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FULTON,

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A

Classical, Scientific,

Commercial, Elocutionary,

and iNormal School.

FtffT"l367
LIBRARY

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1941

lUmOlS UNIVERSITY OF

STAR PRINT
t886.

Fulton,

III.

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LANGFORD.. _ - Union Grove. _ HAVH. BRADSTREET ROBINSON. Esq. P. Hon. Esq. C. Treasurer. - - - Morrison. lean Eli SMITH. Fulton. P. Esq. Fulton. MoiTi. Milan. R. HI. _ Fulton. N.. Morrison. 111. - - Chairmnn.. \VM. HI. JOHN DICKSON. E. EDWARD R.AH PEASE. Esq.. Tueasuker. Secuktary. 111. BRADSTREET ROBINSON. Hon.s(ni. _ A. Esq. - Fulton. 111. Auioim/HI. . Fulton. IlL Fulton. Esq. 111.. WM.. JAMES SNYDER. CHAS. Puesident. ROOD. 111. Hon. HANSEN. Secretary. ALLEN. Esq. CULBERTSON. _ - _ _ _ _ LEANDER SMITH. A. Esq. _ Executive Committee. 111. HAVILAH PEASE.M. Hon. JAMES McCOY. CLLBERTSON. ABBOTT..D ^^i^LlbHAHY ot rut Ji'l -^ 194] JJN'VERSin'Of/u/NOIS ^-BOARD OF TRUSTEES Hon. Esq. Hon. 111. Esq. JAMES McCOY.

QUAINTANCE. Instrumental Music. A. B.B. S. President. WILBUR. Plain and Ornamental. M. W. HANSEN. B. Penmanship. HANSEN.. Adjunct Miss. S. MINNIE L. I^iterature. A. D. M. ANNA J. A. Metaphysics and Ancient Languages. Elocution and Voice Culture. M. Mrs. NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLBCE. B. F. Oil Paintins: and Drawing. BITTINGER. Ph. E. VATH. .^-FACULTY COLLEGIATE COURSES A. PARKER. Ancient Languages. in A. W. H.. M. . M. Miss. Ph. E.. Mathematics and J. Natural Sciences.HANSEN.

PRATT. Mathematics Rhetoric and Vocal Music. VATH. HANSEN. C. BITTINGER. and Practical Arithmetic II. Ph. Penmanship. Chemistry and Philosophy Miss E. W. A. A. E. M. D. United States History. German. Readino. Geology.F. Elocution and N. Pies. QUATNTANCK. M. '"''W^^^^'^ . B. Ph. W. J. Geography. M. HANSEN. A. B. Eiiglisli Gnininiiir. Physioloiry and Lectures on tlie Theory and Art of Teaching.NORTHKRN ILLINOIS COLLEGE.

M. BITTINGER. '''^^^^^'^~ . M. Book Keeping. W. and English grammar. QUAINTANCE. A. E. ^^§ commercial Course. F. HANSEN.. W. J. Actual Transactions and Short Hiiiid. NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLEQB. A. B. HANSEN.. Commercial Arithmetic H.(gk^ A. Ph.. President. Penmanship and Spelling. Ph. Commercial Law. Law. D. M.

Willard C. P. Miller. Curtis. 111. "Whiteside. la. - Blair. SENIOR YEAR GRADUATES OP 1886. SENIOR YEAR GRADUATES OP 1886. Wolfe. la. C. 111. W. C"o\vn. la. Blair. M. Joseph Whiteside. Carroll. Pa. Jackson. SOPHOMORE YEAR. Hansen. R. E. L. Pratt N. C. JUNIOR YEAR.n. J 11. STUDENTS^ Classical Department. . Lawienee. Stark. Ta. E. la. Knapp. FRESHMAN YEAR. Knnxjp. Whiteside. S. W. Hamilton. 111'. Halford Jos. Lay. III.. Whiteside.' Philosophical Department. C. III. 111. Hattie Hamilton. 111. Dick E. McHenry. Kirby. Bureau. Clinton.. Hansen. Elsworth Cook. Frank D. A. Clinton. JUNIOR YEAR. Morley. Ogle. Herman Story.NORTHEKN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. Chnton Whiteside. 111. M. A. Sarah M. III. H.

Ogle. . S. Parmlee. Barnes. A. la. Whiteside. III. Mary L. K. Carroll. 111. la. Kan. Mary Coffman. Whiteside. Ida Schocker. Emma Mercer. 111 Whiteside. Dysart. Kate C. -4^Scientific Department. Frank B. Zula Morris. GRADUATES OE 1880. Mary Waterhouse. R. Frank Carroll. la. Arnett. Mercer. Delia Whiteside. la. McLaughlin H. Jackson. 111. Maggie E. Alice Meyers E. Brown. Emma Hem-y. Clinton. 111. Story. 111. 111. Kane. Eaton. Whiteside. B. 111. Whiteside. 111. Davis. 111.^^ SENIOR YEAR. 111. Hall. 111. Ella Reynolds. Olds. Lee. Geo. Peck. Ida Bureau. 111. Whiteside. Dubuque. L. Whiteside. Hollinshead. Jackson. Whiteside. la Carroll. Katie Daley. 111. Lahey. May F. JoDaviess. Zeno F. St o well. A. 111. 111. 111. 111. Peck. 111. H. Brockway Elizabeth Bonner. Samuel C. Aldrit. Pruis. 111. Wyandotte. Normal Department. W. JUNIOR YEAR. Whiteside. 111.XOKTHBBN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. Dubuque. Jennie E.

