of  the
industrial problem in national and state  legislation, but this kind of
legislation was of  secondary importance. People accepted the  industrial
system and conditions as they were.  So far as there was any political
consciousness  it was usually of the Iaissez faire type, to  allow industry
to take its own course. In  making this statement the writer is not
un­mindful  of the high protective tariff from 1816  to 1832, and that
many of the constitutional  questions found their motives in industrial
in­terests.  These were the evidences of the in­ception  of a new
political principle which  was designed to supersede the Iaissez faire 
attitude of political parties toward industry.  Until the spirit of
sectionalization subordinated  all other interests there was a growing
ten­dency  to promote prosperity within the lines  of the existing
industrial system. From the  beginning of the Civil War until the present 
moment this principle has been adopted and  strengthened by the government
with one ad­ministration  as a possible exception. During  the last
decade another political attitude has  been introduced which may be stated
as fol­lows:  That although the government as a  rule may not
interfere with the economic con­ditions  of the country, there are
exceptions  which must be recognized and dealth with  whenever industry
becomes destructive of  ethical ends.  The Civil War settled the great
question  of sectionalism versus nationalization. The

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 7

     ----------     The Normal Messenger  old Puritan and Cavalier elements
were de­stroyed  and absorbed—destroyed by the  losses of the
war, absorbed by the new civili­zation  of the West. The planters of
the South  lost their plantation life, and large numbers  from New England
joined the increasing  Western exodus. The South began life over  again on
a new basis, the North turned its at­tention  to the industrial
conquest of a virgin  country, rich in material resources.  The field was
now clear for developing  the West. Concomitantly with this renewed 
Western movement, and closely associated  with it, was the beginning of our
modern in­dustrial  system in the United States. In order  to
successfully subdue the West, railroads  must be built. With the assistance
of the Na­tional  Government two great corporations  were able to
complete the Pacific Railroad  (1869). The road opened up a great central 
region for settlement. The same enterprising  spirit which opened up the
West undertook  the task of developing great industrial plants.  Since
1870, until within the last ten years,  no function of the State in
relation to industry  has been recognized by the party of the
ad­ministration  except that of fostering the  growth of industry and
clearing the way for  unlimited competition, international as well as 
domestic. The industrial interest has become  the dominant factor in our
civilization since  the Civil War. So strong and intensified has  this
interest become that the great man may  appear, if he appears at all, as a
captain of in­dustry.  Just how far the development of our  present
industrial system is the result of po­litical  activities based upon
accepted party  principles is a difficult question. It is safe to  say that
our present time would be known as  a time of intense industrial activity,
regard­less  of industrial patronage by the Govern­ment.  On the
other hand, without Govern­ment  assistance, the huge industrial
corpora­tions  and trusts would have been materially  delayed in their
development.  Since i860 the Republican party has been  the strong party of
the administration, with  the one exception of the Cleveland
adminis­trations,  just as the Democratic party was the 
administration party from Jackson's adminis­tration  to i860, with the
exceptions of the  terms from 1840 to 1844 a n d from l%4  to  1852. Since
Grant's administration until 1896  the Democratic party has been the strong
 party of the opposition. But the elections of

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 8

     ----------     8 The Normal Messengei  1896 and 1900, and especially
that of 1904,  bear witness that the Democratic party has  suffered
disintegration. In viewing the his­tory  of these two parties since
the Civil War,  two questions are presented. First, why has  the Republican
party rather than the Demo­cratic  party been the party of the
administra­tion?  Second, why has the Democratic party  ceased to be
the strong party of the oppo­sition  ?  In comparing the chief tenets
of both par­ties  a few general distinctions may be noted.  The
Democratic party has usually pursued a  restrictive policy in relation to
commercial and  manufacturing group interests, while on the  other hand it
has stood zealously for the  greatest possible political rights of the
citizen.  The Republican party, while not restricting  the political rights
and freedom of citizens,  has made material well-being of this or that 
large industrial group the object of its first  interest. The Democratic
party has taken the  merely negative position of advocating just  balance
and indiscrimination among all indus­trial  group interests. It has
not favored  measures which would help any or all  of these interests. In
its zeal for the  individual, and in the spirit of giving  all sections of
the country a square deal,  its principles supported measures
detri­mental  to the large industrial interests. The  assumption of
the Democratic party has been  that the industrial interests of our country
 stand in opposition to the people, while the  Republican party has
identified the interests  -of the people with those of industry. If it is 
true that industrial interest dominates over  all social interests, then we
cannot get away  from this interest, and it is futile for any party  to
attempt to rule apart from it.  The Republican party, organized to
pre­serve  the Union, has still continued to re-en­force  these
principles, which make for national  centralization. In recognizing the
controlling  forces of society, it has come to place a loose  construction
upon certain portions of the  Constitution, the letter of which seems to be
 in opposition to the best interests of society.  A new meaning has come to
be attached to  the social order of the present. In so far as  we have a
new order, just so far the Consti­tution  has become inadequate as a
political  guide. To a certain extent this fact is recog­nized  by
both parties, but the Republican  party seems to lead in responding isympa-

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 9

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 9  thetically to the existing
social order. Some  of these responses are embodied in the
mainte­nance  of high protective tariff, a strong and  efficient navy,
in an established standard unit  of exchange used by all great nations, in
a  consciousness of the part to be taken by the  United States in the role
of nations, and  finally in active support given to imperialism  beyond,
which had long been in operation in  developing the West. All these
measures  have been and are powerful factors in shaping  our industrial
regime. The industrial group  has appropriated the patronage of the
Govern­ment  through the agency of the Republican  party. By patronage
is meant a full recogni­tion  of the services of industry.  While the
Republican party recognizes the  services of industry, it has not lost
sight of  its duties. In these later days this party has  entered upon a
vigorous policy of restriction,  such restriction, however, that the ends
of in­dustry  may be realized. Its restrictions are  positive rather
than negative. As, for exam­ple,  it has sought to check the power of 
trusts to the end of keeping open the doors of  competition. Such
interference is anti-Social­istic,  and is entirely in harmony with
the prin­ciples  of English political economy, upon  which our
industrial system is based.  We are living in an era which presents its 
own peculiar problems, and if these problems  are to be solved at all, they
must be subjected  to the principles and forces of this era. Be­cause 
the Democratic party has failed to gain  this insight, because its members
have only  partially realized that we have passed out of  a period
distinguished by its constitutional  questions into another dominated by
indus­trial  problems, it has failed to be reinstated into  power.
This party suffered disintegration be­cause  it has ceased to have the
necessary posi­tive  and constructive principles of an oppo­nent.
 We are in a great industrial period; the  state, the church and the school
are pro­foundly  altered by its spirit. The question is  not how shall
we annihilate it, let it alone, or  revive the good old days, but how shall
we  give this interest the fullest expression, how  shall we work in and
through it to the end of  complete living?

