The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 7, Ed. 1 Friday, August 25, 1905 Page: 8 of 8
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The new engineering- shop is now
The new books are beginning- to
come into the Library.
Professor Major lias secured a posi-
tion in the Ohio State University.
Chas. A. Long, '05 will be princi-
pal of the Lexington schools next
J. Italph Bell '04 expects to enter
the Law School, University of Texas,
The Y. M. C. A. handbook will be
ready for distribution by the opening
University Hall has been improved
by the addition of a new roof this
The University people who are in
Chicago this summer had an Okla-
homa not long ago.
Carl Milam who will assist in the
Library this year will be in about the
first of September.
Herbert Fisher of Pawnee, Okla.,
lias been employed in the ollice at the
University as stenographer.
Mr. Bucklin has his new house en-
closed. It certainly helps the appear-
ance of the East Boulevard.
A special bulletin showing pictures
of the University buildings, grounds,
and some of the interiors will be
ready for mailing soon.
Professor Guellch has returned
from New York City and is getting
the plans for the new year's work in
the School of Fine Arts in shape.
Prof. Gould and party consisting of
T. B. Matthews and E. F. Schram re-
port that they are "having the time
of their lives" in the Government
Survey work in the Pan Handle.
A number of the High School stud-
ents who visited the University at the
High School Field and and Track
Meet held at Norman last year, are
expecting to enter the University
P. F. Mackey '01 is now located in
law practice at Pond Creek, Okla.
The otlice received an announcement
of his marriage recently and wishes
to extend good wishes and congratu-
Boss Hume who is one of the first
S. YV. Ileav s Instructor in mathe-
matics. South Carolina Military ac-
ademy, I89I-1895; B. S., University of
North Carolina, 1899; Cornell Univer-
graduates of the University, now j g[ty! 1899 1901; A. B. degree 1900;
practicing law at Anadarko, has been j graduate student Cornell, 1100 1901;
teaching History and Civics this sum-, assistant in mathematics Cletnson
mer in the Teachers' Institute at
Dr, A. II. VanVleet and party have
returned from their camping trip
They report a successful summer in
the Survey Work. The Doctor was
assisted by Ira Montgomery and L.
ADDITIONS TO THE FACULTY.
James D. Barnett Instructor in
Political Science, A. B. College of
Emporia, Kansas, 1890. Principal of
Emporia City Schools 1894 to 1900.
Graduate student in Political Science
University oy Wisconsin. 1901 to
1905, being university fellow and as-
sistant in political science.
Lillian G. Robinson- Instructor in
Itomance Languages, A. B. Univer-
sity of Chicago 1903. 1900 and 1902
studied in France and Spain. 1901 to
college, Hartsville, S. C., 1901.1905.
H. H. McPlierson — Imtructor in en-
gineering. High school Bergan, N.
Y. 1898: Cornell degree M E., June,
1903-1905: instructor in mechanical
engineering, University of Wiscon
C. M. Jansky—Instructorin Engine-
ering. Professor Jansky who has re-
cently been appointed to the position
of instructor in engineering in the
University, is at present employed in
the Bureau of Standards, National
Physical Laboratory Washington D.
C. The work of Magnetism is under
his charge. He will leave Washing-
ton about the lirst of September to
come to the University to take up
his work. He was principal for a
number of years of years of the
public schools at Aussable, Mich.,
which place he resigne 1 to take up
Prof. Cole and some of his advanced
students have been conducting some
experiments in Psychology with a
number of Raccoons, The animals
have b come educated to the extent
that they will turn three buttons and
pull three strings to get out of their
<: g : to get food provided for them.
S. P. Render is building a line resi-
dence just west of the University
Campus. Mr. Render is a graduate
of Texas University and appreciates
the advantage of living in a college
It if expected that (he enrollment
will reach between six and seven
hundred this fall. The Indian Terri-
tory will send more students to the
University than it ever has.
1905 Graduate student in the Univer- J the work of engineering at the Uni.
sity of Chicago—A. M. University of' versity of Michigan. He secure 1 his
Chicago 1905. | degree in engineering and wa-t re
tained as assistant in Physics in that
| institution. He has had the neces
theoretical training, con- der
ahle experience in. teaching and some
practical experience in electrical en-
Edward Marsh Williams—Instruc-
tor in Histology and Embryology.