C. Jones. Will Jackson. Carroll. H. H. Homer W Vath. Oliver. . Millard T.I.VDr. Wm. Briggs. 111. Bureau. la. Benj. Bureau. Brockway. 111. 111. 111. Sonoma. Dick. H. la. Whiteside.VTKS Barnes. -Tones. \V. la. Whiteside. la. ]\Iary Brown. 111. Rock Island. 111. Whiteside. Jennie Hansen. Zula Daley. W. KcUie. H.GU. Panl. Nellie Clinton. A. 111. Brett. Nevvsoine. Hansen. W. Walroth. Reynolds. McMullen.NORTHHIKN ILLINOIS COLLEGK. 111. Whiteside. Jos. Pa. 111. Wis. Kate C. H. Ontario. 111. Price. la. Lain. H. Minn. Rock. Mary Stevens. W. 111 Rock. James W. (Clinton. Kan. 111. Allen. Myra Morris. 111. -UNDEr.» Blair. Anderson. 111. F. la. Lewis Quaintance. Cal. Gouge. T. Kan.E.' La Salle. Macon. 111. Canada. E. Ia. Rql^ert Clinton. la. Vincent. -GHADU. Carroll. Clayton. Clinton. Emma Ware. Allen. la. F. Ijaura Ijehman. W. Donald Beatty. 111. Ogle. Paul. . Commercial Department. U. JU. I). C. 111. Whiteside. Seym ore A.VTE. Elizabeth Buell. E. Mercer. Story. Bertha Rowe. McDermott. A. Mercer. Whiteside. 111. Whiteside. Alice LaRue. Georgia Muscatine. Dubuque. Townsend.

Abe Clinton. R. W. W. V. 111. 111. C. Clinton.10 NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. John DeBey. E. Morris. Whiteside. la. Whiteside. la. H. E. 111. la. Whiteside. Lei and. Mate Hand. Dubuque. la. W. Laura Hargan. C. Forsting. Lahey. A. Whiteside. A. la. 111. Whiteside. Geor^je Burk. Carroll. Jackson. Howe. la. L.F. George. F. Clinton. Whiteside. Martindale. Clinton. Whiteside. 111. DeKalb Carroll. la. John P. Dynes. 111. la. Clinton. Mary Robson. 111. 111. Whiteside. AUice Marcellus. Whiteside. Stephenson. Clinton. 111. Belden Potter. Carroll. D. la. 111. Edward Kleise. Fox. 111. Oscar Smith. H. Steffins. Lyon. 111. Fred Schmidt. Geo. Allen. Bureau. Cass. Gohhnan Henry Hitchcock. 111. la. la. James 111. la. Allie Kan. CUnton. 111. Whiteside. L. Clinton. Clinton. Sanborn. W. Whiteside. 111. la. Whiteside. Frank Dierks. Hansen. la. H. Ingwerson. la. Finch. 111. Gertie Smith. C. Whiteside. Whiteside. Kain. Clinton. Melvin Considine. Hall. Clinton. E. Clinton. Burch. Bryant. la. 111. 111. . Frank Moyer. 111. Art D. Clinton la. Whiteside. Schryver. Fred W. Peter Dierks. Jennie Clinton. Henry Carnine. E. Clinton. Whiteside. la. la. 111. Nettie Morris. Reagan. C - Clinton. J. Lena Fay. Michael Inskeep. Matteson. 111. Michols. 111. Charles Whiteside.

Alice Ware. 111. la. Whitmore. 0^14^ -INSTRUMENTAL. Emma Whiteside. 111. George Wilson. Clinton.NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLEG Scott. Clinton. George Scott. Geo. 111. la. 111. la.gj% Buell. Bertha Jones. Chas. E. Henry Winders. Clinton. 111. Elmer E. Whiteside. 111. la. Tierny. Forest. DeKalb. ^ Whiteside. E. H. la. 111. Clinton. la. Clinton. Allie Whiteside. May Whiteside. la. Clinton. Mary HoUinshead. Effie Hitchcock. Snyder. Chas. Kate Deming. Whiteside. Whiteside. . Booth. la. 111. 111. S. Delia Hulversen. Ciirroll. Clinton. Edward ' Clinton. Summers. Henry Mahon. Ogle. la. ^4f^Musical Department. Mary Coffman. la. Halford. la. Traver. Cora A. R. Clinton. Clinton. Clinton. 111. Ingwersen Leigh. %^Phonography. Whiteside. la. la. Clinton. Minnie Forest. Tilton. Z. Belle Inskeej). Barrett. Jos. Clinton. 111. Thos. Ill- Barnes. 111. Luella Paul. 111. Carroll. Whiteside. la. Bertha Wilson. 111. Whiteside. Ogle. Lou Forest. Whiteside. Thos. 111.