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [10]

     ----------     THE NORMAL MESSENGER  Published Monthly by the Students
Editor-in-Chief  PEARL PEIME, 'o6 Locals  LUELLA WHITAKER, '06 - - - -
Senior and Alumni  ROSALIE ROURKE, '06 Sirius  MILDRED WILSON, '06 Clionean
 EVA MYERS, '07 Y. W. C. A.  WALDA WALL, '08 Dramatic  NELLIE APPLEBY, '07
Athletics  ANDREW ANDERSON, '07 - - - Boy's Debating Club and  Business
Manager  TERMS—FIFTY CENTS A YEAR  Address all communications to the
Editor-in-Chief, Bellinghatn, Wn.  Issued the 15th of every month. All copy
must be in the hands of"  the Editor-in-Chief on or before the 9th of the
month.  Entered December 21, 1902, at Bellinghatn, Washington, as-second- 
class matter, under Act of Congress of March 3, 1879.  Vol. V. MAY, 1906
No. 7  CLASS SPIRIT.  About the first thing a person notices when  visiting
a school is the spirit shown in affairs  not directly connected with school
studies, as  well as in the work. There are two classes of  students, the
"book worm," never taking in­terest  in anything but books and getting
good  grades. As a general rule this person is not a  favorite with his
schoolmates. When he does  talk it is about "shop," and people know just 
what he is going to say before he says a word.  When some project is
proposed which does  not bear directly upon his work he hasn't  time or
energy. What has the future in store  for this kind of a student? He knows
his  profession, probably, but lacks enthusiasm.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 11

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 11  and vitality, which would make
his work a  rousing success. Most of his time has been  spent in study, and
when he begins to apply  it he finds that if he cannot enter into the 
right atmosphere or use tact when dealing  with people around him, he is
stranded. We  find that they are the ones who have not  learned how to
adapt themselves to social en­vironment.  Look at the person who is
alive to every­thing  around him. He is well up in his work,  for when
he studies he puts forth the same en­thusiasm  and vim which he uses
in other re­lations.  When he is called upon to pass judg­ment 
on propositions he is broad-minded and  level-headed, looking at it from
all sides. This  is the typical American who rises to promi­nence, 
trusted and admired by all. We point  with pride to our President, Theodore
Roose­velt,  who, a leader among men, did not gain  his knowledge from
books, although he is  a college-bred man, but from his experiences  with
man.  This spirit is so predominant that it must  have vent in some
direction. We find it in  contests of different kinds, oratorical,
debat­ing,  dramatic, musical, in class affairs, etc.  This is where
the true and false spirit is surely-brought  to light, and clash if not
backed by  broad, kindly personalities. Without strug­gle  there would
be no progress, so in acquir­ing  knowledge it must enter. The
survival  of the fittest is not more evident any place  than in school. The
struggle should be psych­ical,  not physical (except in athletic
meets).  That class that can outdo the others in ear­nest,  kindly
enthusiasm, as well as in schol­arship,  is the one which leaves its
strongest  mark on the Alma Mater.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 12

     ----------     12 The Normal Messenger  CLASS OFFICERS.  Elizabeth
Williams, President.  Luella N. C. Whitaker, Vice-President.  Katherine
McNeff, Secretary.  Tressie Flesher, Treasurer.  Selma Glineburg,
Sergeant-at-Arms.  Frances S. Hays, Class Teacher.  Plunkety plunk,
keplunk, keplunk;  We have the spunk, the spunk, the spunk,  We never go
flunk, go flunk, go flunk—  Seniors.  Color—Old gold.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [d]

     ----------     NELLIE THOMPSON—  "She is herself a dowry." 
LOTTIE FLEMING—  " Whose beauty did astonish the  survey of richest
eyes."  BERTHA MAUERMANN—  " Be sure of the prince on whom  these
airs attend."  TRESSIE FLESHER—  ''For conscience hath a privilege 
in her  To dignify arch jests and laugh­ing  eyes."  ELIZABETH
WILLIAMS—  " A fine woman! a g e n t le  woman !  a sweet woman ! " 
MILDRED WILSON—  " First, then, a woman will or  won't,—depend
on't  If she will do't she will;  But if she won't she won't, and  there's
an end on't."

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [e]

     ----------     ANAH GOOCH—  '' As graceful as a young gazelle.''
 JUDITH HAWES—  "Things of thy tender mould  should be more gentle." 
GENEVIEVE STONE—  ' ' Age cannot wither her, nor cus­tom  stale
her infinite variety.''  JESSIE COWING—  "Praise her for this, her
out­door  form,  Which, on my faith, deserves  high speech."  ELVA
KRAUSSE—  "One only care your gentle  breast should move—  The
important business of your  life is love."  NETTIE LOOK—  "Hast thou
beheld a fairer,  fresher face ?  Such war of white, and red  within her
cheeks ! "

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [f]

     ----------     LILLIE SMITH—  "Frail as a mountain flower." 
LENA DODD—  ' ' The crimson glow of modesty  o'erspread  Her cheek,
and gave to her  dark eyes new glory."  GEORGIA ELLIS—  "Whose words
all ears took  captive."  HELEN MILLER—  " There's language in her
eye,  her cheek, her lip."  MINNIE OSBERG—  "The heart speaks content
in  the smiles of her face."  KATHERINE McNEFF—  "She's beautiful,
and therefore  to be woo'd,  She is a woman, and therefore  to be won."

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [g]

     ----------     FLOY SULLIVAN—  " Was this a face to be exposed 
among the warring winds."  CARRIE LEWIS—  "Moulded by God, and
tem­pered  by the tears  Of angels to the perfect form 
of—woman."  ISABELLE HOLT—  " Pretty, petite, piquant."  LUELLA
WHITAKER—  (The Editor)—"We are not the  first, who with BEST
mean­ing  have incurred the worst."  PEARL C. SMITH—  "Her air,
her manners, all who  saw admired;  Courteous tho' coy and gentle,  tho'
retired."  LENA SMITH—  "I am all the daughters of my  father's
house,  And all the brothers, too."

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [h]

     ----------     ELLEN GRAHAM—  " Who can be so wise, amazed, 
temperate, and furious,  Loyal and neutral, in a mo­ment!  "  EDNA
WAPLES—  "Wonderfully neat but not  gaudy."  MARY O'LOUGHLIN— 
"And on her cheek is ready  with a blush,  Modest as morning, when she 
coolly eyes  The youthful Phoebus."  SELMA GLINEBERG—  "The
brightness of her cheek  would shame those stars,  As daylight doth a
lamp."  ANNA WAHLSTRAND-  "I never knew so young a  body with so old a
head."  FRANK SULLIVAN—  "Think you a little din can  daunt our ears
?  Have we not in our time heard  lions roar? "

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [i]

     ----------     LILLIAN FOGG—  "She is like nothing on earth  but
a woman."  MAY STRAND—  " Her voice was ever sotf,  gentle and low,
an excellent  thing in woman."  ETHEL PEEK—  " Nothing she does or
seems  But smacks of something  greater than this life;  Too noble for this
place."  BEATRICE BENSON—  "She is cunning past man's  thought." 
CHRISTINE THIEL—  "The very life seems warm up­on  her lips." 
LEONIE NOHL—  "Rare Rhineland roses can't  compare with maids of
gentle  German grace."

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [j]

     ----------     MRS. MYERS—  "Common sense she has in an 
uncommon degree "  ETHEL JONES—  "Variable as is the shade  By the
light the quivering  aspen made."  ELENA. BARKER—  "A gentle and a
kindly nature  her's."  CLARA WARRINER—  "Her ways are ways of
pleasant -  ness, and all her paths are  peace."  ROSALIE ROURKE—  "I
durst attempt it against any  woman in the world."