Student in Penn College Oskaloosa, 1 s3rj
Iowa, 1N93 to 1895. Assistant in
Chemical L-iboratory Penn College
1894 to 1895. Student in the State
University of Kansas 1S95 to 1898, A. ■ Dr C. S. i! bo Lecurer in Forens-
B. 1898 Professor of Biology Friends J ic Medicine Louisville Medical Collec
university, Wichita, 1898-1902: student | • ge, Louisville, Ky , 1831. New Or-
at the University of Chicago, 1902, J leans Polyclinic 1891. Supt. Public
where he received the degree of B. S. | Health Cleveland county. Local
(Cum Laude); student at Rush Medic- j Surgeon Atchison Topeka and Santa
al college 1902-1905; scholarship in i Fe R R. Member Am Association
botiny at Columbia University, 1900 j of Sante Fe It. R. surgeons. Member
r Oklahoma, Central Texas and North
exas Medical Associations. Ex-
res North Texas Medical Associa-
Mr. I! G Owens who has been
elected to a place as Assistant In
Physical training by the Board of
Regents. He will assist Mr Hall
with the regular Gymnasium classes
Miss Nancy B Longnec er, of
Kingfisher has been chosen third As-
sistant 111 Piano in the School of Fine
Arts She has completed the Di
ploma Course in Bethany Collie,
and expects to complete the Degree
Course in Piano in the Univer«it .
These who are graining: flesh
rnd strength by regular treat-
should continue the treatment
in hot weather; smaller dose
and a little cool milk with It will
do away with any objection
which is attached to fatty pro-
ducts during the heated
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists.
409-415 Pearl Street. New York.
50c. and fi.oo; all druggists.
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis-
courages and lessens ambition: beautv vigor
and cheerfulness coon
disappear when the kid-
neys are out of order
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it is not uncommon
for a child to be bcrn
afflicted with weak kid-
neys. If the child urin-
— • ates too often, if the
urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
reaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
I bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
j step should be towards the treatment of
. these important organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
j kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
j most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis-
| erable with kidney and bladder trouble,
j and both need the same great remedy,
j The mild and the immediate eJiect of
Swamp.Root is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fifty-
cent and one dollar
sizes. You may have a
sample bottle by mail
irec, also pamphlet tell- Homo of svamp-Root.
ing all about it, including many of the
thousands of testimonial letters received
from sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
h Co.. Binghamton, N. Y., be sure ^nd
vaention this paper.
D.iit't ni..i>e hi y mixiake. bu'. re-j
■ii 'in • r 'li > n>,in •• S vtnrp-Ro.it. Or.
Ki ui- r'« swimp Riot, wnd the i<d J
ilrefs, Hin^ 11,1 inton, N. Y., on i vf)
put t ie.
Ail the officers of
the Athletic Associ-
tion and old mem-
bers of the Football
team are optimistic
over the outlook for
football at the Uni
versity this fall. A
number of football
players from the
High School) and
have arranged to
come to the Univer-
sity, and have siy ni-
fied their intention
to try for the team.
Manager Storm and
have a large list of
they consider good
The schedule for
this year is a heavy
one. It is as fol-
Saturday Sept. 23,
Central Normal, Ed-
mond, play at Nor-
October 7th, Otta-
wa, K*. play at Nor-
Monday Oct. Kith,
Haskell, play at
Saturday Oct. 21th
play at Lawrence,
2fith, K. C. Medics,
play at Kansas City.
Saturday Oct. 28,
play at Topeka Kas
Friday Nov. 3,
play at Norman or
November I81I1, Central Normal,
Edmond play at Edmond.
Thanksgiving, Bethany College,
play at Oklahoma City.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC.
The summer term which is now
drawing to a close was an unusually
successful one. Miss Stubblelield had
charge of the work.
Arrangements have been made to
give insrtuction at the home of pupils
who cannot conveniently meet their
teachers at the studio.
Special hours have been reserved
011 the teaching schedule of the studio
on Main St. to accomodate town pupils
who live at a distance from the Uni-
A four year's course in history and
the ry of music is offered free to all
students of the University. The
course embraces the following: har-
mony, musical forms, counterpoint,
fugue and canon, instrumentation,
history of music.
The school of music offers a certili-
cate, and diploma course in piano,
vo ce, violin, dramatic art, and art;
and a degree course in piano, yoice
The following organizations are
maintained by the school of mu-iic
and are free to all students; Uni-
ve'sity orchestra, band, glee club,
ladies cho 11-, choral union, ladies
quartette and mandolin club,
RATES OF TUITION.
The following are rates of tuition
for one term, nine weeks, two lessons
II. D. G.i : ic!i 118.00
Bernice Rice 13.50
Blanch Morgan 9.00
N'incy Lingnecker 8.00
Myrtle Sundstrom $13 50
F. Holm terg 13.50
Lena Stuhblefield 9.00
F. Holm berg $13 50
Merle Newby 9.00
public sl'eakinu and dramatic art
Mayine L. Guellch $13.50
Drawing Painting <te Modeling.