Rock Island !German. Zula Seymour. Stowell. la. Wm. Whiteside. Whiteside. la. Halford Jos. Whiteside. John Clinton. 111. *l^Elocution Wolf. L. Lola Dysart. la. E. Kate Hansen Clint. Clinton. Gorman. Lou Kane. McMullen. Sarah M.f-^^Oil Painting and Drawing. Fred Clinton. Foresting. 111. Peel. Whiteside. Ida Whiteside. Lee 111. -^. Jackson. la. Knapp. Burk. S. Brown. Carroll. Whiteside. Jos. 111. la. 111. 111. Ella Chnton. N. Clinton. F. 111. la. Frank Story. la. Clinton. Whiteside. Reagan. la. la. 111. Bessie Whiteside. Clinton. Carroll. 111. Clinton.12 NORTHKRN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. Johnson. Peter Joehnk. 111. . Henry Forest. la. M Clinton. Mercer. Herman Edward Clinton. Dierks. Elmira Buch. 111.5f>)S Peterson. LaRue. ]M aggie Whiteside. la. Geo. Ingerson. Henry Dierks. 111.*^^- Reynolds. 111. E. 111. Parmlee. 111.

la. - Whiteside. - . Cora A. - Blinn. la. la. Emma .-I. Henry - - 1^^^^' HI- Lee. III. Han. - Wolf.g|l:j^ Booth. Clinton. - - Clinton. III. la. III. Barrett. la.NORTHKRN ILLINOIS COLLKliK ^I^^Law Department. M.los. C.. Edwards. III. . Horace Doers. Whiteside. - - - - . - Carroll.sen C. Willie - Whiteside. . Whiteside. Whiteside. III. - Knapp. 111. E. III. [1. III. - . C. Clinton.. la. H. III. John L. . - Whiteside. Whiteside. Minnie (4ooi'h. - .. la. N. Stai-k. McMahon. Bncn. 111. - Hamilton..C. - Forest. E. Sarah M. Elmer - Forest. lA'e. E.*^^^- story. Knapp. Willard Cook. . ^^tpPreparatory and Unclassified. . III. la. . - - - Clinton. . - Dysart. L. . - Whiteside. Bessie Dysart. Dunham. Feri'is. Brown.^s - Clinton. W. Frank - Cousins. Wm. E. - Vath. Whiteside. W. Klo. . . III. Anna Briti^s. - . - - - - Clinton. III. 111. III. Ainia J. la. - - - - Carroll. - Clinton. Whiteside. 111. M. Clinton. - - Whiteside. - Alta - - - JoDavis. A. Daniels. Clinton. Parker. - Dickaman.Ill. Ellie Forest. la. Clinton. - la. Jos. Johnson.

la. Whiteside. Clinton. . A.. C. Bureau. 111. 111. Reynolds. 111. 111. Whiteside. 111. la. Carroll. Clinton. Whiteside. Simon. F. Grace Whiteside. Parker. Mercer. 111. 111. la. Whiteside. Ijena Muscatine. Johnson. Whiteside. la. John J. la. - Oakley. 111. Mary McMahon. Clinton. McAvoy. - 111. Hitchcock. Chas. Olsen. 111.loenk. Whiteside. Whiteside. Bertha Bnreau. Thos. 111. Sells. Whipple. May Wilson. la. Clinton. Lola Rogers Bessie Robertson. A. Patsey Ijeeper. la. - 111. 111. Carroll. Harry Chnton. A. 111. Ryan. Leigh. Whiteside. Neville . Niels Whiteside. 111. James Schmidt. Carroll.C. la. Whiteside. 111. la. la. 111. Jacob VVadley. - Mathew Mahon. A. Clinton. Henry Leahy. Clinton. M. NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLKGE. C. Chas. Clinton. DeKalb. 111. la. 111. Jos. W. Mutchler. G. John VanDellan. Whiteside. Minnie Kennedy. 111. A. Ogle. Mathew Clinton. Herman Peel.' Whiteside. DeWitt. Lollick. John McClintock. la. Grant Wait. T. Leroy Clinton.14 (ioff. la. Whiteside. Clinton. Hall. Alex Shildneck. Clinton la. W. 111. Clinton. Henry Pratt. Clinton. Clinton. Wm H. Whiteside. Clinton. la. F. 111. Kempster. 111. Willie Snyder. Rogers. C. Wilson. Petersen. Howard Hullett. Hauke. 111. Wm. la. Luella McGrath. la. Willie J. Whiteside. Whiteside. Stewart. Bertha Wilson. Clinton. Henry Knox. Elizabeth Petersen. la. la. 111. 111. Whiteside.