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [14-15]

Determined Winning Medals Taming Cannibals  Ethel Cook 20 Funloving Acting
A Contented Wife  Leon Cory 25 Fantastic Talking Tunning Fiddles  H. F.
Smith 35 Devoted Won't Tell Repenting  Genevieve Martin 21 Dreamy Writing
Poetry Traveling  May McLaughlin 17 Aesthetic Dreaming Matchmaker  Mvrtle
Potter 23 Capable Managing Men Portrait Painter  Mazie Moore 17 Lovable
Getting Even Enjoying Life  Hazel Horn 18 Mischievous Betting Setting Down 
Dolly Jennings 24 Exclusive Soliliquising Book Agent  Marguerite McConihc
20 Steady Spooning Decorator  " Walter Nichols 21 O.K. Looking Wise Dodging
Girls  Chas. Petheram 18 Cautious Serenading Matrimonial Agent  Paul
Petheram 24 Noncommital Orating Postmaster  Dorothy Hughes 14 Witty
Roasting the Boys Choosing a HusBano*"*^  Chas. Jones 24 Ministerial
Prospecting Editing Funny Page  Roy Goodell 13 Irresponsible Girling Editor
of Puck  Mable Bradon 26 Domestic Strolling Teacher  Frankie Frescoln 19
Studious Avoiding Men Missionary  Mr. Tibballs 24 Friendly Speculating
Getting Rich  Olive Ketchum 16 Retiring Making Fudges Milliner  Mr.
Foerschler 17 Bashful Attending Assembly Running for Office  Grace Waikle
23 Critical Digging Clams Lecturing •  Grace Heaton 22 Poetic
Thinking Trapese Performer  Roger Williams 30 Suitable Teasing Barber 
Bertha Thayer 17 Impulsive Sewing Playing Hand Organ  Margaret McDonald 16
Captivating Darning Librarian  Ina Long 23 Dignified Knitting Vaudeville
Actress  Kate Long 24 Self-possessd Giving Advise Chapern  Mable Coffman 20
Flirtations Looking Pretty Keeping Peanut Stand  Bessie Prickman 17  : 1 
Scholarly Petting Cats A Cook

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 16

     ----------     16 The Normal Messenger  THIRD YEARS  CI,ASS OFFICERS: 
Walter Nichols—President.  Dolly Jennings—Vice-President. 
Genevieve Martin—Secretary and Treasurer.  Miss Ada Hogle—Class
Teacher.  CI.ASS YEW.:  Hi ho mine, hi ho mine—  Bellingham Normal,
1909  Along the line, they can't outshine  The skoocum class of 1909.  The
third years are a jolly lot, jolly lot—  Hogle keeps them Johnny on
the spot, on the spot—  In rain or sunshine they are there— 
Right in the midst of everywhere,  Down with all thoughts of work or care,
or care.  Years of toil and tests of might, of might,  Ever more are rolled
from sight from sight,  As third years gather for a TIME.  Rare fun always
is their line,  So come and join the class of '09, '09.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 17

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 17  THE SECOND YEAR. 
Yell—Karo, Kiro, Kara, Ken,  Ra, Ra, Ra, 1910!  Colors—Crimson
and silver gray.  Officers.  Mr. Bloyd, President.  May Call,
Vice-President.  May McCrait, Secretary.  Mary Jacobson, Treasurer. 
Margaret Daily, B. B. Manager.  Walda Wall, Reporter.  THE SECOND YEAR. 
The second year class brings vividly be­fore  us the old saying of
"Quality not quan­tity."  Although it boasts of but twenty-six 
members, yet these have made the class re­nowned  because of their
abilities shown in  their regular school work and society work,  as well as
in athletic sports.  Yet they are withal probably the most  modest class in
the institution. They also  know how to enjoy life, and have had many  good
times. A marked instance of this was

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 18

     ----------     18 The Normal Messenger  seen in their "Colonial
Party," where the dress  was one of colonial days. Colonial
refresh­ments  were served—cider and doughnuts.  The event was
declared by all as one long to  be remembered by those who participated. 
Another distinction marks this class. They  have that which not even the
seniors can  boast of, "just one boy."  THE FIRST YEARS.  Class Yells.  Who
are, who are, who are we?  We are First Years,  Don't you see?  Are we
loyal?  Well, I guess.  First Years, First Years,  Yes! Yes! Yes!  Riffaty!
Raffaty! Riff! Raff!  Chiffaty! Chiffaty! Chiff! Chaff!  Riff! Raff! Chiff!
Chaff!  First Years.  Officers.  Artie Thrall, President.  Bessie Stanton,
Vice-President.  Jennie Call, Secretary.  Zella Foerschler, Treasurer. 
Elmo Hurley, Yell Master.  Colors—Blue and gray.  The First Years
have proven themselves a.  class of ability, having done excellent work 
during the year, and will, in all probability,  be ready to organize into a
strong class of  Second Years.  Their organization has been
character­ized  by the class spirit and enthusiasm which  has been
shown at various times. One nota­bly,  in which all classes took
active part in  class yells, was in the Y. W. C. A. reception:  in honor of
the National Secretary, Miss Mar­garet  Kyle. Although they have not
been  prominent in public entertainment, which  could not be expected of
"Freshies," they have  had their little social functions among
them­selves  as a class. Give them time and they  will learn.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [k]

     ----------     Names In order from left to right:  SENIOR BASKET BALL
TEAM  Beatrice Benson, Lena Smith, Ethel Jones, Anah Gooch, Clara Wariner,
Mildred Wilson

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 19

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 19  ATHLETICS.  Our record in
athletics for the year 1905-6  shows, in part, how busy our athletes have 
been. Early in the year a number of our  young men, with the earnest
efforts of Mr.  Lull, worked with "might and main" to get  a football team,
but all their efforts were of  no avail, for, unless every boy turned out
to  practice it would be impossible to get two  full teams. We have many
"students" among  our young men who prefer mental develop­ment  to
physical development, when the  physical development means hard, earnest 
practice on the football field. However, if  they couldn't play football
they could play  basket ball because it takes less men for prac­tice, 
and the victories gained the previous  year were a great stimulus, so
basket ball it  was.  During the season the "crack" team from  the Normal
defeated the "crack" team from  the High School four different times. The 
work of the team showed that the practice  had been faithful, their team
work being ex­cellent.  The girls were not idle all this time, as  the
usual Kline cup contest was held. The  games were played on alternating
Friday  nights, beginning December 16. Every class  was well represented by
an able-bodied team  that did creditable work.  The returns for the final
game, which was  played April 20, were given to the San Fran­cisco 
relief fund.  As soon as the weather permitted the boys  were again busy,
this time their attention be­ing  given to baseball. The two games
played  so far were with the Bellingham Bay Busi­ness  College and the
South Side High School,  both resulting in victories for the Normal. 
Tennis.  We are at last to have a tennis court. For  a long time we have
been dreaming; at last  -we have awakened, and our tennis court is a  thing
of the present rather than a thing of the  future. It is to be of cinders,
well packed  and rolled, which promises that it will be  one that we can
use "in any kind of  weather."  We would rather have changed the posi-

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 20

     ----------     20 The Normal Messenger  tion of the court, but from
the manner of the  board, who so kindly gave us $50 to help us  along, we
concluded that they did not care to  have it moved. We preferred to have a
court  even in its present inconvenient position to no  court at all. We
decided that it would be bet­ter  to make this one permanent. I am
sure  we all appreciate the generous gift of the  board, and we sincerely
hope that the enthu­siasm  manifested by the Athletic Association  of
this year will not be allowed to wane in  the following years.  SENIOR
CLASS SONG.  You see us here in bright array,  In all glory we stand so
fair;  We have passed the door, and you cannot see  us more,  For soon is
commencement day.  The time has now come when with you we  must part,  And
among new friends must go.  Whatever we do we will think of you,  Still in
the Normal School.  Chorus.  We are grave and reverend Seniors,  And a
mighty class are we;  We now are going to leave you  That Seniors you may
be.  O do not be discouraged  When trouble comes your way;  Just think of
'06 Seniors,  And you will win the day.  We've labored long in Normal
School  That good teachers we all might be;  We have all been in sight, for
we cast a bright  light  O'er all under classmen here.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 21