M. Finney $13.50
mandolin and guitar
Merle Newby $ 9.00
L. Curtis $ 9.00
Ordinance No. 40.
All ordinance vacating n pint of the alloy
tliiough block No. 7 city ol r-unimn, Oklit,
lle It ordatnod by llie mayor tuirt council*
men of the city of Norman, Oklahoma l et .
Sec. 1. 'Mint all that part of the alley run
nlng through block No. 7 in llie city of Nor-
man Oklahoma Territory, from I'eters avinue
to the west line of lots No. 28 and 5 in said
block be and the name is hereby vacated.
Sec. 2. This ordinance shall be In force ami
take effect from and ill tor lis publication,
1'Rtsed and approved IhN 2,-,ui <iny ot jniy
1905. John ti. Lindsay,
[sea 1.1 Mayor.
,1. A Vinoknt, Oily Olerk.
| Long Time Low Rates 4
MONEY ADVANCE TO MAKE
See W. H. HOLSINGER,
Norman, Okla., or write
WINNE & WINNE
Old School Books
If you have any to trade or sell bring
them in now; don't put it off till
Kinokade Book sStoke.
Nothing on tha Market Equal to
Chimberhiin's Colic, Cholera and
This fact is well known to druggists
everywhere, and nine out of ten will
give their customers this preparation
when the best is asked for. Mr. Obe
Witmer, a prominent druggist of Jop-
lin, Mo.,in a circular lo his customers
say: "There is nothing on the mar-
ket in the way of patent medicine
which equals Chamberlain's colic,
cholera and diarrhoea remedy for
bowel complaints. We sell and recom-
mend this preparation." For sale by
Every man owes it to himself and
his family to master a trade or pro-
fession. Read the display advertise-
ment of the six Morse Schools of
Telegraphy, in this issue and learn
how easily a young man or lady may
learn telegraphy and be assured a
PUBLIC IS A HOUSED.
The oublic is aroused to a knowledge
of the curative merits of that great
medicinal tonic, electric bitters, for
sick stomach,liver and kidneys.Mary
H. Walters,of 540 St.Clair A ve.Colum-
bus, O. writes: "For several months, 1
was given up to die, I had fever and
ague,my nerves were wrecked; I could
not sleep.and my stomach was so weak
from u^elees doetors'clrugs,thal I could
not eat. Soon after beginning to lake
electric bitters, I obtained relief,and
in a short lime I was entirely cured."
Guaranteed at Fred Reed's drug store;
A 97 acre farm, good orchard 8
room house and good fencing, nice
smooth land a nice home adjoining
corporate limits of Norman and in
Norman school district and within
one mile of the University. For
particulars and terms apply at this
f hnmfiprlain'c Colic- Cholera and
inamDeriain S Diarrhoea Remedy.
Never fails. Buy it now. It may save life.
A farm of 160 acret, 50 acres in
cultivation about 30 acres of same in
young orchard, trees just beginning
to bear, 80 acres in pasture. Plenty
of good water, about 20 acres of good
corn, about 20 acres in cotton balance
in peas, katiir, milo maze and cane.
About 8 or 10 head of good cattle one
team of good mules and some farm-
ing tools. Will sell all or part to suit
purchaser and i\t a bargain price.
Inquire for particulars at this
office. 4 tf
f hamhprlnin'c Co,ic' Cholera and
HldlUDeriam S Diarrhoea Remedy.
Never fails. Buy it now. It may save life.
I have a thoroughbrel shorthorn
bull at my stable in cast Norman and
parties desiring service of same call
j. m. Lutts,
Opposite old court house bloc*.
A Masonic watch charm with the
initials R. C B. Finder take to R.
C. Berry and receive $1.00 reward.
The University will be glad to
have notice of any work people
may have for students next fall.
Many students who want work are
Inquiring. Kindly send informa-
tion to the Registrar.
Special Summer rates to Galveston
—on sale daily to September 30th.
Return limit sixty days from date of
sale, not how ever to exceed Oct 31st.
Rates fare and third or $20.35 for
round trip. .J. J. Baker, Agt.
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Allan, John S. The Peoples Voice (Norman, Okla.), Vol. 14, No. 7, Ed. 1 Friday, August 25, 1905, newspaper, August 25, 1905; Norman, Oklahoma Territory. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116081/m1/8/: accessed March 24, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.