Greek— Grammai' ami I>cssons. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. Literature— En.Homer. .Lniversity Alfrel<rn. Latin— Cicero. THIRD TERM. Review and Lectures. Literary Exercises. Literary THIRD TERM Mathematics— Geometry Latin— lOclogu OS and (ieoigies of \irgil. Mathematics— Trigonometry. FIRST TERM. Latin— Cicero. SECOND TERM. Constitution of Lectures. Essays and Debating. Mathemati'-s— (tconietry. Literature-Uhetoric. Mathematics— University Algebra. Sophomoro Year. History. Science— rtotany. Literarj Exercises. (ireek. Latin— Virgil Greek— Grammar and Lessons. Greek— Homor. (i reck— Greek Testament. Mntliematice. SECOND TERM. THIRD TERM. tlie Anabawis. Junior FIRST TERM.iEsch\ l\is." FOURTH TERM. Yoar. Li:erarv Exercises. FrcHliman Year. CLASSICAL COURSE.History of Greece. Keatl History of (Jreece. English Literature Year. Mental Science— Moral Philosophy. P^xaiuinations. He views. Essays and Debates. FOURTH TERM. Mental Science— . Science.I'hiiosoi>hy. Greek— Grammar md Greek— Anabasis. Mental Sciejico— l^sychology. Science . History— History of England. Greek— Sophocles. Mil tiieniatics— Conic Sections. K xercises. Latin— Tacitus. Latin— Vii-Ril. reck. Science— Z(Jology. Latin— Livy. THIRD TERM. Political SeienRC— Political Kconomv.irlish Authors. English Literature.Honian History. Literature— American Authors. THIRD TERM Mathematics— Calculus. History -History of (Jivilization.Chemistry. Greek— Herodotus. Men'al Science— Logic. Greek— Demosthenes. NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLKGE. FIRST TERM. IVLithcmatics— Analytical Gconietry. (J Latin— Sallust. FOURTH TERM. Ijiterature— Criticism. Mathnmatios — Algebra.A strononiv. Mathematics .lis thetics. Latin— Horace. United States.. Science— Philosopliy. Science— Geology. Senior Greek— IMato. History. SECOND TERM. OoTJi^SE or^ Stttd"^.

nglisli (irammar and Hist'orv'-Knulisli llisu. bra.(M-atm-f reniiiaiisliji) ami KlociUioii. Language. ( Language—J . Forensic Kxercises. Science— Plivsiolo^y. English Grsimmar. Literature— Composition and Delia in I SECOND TERM. l. Chemistry.. l':ii^lisli Aiillior. FOIRTH TKliM. Phvsiobigv. I'hilosoph} FOIRTH TERM . Science— Cbeiuistry. NOKTHEKN ILLINOIS f'OLLKGK.Algebra.atics— . Reviews and Examinations. Language— Oasai anil Grammar. Malheii. La tin . Ueviews and Examinations. Matlienialics— Higlier Aritlnnetic.Htes History. Optional— German and Conversation Senior Science^—Astronomy. FIRST TERM. THIRD TERM.s-Avifmuctic. Ln. Word Analysis.iI. SCIENTIFIC FIRST COURSE.ami Keader.\)illniu'lic. Klym(ilo. Matbema tics— Geometry and Algobr. — Junior Year. lOnjilish ( . Mathematics— .a till J. English History.r.ted States llisiorv. Optional— Geriiiai' Gram.nii'4:uai.rv.\uthors. Soience-Klemeiits of I'hysics.Cicero's Ora science— Botanv. Rhetoric jind English Literature Peiiniansbip and Deliating.Mathematics Algelir. FOrRTlI TICHM.fsycbo'logy. Botony and Zoology.i. FOURTH TERM. ajid English Literature Language- I'^nttlisli Word Analysis. Geography. MaLlicmatic.' tgetira and Geometrv. . Mentaj Science— Logic.Ma the (Geometry and Algctira. Essays and Eorensic J':xercises. Languau'e— Laiiu Grammar an<1 Reader. . Freshman Year. Khu'utioii . THIUn TKKM.iiiniiar. Science— G<"ologv.'y-\V. ENIOR YKAP. Optional-Schiller.s. Mathematics— Algebra. Latin— Sallust. German (irammar. History of (/irilization. . Science Natural Pbilosopby. SECOXD TERM. FIRST TBRM. J.Political and Descriptivj Composition and Debating. Year. English Literature. Mathematics-Algebra . Latin— Virgil's Aenei'i: Malhmati. Entrlisb History.essons.i. Mental Science. Optio:ia!-Gernian (irauimai. Science— Zoology. Mathematics— Surveying ami Navigation.md Geometry. Literal u re— American . Mathematics— Trigonometry. Literature. I'olitica". p:nglish Litoratureanrt Ubetoric. iVLathematics-Algelira.. FOIRTH TERM Mathematics — . K I R. and onversation.g and Astronomy Roman History. PHILOSOPHICAL COURSE. iMattiematics -AritlinuMi( (Jraiiunar.* -Liiivcrsity Alge!. Anilvsis. SECOND TERM.ra. Malhemarics— . Science— Physiology. Ktyniolofty— H'oi-fl Analysis. Mathematics— Siirveyin.•iinl Debating. Composition aTvrt Debating.l Analysis. t ions.\u thors. TERM.r.ST TERM. JUXIOU YKAR.' SRCOXD TliRM. Science— I'oliticid Kconomy.>t. FIRST TERM. THIRD TERM.I'. History lMnlc.. THIRD TERM.''.English .\strf)nomy. Optional— Goet lie and Conrersation. Matbema tics -Trigonometry. William Tell. Optional SKCnND TERM. THIRD TERM.