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 21  The path now is clear which
you must trod,  That in our places you may stand.  Then do what you must
and place your trust  In the good old Normal School.  Chorus.  We've
climbed the path of learning's lore,  And the midnight oil we've burned; 
We know how to educate the heathen Chinee,  And for Browning we've ever
yearned.  The swamps and ponds have been deeply  bored  By our probings and
eloquent words,  But we'll never forget that we owe a debt  To those who
with aid have turned.  Chorus.  We wish to thank our instructors esteemed 
For their patience, time, and care;  You have helped us more than we can
tell,  By your kindness good and rare.  And if we've ever ungrateful seemed
 We ask your pardon now,  In our last address to the B. N. S.—  May
good fortune thee endow.  Chorus.  J.   E.  SOCIETIES.  At the beginning of
the school year in  1904 all the then existing societies in the
in­stitution  were disbanded by order of the fac­ulty.  The
school was then divided into two  sections, A and B. These sections met and
 organized, taking the names, Sirius and Cle-onian  Literary Societies.  At
the beginning of th'e present school year  it was decided that the large
membership of  each seemed to choke the growth of the two  societies, and
members were allowed to with­draw  from each to form new societies.
The  parent societies went bravely on, and the new  societies are thriving.
Thus grew up the  Thespian, the Alkisiah and the Boys' Debat­ing 
Club.  Clionean Society.  The Clionean Society received its name  from
Clio, the Muse of glorious deed. Our

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 22

     ----------     22 The Normal Messenger  glorious deeds, however, have
been few this  year. But we have done our best, and the  last semester we
have been able to give many  interesting and instructing programs.  A very
commendable feature of the pro­grams  has been the declamations, all
of high  order, and delivered in a manner to reflect  credit upon any
society. The last program  deserves special mention, as it was entirely 
musical, and proved that there still remains  much talent and power in the
Clionean So­ciety.  Sirius.  It is with pride that we speak of the
Sirius  Literary Society of the Normal. The secre­tary's  book shows a
membership of forty-nine,  all of whom have shown an unusual
willing­ness  to co-operate with the officers of the so­ciety  to
make its work profitable as well as  entertaining. The character of the
work done  has been of such a nature that each member  has had an
opportunity to work along the  line most pleasing to him, or in which he 
wished to gain proficiency. Special mention  might be made of the
Thanksgiving and of  the Riley programs.  Thespian Dramatic Society.  Every
Friday afternoon about half past  two a group of boys may be heard asking
of  one another and of passers-by in the halls,  "Does Thespian meet this
week?" If they  learn that it does they all troop to the audito­rium, 
for, they say, "It is the best society in  the school," adding, loyally,
"except the Boys'  Debating Club."  The work at present is a study of the 
"Rivals," one act being given at each meet­ing.  Every member of the
society has taken  part in the play, and each act has been re­ceived 
with great enthusiasm by members  and visitors alike.  The membership is
limited to thirty in  order that each member may have an oppor­tunity 
to do the work that she likes, for all  the members are enthusiastic
workers. Miss  Hays has been our helper and critic through­out  the
year, and we owe her many thanks  for her good advice, her kindness and her

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 23

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 23  Alkisiah.  During the first
quarter of this year there  was founded the Alkisiah Club. In this club 
there was established the understanding that  the club stood for honest
work. There is no  place in the club for anyone who is not a good  worker
and thinker. The limited member­ship  and the character of the subject
matter  makes this fact self-evident. Such questions  of the day as
"juvenile Courts," "Monopo­lies,"  'Elbert Hubbard," "W. C. T. U.
Re­forms"  and "Woman's Suffrage" have been  interestingly and
earnestly discussed.  The subjects and assignments for each  quarter are
printed on folders for the mem­bers  of the club. The folders for the
first  quarter of 1906-7 are nearly ready now, and  the club will be
prepared for strong work at  the beginning of the year.  Miss Baker is a
member of the club, and  has always some suggestions for improving  the
work or commendation and encourage­ment.  At the last meeting she gave
a very  interesting and enthusiastic talk on "Reform  Conventions."  The
name "Alkisiah" explains our atti­tude.  We are looking to "the near
future."  Young Men's Debating Club.  The Young Men's Debating Club
ad­journed  "sine die" Friday afternoon, May 18,  for this school
year.  It is the purpose of the club to enter into  some of the
intercollegiate oratorical contests  and debates next year if most of the
boys who  now expect to return carry out their inten­tions.  The young
men have had consider­able  experience this year in all lines of oral 
expression, and they feel that with some spe­cial  training they might
win laurels for the  "white and blue" in this direction. On this  account
it is said that the entrance require­ments  into this society will be,
in the future,  stringent both as to ability and personal
char­acteristics.  Y. W. C. A.  The Young Woman's Christian
Associa­tion  has had a very prosperous and success­ful  year,
and the prospects are bright for the  coming year. Ten delegates will be
sent to

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 24

     ----------     24 The Normal Messenger  the convention at Gearhart,
Oregon, a beau­tiful  summer resort, and they are expected to  come
back in the fall full of enthusiasm and  inspiration.  The social as well
as the more serious side  of life has been well upheld by the young
la­dies  of the association. Besides the annual re­ception  at
the first of the year, there have  been a number of smaller events. In May 
there was the May Day lawn party, which  was well attended by students and
friends of  the institution, who were much pleased with  the fan drill and
the Japanese wedding.  The association had charge of the reception  given
in the newly completed Y. M. C. A.  building on ladies' day, May
This was  one of the pleasantest events of the season.  The Y. W. C. A.
hopes for a large mem­bership  next year. All new students are
in­vited  to attend its meetings and to become  members.  VACATION
LESSONS.  "Ope your doors and take me in,  Spirit of the wood,  Wash me
clean of dust and din,  Clothe me in your mood."  In her letters Celia
Thaxter recalls, kneel­ing  as a child before the first green shoots
of  early spring, in a spirit of adoration. Her  "Little Sandpiper and I"
is blown through  and through with the salt sea wind.  Maurice Thompson,
camping in the South­ern  Woods, writes of shooting the rapids of  a
mountain stream, the fish hawks laughing  derisively above him, and in the
dim vistas of  the forest glimpsing the "Threshold of the  Gods." "Under
the Willows" Lowell inter­prets  for us the oriole's "Heave, Ho! Heave
 ho!" and the bobolink's "June, Dear June!  Now God Be Praised for June!" 
These are not library books. They did not  grow in the study, and he only
can understand  them who has learned to sense the world with  the poets. 
Not until you see the varying tints of the  hillside, the perfect curve of
the sea gull's  flight, the common completeness of the an­cient  fir
and the wild geranium that carpets  the ground at its feet, hear the songs
of the  sparrows on the way to school, hear the key-