BooJckeeping — Wliolesaling. Sale Book and Ledger. Hiiitod Slates Histor)'.lish (Grammar. Physiology and O'eology. J5ook-kcepiiig— C'ominission.•lpplicati(. Elocution and Heading. FIRST TERM. Mathematics — Mental Arithmetic. FOURTH TERM. Mathematics —Arithine tic. Oorrcspondenc^. IMa theniatics— Review and . United States History. FIKST TERM.Steamboating. Casli Book. Jiook-kceping— Double and Single Entry. Botany and Geology. Commission. Composition and Debating. I'hy siology. Penniansliip. Mathematics— Algebra. FIRST TERM. Day-book. lixchange.-n. Mathematics— Algol )ra. English Grammar. SECOND TERM. THIRD TERM. Rhetoric. Geograiiliv— Descriptive. Examinations. Chittv on Pleading. IVIoot Ciuirts. Storcv's . Language— English (iranimar. Mathematics— Arithmetic. Railroading. AcLanguage— English (Jranimar. THIRD TKRM. Language— English (rrammar. BUSINESS COURSE. THIRD TERM. Discount. Those well advanced in arithmetic can complete this course in two terms.. Laws of anil Illinois. LAW COURSE. \\ ashburn's Criminal Law. SENIOR Y'EAR. Reviews and Essays. Lectures on School Government. etc. Eni. on Evidence. Percentage. ]S[atl. /'Icadin. Purclnise iJook. FIRST YEAR. Moot Court. Bis])han)'s Eduily (ireeidea r Equity. Mathematics— Aritlime tic. Chemistry and Astronomy. School FOURTH TERM Mathematics— Geometry. I^umbering. Ma theniatics .. Rhetoric. Journa'.NORMAL COURSE. Composition. i'ennianship. Gould on Pleading. Washburn on Jica] Property. Essays Debating. JUNIOR YEAR. Insuranoc. tual Transactions. Kent's Commentanes. Or thogruiihy— Spelling. second year. etc. Composition.'. Composition and Debating. SECOND yp:au. Fractions.AIgel»a. SECOND TERM. Blackstone's Commentaries. Science— Philosophy. Banking. Debating. Tlieory and Art of Teaching. Reviews. Word Analysis. Political and Physical. Cooiey's Censtitutionul Limitations. Parson on Contracts. Cooley on Torts.. JMathem:\ tics— Arithmetic.ematics— 'ilrithmetic. Corresi)oiidence and Penniansliip. Debating. Philogophy. Conunercial Law. Farm Ai'count-:.

The course is comprehended in three years of study. including as it does a wide range of subjects that rec^uire that pi'esistent mental application which gives strength of intellect and acuteness of perception. -is^Philosophical Course. The degree of A. for teaching in graded or Normal Schools or Colleges. . of life they may enter. G-EisrEi^^?L. Latin and German. and the instruction thorough and masterly in every department.^?:?- who do not wish to spend four years. IiNr:eoisnN^^?L-Tionsr_ -J^^CIassical Course. in the and yet desire to secure a mastery of the ScienMethematics.i_. a Philosophical course has ces. work in biograj)hy and history. The degree of Ph. is conferred upon those who complete this course. This course is pre-eminently fitted for the thorough development of the powers and capabilities of the human mind. B. will find the course of this institution as comprehensive as that of the best colleges in this country. medicine. theology or any of the professions. B. The study of the languages themselves is suxixilemented by literary religion. and will give them that depth of thought and power of research that will make them influential and successful in whatever avoccxtion To provide for those regular College course. will be conferi-ed upon those who comi^lete this course.^^- Those exiiecting to take a complete Classical Course. and will fit its graduates for the study of law.]<S NORTIIKRN ILLINOIS COLLEOK. been established. mythology and political and domestic life.

. It only requires two Exjjerience has class of years to complete this course. gives a masterly power of reasoning from hypothesis and facts. The demand for liberally educated and skillfully trained teachers is and every year increasing. of teaching. combination and effects of chemicals. and throwing upon the whole the light of experience in our own and foreign countries. and methods of teaching.^^fIn the rapid growth of ter of a century. and that the process of the school room can become rational only by teaching and develoi)ing the principles that underlie these processes. S. This department is furnished with a Chemiral Ijaboratory in which the students are instructed in the use. also a jjractical course of literary instruction. The degree of B. and teaching is securing the rights.^^^ shown tliat this course meets the wants of a large young men and young Avomen who are pi-eparing themselves for the active duties of life.NORTIIKKN ILMI '^Scientific Course. all forms of knowledge during the past quarnone has made more rapid progi-ess than the science it is And now generally agreed that the art of teachinghas its correlative science. and the ability to api^ly knowledge obtained to the necessities and enjoyments of life. In the work of this department the great object sought is that systematic develox>ment of the mind which secures careful andaccurat*^ habits of observation and investigation. -K^^Normal Course. arouses a zeal and ipersistent determination in carrying out definite lines of thought. Hence the work of the teacher has become recognized as a profession. and presenting the most natural and rational methods of teachingeach. The students are expected to perform the experiments in each of these subjects themselves. jjrerogatives and advantages of other professions. It embraces a thorough course of IMathematics and the Sciences. is awarded on graduation. In this department a course of lectures mand is given on all the different phases of School Government. taking up in order the branches taught in the common and gi-aded schools. And those who exi)ect to enter this professson hox^e to hold an honorable position must prejiare to meet this defor efficient and skilled ins'ti'uction. andalso a good supply of i3hilosophical apparatus to illustrate all the principles and laws of 'matter. under the guidance of the instructor in charge.