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 25

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 25  note in the wail of the mill
saws and the fal­setto  in the engine shriek, the varying
under­tones  in the different water-folk, smell the  outdoors in
sprinkling clean clothes, the odor  of swelling buds in spring, the
fragrance of  dusk and dawn, have you learned to "mix  your blood with
sunshine."  Once on a snowy morning the netted  tracery of the leafless
trees against a smoke-tinted  sky was so beautiful that out of the 
fullness of my heart I drew a girl's attention  to it. It was new to her.
In all her walks to  school she had never seen the pictures about  her. 
For the majority of us the best part of the  drawing and painting lessons
is the new vis­ions  they give us; the blues in the hills, the 
purples in the shadows, the curves of wave  and beach, the perspective of
road and forest  vista, the curved pillars and grained ceilings  of the
"first temples," the velvet black of the  fir foliage and pink flush in the
young vine  maple.  Read Celia Thaxton's description of a Cal­ifornia 
poppy, and then see if you have the art­ist's  eye for the dandelion
bloom, or seed, for  maple blooms, or the hemlock in May, or for  any of
the wonders near home.  The vast majority are deaf as somnambu­lists 
to the music about us. They are blankly  incredulous when you distinguish
in hearing  the song, the warning cry, or the friendly call  of a bird.
They smile when you speak of the  keynote of a waterfall. They are
intellect­ually  deaf. To them the harmony of the  spheres is a purely
figurative expression. Just  as there are living organisms beyond the sight
 of the unaided vision, so there are tones be­yond  the hearing of the
untrained ear. Since  the microscope reveals communities in a drop  of
water, it is no wilder to dream that some­time  a mechanism will make
audible to us the  full score of nature's harmonies in brooks and  growing
things which now we only hear in  part.  Your vacation study is to use
these pow­ers  of sense afresh upon the old world about  you; to make
friends with all lively things,  and think. Then if you look and listen,
love  and think, one day you will awaken to a new  -world, you will stand
by your "burning bush,"

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 26

     ----------     26 The Normal Messenger  the wonder of the Infinite
Life, and you will  know that  "God is not dumb that He should speak no 
more.  :|e * * * *  There towers the mountain of the voice  Which whoso
seeks shall find."  J. A. BAKER.  CHORAL CLUB NOTES.  With the coming of
spring, music natur­ally  assumes its right and delightful place. So 
with the Normal Choral Club. Deep interest  in its progress has been
evinced by its mem­bers.  Classical music of the very best has  been
practiced, and the club is now able to  render very creditably such
selections as "The  May Song," known as the "Bridal Chorus"  of Lohengrin;
"The Pilgrim's Chorus," taken  from Tannhauser; ''The Phantom Chorus," 
from La Somnambula, and many others.  The club will furnish the music for
com­mencement  and Baccaulaureate, seated in the  gallery of the
auditorium.  One of the features of the club's program  was the trip to
Lynden, made in wagonettes  and tallyho. They left the Normal building  at
2:30 Thursday afternoon, May 8, and after  a jolly three hours' drive
arrived at Lynden  somewhat tired and very hungry. Their hun­ger 
appeased, they made for the Opera House  and rendered a very delightful
program. Two  splendid readings were given by Miss Crocker  and Mr.
Goodell. Three vocal solos were ren­dered  by Misses Vivian Fraser,
Genevieve  Stone and Frankie Sullivan in their own inim­itable  style.
One piano solo was given by the  pianist, Miss Nellie Thompson, which was
ex­ceptionally  fine and was well received. The  program was voted a
grand success, its brev­ity  being its only drawback.  The home trip
was made with singing and  much good feeling. A similar trip to Friday 
Harbor is being planned for May 19. This-trip  will be made by boat, and a
royally good  time is anticipated by every one.  S. GLINEBERG.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [l]


     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [m]


     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 27

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 27  OUR DORMITORY.  Razzle,
Dazzle, Zis, Bah, Boom,  Clear out, clear out, give us room.  We're right
in it, don't you see,  Dormitory, dormitory,  He! He! He!  To the stranger
who hopes to enter into  our jolly life we offer the advice of "experi-  9t
 ence.  DON'T ENTER the dormitory if you're  not in the mood for a joke. 
DON'T DESPAIR because you have  "nothing to wear" to the Senior reception. 
Your neighbor's wardrobe may supply your  want.  DON'T RING the door bell
after 11:30 if  you're locked out; the neighbors may take you  in.  DON'T
BE DISTURBED upon coming  home from a midnight spread if you find your 
room "To Let." Take your candle and  mount the attic stairs. The trunk room
is a  fine place to store furniture.  DON'T THINK your bed is an acrobat, 
and that it may walk off in the night because  you find it on its back with
a shoe on each leg.  DON'T FEEL OBLIGED to sleep with a   lt;lummy because
you find it in your bed.  DON'T FAINT when you find a dead  mouse in your
trunk. Many a mouse has led  a strenuous life.  DON'T GO TO BED hungry.
Your key  may unlock the pantry door.  DON'T EAT but one piece of cake at 
lunch.  DON'T GIVE but three orders for butter.  The supply may be low. 
DON'T GET EXCITED. You'll be  warned in time to chuck a few things under 
the couch before Dr. Mathes makes his an­nual  visit.  DON'T STUDY too
hard.  CLASS PROPHESY.  To the Editor of The Messenger: Deem­ing  that
these notes from an old dairy might  prove of interest to the class about
to graduate  from the Bellingham State Normal School,  because they show
what noted characters that  institution has produced in the past, I submit 
the following:

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 28

     ----------     28 The Normal Messenger  June 6, 1926—Just
leaving planet moon on  aerial motor "Etherinde." Bound for earth.  June
8.—Over small town in State of Iowa.  Looked out of the window and
saw Belle Holt  eatin' (Eaton) in a beautiful garden.  June 9—Over
Davenport, Washington.  Chanced to look out of a window and saw  Katherine
McNeff in the center of a circle of  handsome young farmers, at whom each
in  turn she was pointing a finger. Presently the  words, "Eny, meny miney
mo," floated to me,  and I knew that she was choosing a husband.  In the
evening landed in Bellingham. As  I heard the old familiar name, old
memories  stirred within me, and I was seized with a  strong desire to
learn the fate of all my former  classmates.  June 10—Went to city
library, which I  found to be in charge of Edna Waples and  Lena Dodd.
Consulted "Who Is Who in  America." Looked first among the names of 
pedagogues to see how many of our class had  remained loyal to an early
ideal.  Found that Elena Barker and Lillian Fogg  have become noted as
primary teachers. Both  are teaching in that portion of Bellingham
for­merly  known as the suburb Tacoma.  Ellen Graham has been elected
to the po­sition  of supervisor of the training department  in B. S.
N. S., where she spoils many good  rods on unruly children.  An old
classmate, Minnie Osberg, is head  of the English department in the same
insti­tution.  She quotes Browning by the hour,  greatly to the
edification of the young people  under her charge.  Lena Smith is engaged
in teaching her  husband's kinsmen in New Sweden.  Mrs. Myers now occupies
the honorable po­sition  of judge of the supreme court of the  United
States.  Floy Sullivan is travelling over all Europe  and America
demonstrating "Steeline," a new  breakfast food manufactured at Battle
Creek,  Michigan, from pure steel filings.  Beatrice Benson and Elva Krause
were en­gaged  in compiling a new International  Speller (revised
spelling), but both became  discouraged before the work was completed. 
Copies of the unfinished work, I learned, may  as yet be obtained at any
second hand book  store, though Helen Miller, the seer of the  Northland,
prophesies they will be bought at  high prices as curios in a few years.
Miss  Benson accepted a position as inspector in the

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 29

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 29-  great "Northwestern Hand
Laundry," and  Miss Krause settled down in the eastern part  of the State
of Washington, where she makes  a specialty of corn fritters.  Luella
Whitaker has won great literary  fame. Her works are all ponderous and 
learned. Her last, "The Relation of the Early  Normal Schools to the Modern
Universities,"  comprises six volumes. The author will gladly  send the
above to anyone on receipt of name  and a two-cent stamp for postage. 
Georgie Ellis has been admitted to the bar  in the State of Washington. 
Christine Thiel has become a physician of  no mean worth. She is often
called across  the continent to administer an anesthetic, or  perform some
slight surgical operation.  May Strand, whose artistic ability in the  old
days caused all to marvel, is now num­bered  among the world's
artists. She has vis­ited  Rome, Florence, Paris and Everson— 
world art centers—but failing to find there  any inspiration, has
returned to her old envi­ronment,  the B. S. N. S., where she is now 
pursuing her work.  Rosalie Rourke has for years been time­keeper  and
switchmaster in the Chicago  switch yards.  Pearl Smith is touring China
and India as  a famous lecturer on "Women's Rights."  Nellie Thompson is
now editor of the  Northwestern Record. Subtle words of wis­dom  flow
from her pen. Through her edi­torials  she wields much influence in
political  and intellectual circles.  In her home at the foot of Mount
Baker,  while compiling "Fleming's Unabridged Dic­tionary,"  the great
lexicographer, none other  than Lottie Fleming, witnessed an eruption of 
Mount Baker. Though her house tilted to an  angle of forty-five degrees,
Lottie quickly ad­justed  herself to this new position and
contin­ued  her coinage of words. The book is con­sidered  as the
standard of English language  all over the world.  Lillie Smith is now, and
has for years, been  a medical missionary in South Africa.  After gaining
all this information I thought  'twas time to go home.  June
II—Picked up the Ladies' Home  Journal this morning. Was amazed to
find  among the list of regular contributors Bertha  Manerman, author of
"Pretty Girl Papers;"  Ethel Jones, author of "Heart-to-Heart Talks  With
Girls;" Genevieve Stone, author of

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 30

     ----------     30 The Normal Messenger  "Half-Hour Lessons in Music;"
Tressie  Flesher, author of "Hints on Cooking," and  Selma Glineburg, sole
author of the "Puzzle  Page."  June 12—Carrie Lewis called. She tells
 me that she manages to protect her house­hold  from "dust and its
dangers" by the use  of the "Magnetic Clearter," her own invention,  a
machine which, when placed in a room, at­tracts  the dust from carpet,
pictures, etc.,  without any scattering of dust particles.  June
13—Elizabeth Williams called. She  was very enthusiastic over
"Cartilege Stretch­ers,"  a patent method used for making short 
people grow tall. Later I learned that she was  the Western agent for the
Cartilege Company,  and Anna Wahlstrand was their Eastern  agent.  June
14—Picked up the Northwestern  Record this morning. Almost the first
words  I saw were these: "International basket ball  game won by America.
Excellent plays made  by Anah Gooch and Clara Warriner. Leonie  Nohl a
plucky umpire." My attention was  next held by the following: "Tomorrow 
night, Jessie Scott Cowing in 'Two Hearts  That Beat as One.' "  June
15—Went to the play. In truth 'twas  the Jessie of "Ingomar" fame who
again ap­peared  before the footlights. She was ably  supported by a
caste among which there was  one voice that sounded strangely familiar. 
The voice was all by which I was able to rec­ognize  Frank Sullivan.
Many of our class­mates  were present. Mildred Wilson had left  her
chickens, pigs and her husband at home,  and with her seven children had
walked a dis­tance  of twenty miles to be present this even­ing. 
Judith Hawes, too, with her worthy hus­band,  had ridden in an open
wagon at night  from their home, formerly known as Lynden,  to be able to
meet and greet again her class­mates.  (She never minded long drives,
any­way).  While we were chatting after the play a  bright young girl,
flushed and excited, came  forward and announced herself as Nettie  Look.
She had grown so I did not recognize  her. She was very happy because she
had  just received word from Dr. Mathes that her  diploma would be
forwarded to her at once,  as she was now old enough to be allowed to 
teach.  June 16—Dreamed of Mary O'Laughlin

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 31

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 31  last night, and the vision
will not fade. I saw  her as in reality I did see her but ten days  ago,
still wandering about among the craters  and crevasses on the moon in
search of the  Perfect Man, the species, she tells me, being  wholly
non-existant on earth.  ETHEL PEEK.  May 4—We had a holiday and an
excur­sion  to Glacier. It was a beautiful trip, up  among the
foothills of Mount Baker, just  seven miles from Maple Falls, and on the 
banks of the Nooksack River. Everyone en­joyed  the day to the utmost,
and we are all  hoping the faculty will take us for another  picnic in the
near future.  April 6—School closed for cold weather.  Mr. R. goes to
Tacoma.  Bright Student—It was the stupidist class  I ever saw in my
life. There wasn't a single  member in it who could define a verb.  May
14—Guessing game in Browning  class.  Mr. Wilson thinks a few more
"Stones"  are needed to grind the Normal students.  Mr. Bloyd and Miss
Krausse have ac­cepted  positions as teachers in Colfax for the 
ensuing year. Our best wishes go with the  happy (?) pair.  Job—What
you are glad to get when look­ing  for a situation.—Ex.  School
excused two hours early. Mr. R.  goes to Tacoma.  Loves laughs at
locksmiths, especially  when the locks are on the dormitory door.  Mr.
Stone, reading the placard, "Hear  Woolley tonight," "O, I see Dr. Bowman
is  to lecture this evening."  Miss L to Mr. S h—Who is the most 
popular young man in school?

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 32

     ----------     32 The Normal Messenger  Mr. S h, stammering and
blushing—  Why—er—I really—I don't think you ought 
to ask me that question.  Silently, one by one, in the infinite
note­books  of teachers, blossom the lovely zeros,  forget-me-nots of
the Seniors.—Ex.  Mr. R. excuses class and goes to Tacoma.  Life is
real, life is earnest,  And perhaps would be sublime,  If it did not keep
us busy  Cramming Browning all the time.  WOULDN'T IT BE AWFUL?  If certain
Seniors did not get called down  in the library at least twice a week?  If
Mr. Lemmach, janitor, would permit  the faculty to govern the school for
awhile?  If we didn't cover ten poems a week in  Browning?  If Mr. W didn't
remind us daily that  "Truth is within ourselves?"  If we ever found
anything on our nature  study expeditions?  Synonyms.  Faculty—Peace
preservers.  Janitor—General manager.  Societies—Physical
tortures.  Seniors—Noblest work of the faculty.  Third
years—Pushers.  Second years—Dead heads.  First
years—Infants.  Dr. Mathes—"Bring pencils and paper to  class
for an oral quiz on Thursday."  Speaker in Assembly—The term "man" is
 generic and embraces woman.  Saturday Mr. R. goes to Tacoma.  Elva had a
fountain pen,  Its ink was black as jet,  And every time she used the thing
 It leaked a quart, you bet.  Heard at rehearsal—Ingomar must take 
the barbarians apart one at a time.  The girls who played "Ingomar" in
Ever-son  report a full house.  All Gaul is divided into three
parts—Cheek,  brass and nerve.—Ex.  A. G.—Where's Mr.
Romine?  M. W— O, He's out of sight.  Did you get your picture taken
on the  campus ?  June 7—School out—Mr. R. off for Tacoma.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [n]