tion. with the addition costs fi'om $8 to 1^16. and a repulsive mannei-. Those that satisfactorily complete this coarse will receive an appropj'iate diploma. ing any of the College classes without exti'a charge. Business Colleges charge from . when by fluent conversationalists. of as many other liranches as the student is may desire. Partnership all the forms of single and double entry. kind. each of which has its for business operations. Classes arefoi-med at the beginning of f-ach t^rm. the Thousands are content to jiosspss a liand writing next to illegible instead of neat. Penmanshiji.^35 to §65 for a course while at this Institution the same course. The time required for graduation in this department is indefinite. Grammai' and Spelling. ^^s^Commerclal College Department. fectly practical. in(duding and SliipjMng.g NOKTHKRN li. Arithmetic. elegant hand of which they could easily become master. Commission Business.. etc. Business CorrespondCommercial Law. with the privilege of entei-less expense. and arrangements to meet the deuiands of alarge increase of students. -is^Elocutionary Department.^^^Many young persons are passing through life without an education of any who might become great and useful men if they weie educated and their It is not only how much knowledge a man acquires. but how much he can make available to his own use. and no speakers. School government I'eceives the attention its importance demands. a careless articulaa monotonous expression. The branches pursued in this course are as follows: Book-keeping. . being poor talkej-s. So thousands are satisfied with a harsh. are practically answei-ed and the fundamental principles of each are analyzed and explained. Students receive at this College as much thoi-ough and practical knowledge in this Course as can be received at the best Business Colleges and at very much Tuition is only eight dollai-s per term. only The actual transaction d('])ar1ment furnish- ed with a banking office. commission and retailing stores. ence. such as College bank cu]'rency» appropriate contents notes and specie. worse readers. that the opei-ations of the several departments may be fully illusti-ated by actual transactions. exjiressive a proper training they might have been readers anrl easy (if not eloquent) speakers. Banking and nil incidental subjects. At this Institution the students are insti'ucted in such a way that the knowledge they acquire is perNew improvemrntp are'being made constantly in this department. disagreeable voice. dry goods. natui-al powers developed. The many questions that perplex the young teacher and often the old one also.

<^Oil Painting.^^ The cess. Music thus taught becomes a mental discipline and serves not only as a source of pleasure but as a means of refinement. who could readily earn double that amount teaching painting with no more labor and energy expended. K^Short-Hand and Type Writing. the teacher of this depart- in regard to music. 21 What can be more a pleasing style. at this college. and who will assiduously devote himself to the study. art department Every foi- effort possible will connected with this College has met with excellent sucbe put forth to make this department one of the attractive features of this College.«e in instrumental music varies according to the time given to practice and the aptness of the student. a perfect in possessor than a rich. both satisfactory to its tone. A thorough class drill in vocal music is given free of to form a pui-e and elevated taste charge. No effort is spared to advance the jiupils hs fast as their ability will admit. clear-cut articulation. and to gi^e this true place in the formation of retined character. '^^Musical Departments^* By thorough ment aims branch its instruction in principles and practice. We ing here expect a large numl)er in this department the coming year. a distinct. The duration of a cour. and the cost of learnThere are many young ladies who are ing is much less than many other things. Many young Indies after having studied paint- one or two terms have gone out and taught it with fine 8u<'ces8. any one who does not possess imperfect vocal organs. This drill comprises sight reading in all the keys of the scale piactice and attention to expressions..^^ c^P^^ for secretaries and clerks thnt are skilled in short-hand and typeThese subjects can be successfully pursued at every year increasing. and most profitable occujiutiona a young lady can engage in.NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. clear. not Painting is one of the finest only financially but also in pleasing their patrons. this college at less than half the expense to many other schools. The demand is writing . melodious command of the modulations and All this is possible to voice and manner. teaching public schools for 25 to 35 dollars per month.

and all those expecting to teach cannot do better than attend the Northern Illinois College and Normal School of Fulton. »^»=<Penmanship. and the moral and its it The growth ing of energetic tone of the school. -^Phonography. and great pains are taken to make the students thoroughly competent both . seldom be persuaded to leave has earned and secured a reputation that draws Students tbat have once attended this college can its walls for any other institution. The best methods of instruction are taught. this useful branch has been added to the curriculum of studies. both theoretically and practically.|^j^ of the institution has been most encouraging from the first. students from near and far. of this class is an of instruction excellent to penman.-«^- The teacher character. and the success of the undertaking has A caligraph has given great satisfaction both to the students and faculty. lettering. plain penmanship.800 per year. -4|^Teachers. Some of our students who been secured for the use of have graduated in this department are receiving $1.»^|^ Teachers who wish to qualify themselves better for their profession. Buildreputation upon the actual advantages given its students in the methods instruction. Besides ^^gContinued Prosperity. pen drawing and and gives instruction in the best methods of making a success o^ teaching this branch in public and piivate schools. most pupils in one or two terms learn to write a beautiful hand. this department.^lAt the earnest request of the patrons of the College. position and manner of practicing. he also teaches flourishing. the accommodation for rooming and boarding.22 NORTIKBN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. and years of experience have pupils in forming easy and nat- proved his work be of the most satisfactory and commendable By his diligence and skill in training ural habits of movement. and thus secure better positions and better pay.