     ----------     iliS I  4 ^nkrjw.  "iNGOMAR," WHICH WAS GIVEN WITH

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 33

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 33  THE WILL OF THE 'o6 CLASS. 
When in the course of human events it be­comes  necessary for a class
to. shuffle off the  mortal coil of its Alma Mater, it is only seemly  in
justice to that Alma Mater to make due dis­posal  of all possessions
both real and fancied  belonging to the deceased.  Therefore be it
remembered that we, the  Senior Class of the Bellingham State Normal 
School in the State of Washington on the 4th  of June in the year of our
Lord Nineeteen  Hundred and Six, do make our last will and  testament in
manner following:  That is to say,  We order and direct that all our just
debts  be paid with all convenient speed.  We give and bequeath to Dr.
Mathes, the  sympathizer and peacemaker, all our troubles,  to be held in
trust by him and his heirs for­ever  on condition that the aforesaid
continues  to be worthy of so noble a trust.  Unto Mr. Eply, the just, we
give and de­cree  a stork farm together with the proper  funds for
maintainence of the same.  To Mr. Lull, the afflicted one, robbed of  his
sleep and natural rest^ and compelled to  pace the hard, cold floor "in the
cold, gray  dawn of the morning after," we give and be­queath  a
bottle of the world renounced Child  Luller, compounded expecially for
little Lulls,  sterilized and guaranteed by Dr. B. S. N. S.  Senior, M. D.,
D. D. S., P. H. D., etc.  Be it further stated that unto the renouned  Dr.
of all scalp diseases and originator of  the celebrated capillary system of
hair reno­vation  and repairing, we do give a round trip  pass for two
to Muckilteo, together with a sea­son  ticket, also for two, to the
Grand.  In our goodness of heart, forseeing with our  superior wisdom,
future conditions, we give  unto Mr. Stone, beloved by all Latin and
Ger­man  students, a pair of stilts to be used when  his legs wear
out. Also, to show our affec­tion,  we do order that an automatic
satirist be  stationed at the renouned pedagogue's door  for the express
purpose of calling down loit­erers  in the hall.  To Mr. Wilson we
will our Chinest essays  and our superfluous individuality. Also a pair  of
stilts.  Unto Mr. Romine in remembrance of the  many weary hours he has
whiled away with  his witticisms, we give with all due respect, a

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 34

     ----------     34 The Normal Messenger  beautiful specimen of the
latest improved per­ambulator  together with a vacuum cap which  we
hope he will use This cap is guaranteed  to sprout hair on the toughest of
scalps. No  pain or money refunded.  Unto Mr. Forest, the teller of tales,
we  lovingly tender an elegantly bound volume of  Baron Munchausen. The
cover done in lately  improved fish scales.  Be it recorded that unto the
little Miller's  daughter, the model for teachers and students,  we
bequeath a bench to take the place of the  chair which she now occupies in
the B. S. N.  S. faculty.  Unto Mabel, our singer of songs, we
hesi­tatingly  give in all good faith a broad, gold  band to keep the
solitaire from becoming  lonesome.  To Miss Hogle, who ever was our friend,
 we give a beautiful and instructive volume  entitled, "How to Attract the
Opposite Sex."  This is one of our most precious possessions  as we really
need it ourselves.  Miss Tallulah possesses all things of good  repute, but
one thing she lacks. This we give  her, as we are about to die—a copy
of basket  ball rules to be used when needed.  To Mrs. Smith our gift we
bring—steady  company.  To the other Mabel, we give and bequeath  for
safe keeping our reputation in the library.  Also a pair of goggles
warranted not to break  under fifty pounds pressure.  Unto her friend of
the office we give 50,-  000,000 copies of a pamphlet called "Rules of 
Conduct in the Office, Compiled Especially  for Simple Freshmen." These to
be distributed  to all who wish to keep their self-respect. For  this
bequest we expect our names to be handed  down to posterity as the
emancipators of the  B. S. N. S. Freshmen.  To Miss Baker we give the right
to vote,  and a carefully trained parrot, warranted not  to swear in the
presence of ladies.  To Miss Montgomery we give by law a  fund for the
maintenance of an orphans' home.  We do affirm that unto Miss Sperry, lover
 of all literature of density and darkness, we  give and bequeath a volume
of poems written  by Browning's successor. The title and con­tents  of
this volume still remain a mystery to  the world, but we give it to Miss
Sperry, con­fident  that she will be able to solve the mys­tery. 
To Miss Horner we bequeath all our na-

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 35

     ----------     The Noraml Messenger 35  ture study experiments, with
drawings of the  same.  For Miss Gray we have gone to much trou­ble 
and expense to obtain a certain catalogue  before our demise. This
catalogue is called  "Loftus Brothers' System of Diamonds on  Credit."  To
Mr. Parsons we give our everlasting  good will forever.  Lase, but not
least, unto Mr. Lemmach we  bequeath with joyous hearts an unventilated 
cell in Paradise.  EXCHANGES.  We have received many new exchanges  this
month.  The Gitche Gumme is a very nicely ar­ranged  paper. 
"Generally speaking, women are "  "Yes, they are."  "Are what?"  "Generally
speaking."—Exchange.  The Tocsin is one of the best high school 
papers we receive.  We welcome the Prospect in our exchange  list. The
Prospect is the paper of the State  Normal at Plymouth, N. H. It gives us a
 breath of New England.  Judging from nearly every paper we re­ceive, 
"advertising pays," as we saw it ex­pressed  in the Mirror for April. 
The Maroon is especially to be commended  for its exchange column. It's
always there.  Here are the sentiments of two schools:  "Of all sad words
of tongue or pen,  The saddest are these: 'A test again.' "—Ex.  "Of
all sad words of tongue or pen,  The saddest are these: 'I've flunked
again.' "  We couldn't get along without the Ever­green.  The
Kilikilik is a well ordered paper. It  seems to have reached the "happy
medium" of  what a school paper ought to be.  Wa-Wa, where is your exchange
column?  Fully as important as its title is a paper's  post office address.
It isn't interesting nor  instructive to search through the ads. for this 
information.  One day Johnny was naughty in school.  The teacher, noticing
his misbehavior, decided

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 36

     ----------     S6 The tiormai Messenger  that something must be done
to stop it. Look­ing  at him with stern reproof she said: "You  just
wait till I look in my notebook and I'll  find out what to do with
you."—Ex.  The Mankatonian is a very welcome paper.  We are
interested in your poet.  The Enterprise is short and sweet.  The Spinster
is the only paper of its kind  that comes to us, therefore we prize it the 
more.  ALUMNI NOTES.  Unlike other schools of its standing, the  Bellingham
Normal has at present no organ­ized  Alumni Association. This is
unfortunate,  as it makes it extremely difficult to get infor­mation 
concerning former graduates. What  is there to prevent an organization of
this sort ?  Very few of the graduates go from the State  of Washington to
teach, and then this Normal  claims the greater share of her students from 
this side of the mountains. In the future could  not such an association be
organized?  Mr. Lynus A. Kibbe, '05, is still partaking  of the waters of
the Pyrian Spring at McMinn-ville  College, MeMinnville, Oregon.  Mr.
Thomas Korstad, '01, was married  during the Christmas holidays to Miss
Julia  Torgeson from the Eastern part of the State.  Mrs. Lily
Carter-Mayer, '03, is the mother  of a fine daughter.  Misses Charlotte
Stewart and May Pill-man  of last year's graduates are both teaching  in
Spokane.  Misses Marie Wheeler, '05, and Annie  Drummond, '05, are teaching
in the city  schools of Tacoma. Both have met with  great success in their
work.  Miss Albra Paddock of the class of '05, is  attending the University
at Berkeley, Cali­fornia.  Miss Ida Iverson, '03, is living at present
 with her sister, Mrs. Leque, at Stanwood,  During the first part of the
winter she studied  art in California. Her sister, Anna Iverson,  01, is
teaching in California.  Harry Raymond, one of the two young men  in the
'05 class, is teaching the young idea how  to shoot in Stanwood. He is very
much liked  there.  Lucius A. Jones, '03, is principal of the  school at
Nooksack, Wash. He was the pro-

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Plate [o]


     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page 37

     ----------     The Normal Messenger 37  moter of a very successful
lecture course in  that community last winter.  Marguerite Fleming, sister
of Lottie Flem­ing,  one of this year's graduates, is teaching at 
Georgetown, one of the suburbs of Seattle.  It is rumored that Miss Elnore
Derth, '03,  and Effie Wheeler, '04, have resigned their  present positions
in the schools of Bellingham  in order to accept a school of one.  Ethel
Birney, 'o5 gt;4, is teaching in Sedro-  Woolley.  Of the class of '05 not
already mentioned,  the following are teaching: Gertrude Ald-ridge  at Oso;
Susie Andrews, Bellingham, Sta­tion  A; Elsie Anthon, Friday Harbor;
Edith  Austin, Clear Lake; Lilian Burke, Snohomish;  Meda Carlson,
Hartford; Stella Carlson, Rock  Harbor; Grace Dickey, Edison; Grace Drake, 
Marysville; Mrs. C. H. Eldridge, Everett; Cas-sie  Gifford, Arlington; Myrl
Hays, Sedro-  Woolley; Edna Hallock, Seattle; Adelaide  Hanlein, Anacortes;
Lissa Howlett, Belling­ham;  Jessie Jameson, East Sound; Alice  Kibbe,
Pe Ell; Evalyn Kirkpatrick, Burling­ton  ; Josie Little,
Sedro-Woolley; Winnie Mc-  Mullen, Auburn; Isabelle McRae, Everett;  Violet
Morgan, Carbonado; Nellie Roberts,  Sunnyside; Nellie Ramsey, Ferndale;
Bessie  Service, Elberton; Ople Swank, Pullman;  Myrtle Williams,
Arlington; Birdie Winchell,  Dunlap.  Suddenly she sprang from her chair
and  threw her hands wildly into the air. "Eureka!"  she cried; "thank
heaven I have it at last," and  she fainted to the floor. She had actually 
found the underlying thot in one of Brown­ing's  poems.  BELLINGHAM,
WASH.  Special Coarse for Teachers Duriof Sooner  Write for particulars
«*•%«••  College Building, Holly St., AUG.

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [xi]

they moved to 105 West Holly Street?  You surely have tried their  ICE
American and European Graduate of Chemis­try.  The best place to have
E. IMPEY, Proprietor  Magazines and Books Bound and Rebound  Call and see
our new and up-to-date Bindery  WHITEHOUSE B'L'G, W. HOLLY ST.  Phone Main
164 BELLINGHAM, WASH.  For Modern methods in Showing Hen's  Wear, see Our
Wardrobe System  TheGage-DodsonCo.  Leading Hatters  in Bellingham 
Caterers to Family Trade  Phone Main 64 108 w . Holly Street

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [xii]

     ----------     ADVERTISEMENTS  To Know the Fafr Is  To Know
Belling-ham's  Best and  Biggtst Store*  I t is our ambition to make this,
not only  the best store in Bellingham, but quite  the best store in the
whole of the Pacific  North west. This organization is now operat­ing 
six stores on Puget Sound and the aggre­gate  business is considerably
over the Two  Million Dollar Mark. Hence our facilities for  buying the
best merchandise are not equalled  by any other concern in the State of
Wash­ington.  This old ramshackle building contains not  only the
daily needs of the great masses of  people, but—a wealth of beautiful
finery for  "WOMEN WHO KNOW"  Visitors are cordially welcome; we take  a
good deal of pleasure in showing the "best  points" of the store.  "
Everything for Man, Woman and Child to  Eat to Wear and Use, under one

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [xiii]

MEAT, POULTRY AND FISH  QUICK DELIVERY  Phone Main aaai 1047 Elk St., near
FREE DELIVERY  Studies are easier  With well fitted glasses.  It is just as
dangerous to strain good eyes studying  as it is to neglect weak ones. The
best optical science  says properly fitted glasses protect, and prevent the
eyes  from weakening and thus make study and learning  easier. Of course
weak eyes should be attended to at  once. 

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [xiv]

INSTEAD USE THE  Simplex National Note Book  NO. 3805  AT 40 CENTS. ROUND
AT  SHERMAN'S  HO WEST HOLLY STREET  Tanning Fur* MaKing Rutf*  E. E.
SPENCER  TAXIDERMIST  Prepared to Mount all Kind* of Bird*,  Beast*. Fish
and Reptiles  PHONE BLACK 1561  .3.4 North si. cor. Elm BELLINGHAM. WASH. 
05rbor) P5r)el Photos  50o. PER DOZ.  SANDISON STUDIO  Phone Black 471.
Opposite Grand Theatre  J. W. ROB *. I.AMONT  Your Credit is Good  GREAT

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [xv]

2Q6 E. Holly FREE DELIVERY Tel. Blk. 1881  H. h. Munro 3. N. Haskell  MUNRO
MAIN 12 BellingHam, "WasH.  E. W. PURDY, E. O. GRAVES, O. K. MeMILLIN, 
The Big Banh of Northwestern Washington  O U R S A V I N G S DEPARTMENT 
The History of THE FIRST NATIONAL,  BANK has made it by far the largest  in
combined capital, surplus and  profits of any bank in this Northwest 
section. Open an account in our  Savings Department. Your savings  are 
Safe, A v a i l a b l e and "WorKing W h i le  Y«m S l e ep  H. J.
SAVINGS BAM  BELLINGHAM, WASH.  The only Savings Bank in Northwest
Washington  Ilay* 4 gt; Per Cent Interest Compounded Quarterly

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [xvi]

     ----------     IT FILLS THE BILL  practically—luxuriously if you
like—and economi­cally,  does the gas heater consuming gas from
our  mains and service pipes. If you are not fully  conversant with the
many advantages of gas usage  as a fuel and its actual saving of money do
us and  yourselves the kindness to make inquiry at this  office. It's a
pleasure for us to give full details  on request or even hint.  Whatcom
County Railway and Light Go.  'Phone M a i n 121 COR. BAT AND HOLLY STS.,
BELLMHMI  we ARM excLusive  AQENTS FOR  Queen Quality  THe Famous Shoe  For
Women  • ••QUEEN QUALITY"  Shoes and Oxfords give
ap­parent  heighth to low in­steps,  and that much desired 
•lender appearance to feet  that are broad. They po-sess  an
adaptibility to the  foot not found in other  makes, and the varied
de­signated  materials in which  they may be procured is an 
additional reason for their  wide spread popularity.  They Include shapes
and styles for all feet and tastes.  Oxfords Boots  2.50 to 0.5O 3.00 to 4

     ----------     Normal Messenger - 1906 May - Page [xvii]

     ----------     Always taKe  care tHat your  c l o t h e s are  -well
made,  and fit you,  o t He r w i s e  they will give  you a very  a w K w
a r d  air.  —Lord Chester­field  to His son.  The above counsel
applies even more  forcibly nowadays than when written  years ago. Neatness
and good taste in  dress with a rightly directed mind will  invariably
insure a successful man.  Stein-BlocK Clothes  Are properly made and shaped
and we  always see that the fit is right.  Moderately Priced—$15 to
$25  G0X-0V RL06K 60.  mxx Haat Holly St. Hannah Block  BELIJNOHAMPPPPP