in this advanced c'vilization. and thorough knowledge of the subject make him a most successful teacher. it is quite generally agreed that women have for some kinds of business. ribbon. so that in from two to six months students become masters with the pen. German text. doing the work of each office. as many of the finer accomplishments of life. lions. a peculiar tact and acuteness. flowers. Our students in almost every case have fucceeded securing good positions as teachers. while at this college it can be had for only $5 per term. more thoroughly its duties than could be done by This department is in charge of an instructor whose experience theory alone. and there learn byiactually offices.NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. such as insurance. that is very superior to that of men and we now see women branching off on every band and doing business for themselves with the most encouraging success. ctions form an important thoroughly learned the theoretical they take charge of different p.^^ designed especially for the accommodation of those who wish to devote and ornamental penmanship. where commission. In the Fulton drill. etc. but now. easy fore-arm and off-hand movements. ^^^-^ trau. will be taught by analysis. deer. and other ornamented letters and designs.^ Years ago a business ^ lucation for a lady would have been thought a vei y absurd thing. Parents now see that it is quite as necessary that their daughters learn how to transact business. This is their attention to plain H-l-^Actual Business.irt. to in 2'S teaqh and govern a school.. bankng. In this the students are thoroughly drilled in rapid. Italian. pen-lettering of Old English. ^^^^ Special Penmanship. eagles. Large and small designs of flourished birds. they are put into the practical part. . and have given the best of satisfaction in teaching and governing their schools. Ladies at the Fulton College have every advantage of gentlemen. block. A similar course at other business colleges would cost from $25 to $35 per term. rustic. Busine sc s College the actual part of the As -n as the puinls have ^Business Education for Ladies.

NORTHKRN ILLINOIS COLLEG .

• 5. made a pleasure instead of a . Because penmanship is taught by an excellent penman and superior teacher. Reasons Why You Should at Attend the Northern Fulton.xpenses are less than at any otlier College or Normal School of equal advantages. upon which the students can do good work and preserve their health. Because the College buildings are heated with steam. and they are encouraged and instructed in its use. Scholars recite in each studyevery school day. also a human skeleton. patronage from the thus secured is a shield from evil and a strong stimulus to vigorous intellectual woik. Illinois. tellurian 12. anatomical charts. Because better rooms and accommodations are furnished than at other institutions. Because the College has a large and well selected library for the free use of the students. Because students have the advantages of debating and literary societies.NORTHKUN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. educating The Fulton Business College affords superioi. 17. No parents need fear that their children will not be under the best influence when in this it The character families of the college is such that di'uws its best of both city and country.Business Colleges. Because at this institution study burden. Because classes are so divided into sections that no one is compelled to waste his time by being in a class unsuited to his advancement. 15. 11. Illinois College 1. Because a commercial course. Because text books can be rented. 10. Because all of the instructors are experienced and successful teachers. and the moral tone College. nourishing food is furnished. can be taken without extra charge. 14. Because the e. 6. Because good. Because all the advantages of a fully equipped college. globes.. under the control of one of the professors. Because students can make their to illustrate the principles of science. a live normal school and a practical commercial college can be enjoyed in the same institu- tion. geological cabinets. 2. 3. without extra charge. 16. 13. 8. Because the College has an excellent supi^ly of chemical and philosophical apparatus. 4. own selection of the studies they wish is to pursue. 9. Because what is advertised by this College is performed.advantages at less than half the cost at most othei. Because Phonography can be studied at a very small expense. 7. Every effort possible will be made to lielp young ladies and gentlemen who ai'e themselves by their own efforts. substantial. equal to the best business colleges. -^*-Patronage. etc.

whei-e In this day of prog-ress acquire knowledge and power. without an education and acquiringsuccess. it often saves a person hundreds of d oil ai^ by preventing him being swindled by some unprincipled person. backed with determination of the Seldom can a lasting kmd. etc. it fits a person for the every day transactions of life. By giving him a knowledge of notes. our country every week. is foolishly px]-)ended eveiy wintfr. honor and position them two or three terms at colleg-e. etc. or college.26 yOBTHKRN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. deeds. in acquiring knowledge. person be found who regrets that he has attended school. and if success is i-eached at all it must be reached by the labor of preparation. required to take a thorough commercial course at the College is the very best investment a young man can Fulton Business make whether he expects to keep books. that will not waver at the bidding of every breeze. liy the majority would h- sufficient tog-ive they would be enabled to the idea of g-rowing up with the country. -^^^Business Ed u cation. ameng their fellows. checks. farmer. or engage in active pursuit in life. ^^^ A thorough business education has a much greater usefuhiess than simply- enabling a person to keep a set of books. some at as much as $100 any per month. be a merchant. must be abandoned. and now such a vast amount of the business of all countries is done by drafts. drafts. endorsements. testify to the folly of undertaking to manage a busiThe small amount now ness without having the proper training for it. Many of the students of this institution have secured very good and remunerative positions.. mortgages.men. that would have given them riches. but on the other hand we find men everywhere who with bi-ight intellects and indomitable energy. . too much. and who are constantly regretting that they did not improve their time in youth. The time and money which of young. who have failed to make a success of life for a want of an education. it becomes almost absothat any one who wishes to succeed in any line of busilutely necessary The hundreds of failures in ness should have a good business education. doctor.. thorough and deep. notes. lawyer. Whatever may be your calling in life you must have dealing with different classes of individuals.

one that shall embrace moral culture as well as mental discipline. Students are allowed to attend any church they different churches of the city. an i help then tofoi-. etc.the woj'k of this department is as this drill are formed into themselves of the advantages of sections of not more than fifteen or twenty each. nor is it sectarian in any of its It aims influences. whether much or little advanced. wide range of subjects.n strong rn )r:il and religions characters.^/^ follows: All students foj. to provide an education both liberal and thorough. who throw about them those influences that are calculated to shield the young from temptaSchool is opened tion. 27 l^Normal School. development of original thought and action in the pupils. and allows its students to select such course of study as is best adapted to their wants and inclinations. select leading. desii-e. sustaining a thorough classical course of four years. In societies of this size the members expei'ience and the following p)ractical reasons: The general plan deeiring to avail . ^I^Literary Exercises. essays. which members selected from the different sections take The advantage of thismethod is attested by long liart in a general literary exercise. every morning quarter before nine o'clock with religious exei'cises. which meet once every week Once a week for debating and practice in declamation.NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLEGE.^^ The Northern Illinois College. and liberality. a union meeting is held. -i^^Christian Influence. yet it is intended to be a true Chiistian College. economy. iiractical teaching. yet combines with this all the best features of a Noi'mal School. the Fulton College is not surj^assed by any school in the West. It thus provides for the wants of all classes of students. methods or They ai'c always welcomed by the members of the churches. though fully equipped as a College. For economy. and embrace a symmetrical development of The pi-ofessors and teachers belong to the the faculties of the mind and soul.fei- This institution isnot under ecclesiastic control. and adapts itself as far as possible to the wants of the students rather than force the pujiils to adapt themselves to the cast iron forms and rules.

Navigation. self-irapi'ovement is stimulated. a greater inteiest in much greatei. the weak and inexperienced are not discouraged in taking pait. speakers and wiiters.NORTHKRN ILLINOIS CdLLBGB. And on self reliant. feel at every step secure. deformed can acquire this art by diligent application. The long and wearisome session of the lai'ge society is avoi.progiess is made in the power o^ thought and the facility of expression. literary to secui-e to every member the full binetit of these and foi-ensic exercises.^. and Anstudent need fear there will not be a class suitable advancement. Great pains are taken ^K^MathetTiatics. and guided by the teacher. omy. Students their own strength rather than to be thus led up by the scale of mental discipline. fi-om the lowest classes in Arithmetic to the Calculus and AstronPupils are taught to reason from cause to effect rather than to follow the blind direction of rules. Trigonometry. to over- We for his have during each term three classes besides classes in Geometry. Special attention will be given during the coming year to the delightful accomAlmost every human being whose vocal organs are not plishment of singing.ied. courage and determination come any obstacle that may come in the way of a successful life. All are jirovided for. No in Arithmetic. giving insti'uctions in parliamentary rules. and thus be able lo give foim . alytical Geometery. four in Algebra.^^ The most rigorous methods of investigating and anylizing principles and problems are required on the part of the students in every branch of this science. whether far or little advanced in this science. a term.!. and much valuable time is saved. -^Singing. and encouraged to meet and master future difficulties. Surveying. have the opportunity of taking part at every meeting instead of once or twice Students of nearly the same grade being classed together. legular teachers has charge of these sections and mectswith them. and the expei-ience of the j)ast has been such that in no department of the school work is moi'e rapid advancement made in proporMany of our students have become able tion to the time spent in these exercises. to walk by carried like cripples. ci-iticising and stimulating all to a great- One of the er exertion. leaving school go forth with confidence.

we lose the chief object of education.gl'l. We are cei-tain all lady s jdents will appreciate these new. clean and comfortable rooms heated with steam and provided with all the necessaries to make student life cheerful and pleasant. Evei-y facility for self or club boarding will be provided. after two or thi'ee terms.^^ This College offers better boaj-d and accommodations for a less pi-ice than other Colleges of the West. and making study We ^^Boarding. purer and more divine emotions of the human The object in this department will be to so teach the subject that the be able. Students have their choice of rooming in the buildings. Truth is all instruction should be interesting to the pupil. or in the building heated with stoves. 29 heart. Something is wrong when a pleasing to the mind. child must be compelled to study. who by their pi-esence secure oi-dei. being surrounded with grassy lawns and forest trees affording a beautiful outlook from the I'ooms and an excellent place for recreation and exercise. and teach the subject in the public schools. pupils may sight and keep the time.NORTHERN and expression ILLINOIS COLLEGE.and politeness in the dinmg rooms and exercise the wholesome restraints of a well regulated family. By distasteful. School life is but the beginning of life's school. The V)uilding has an excellent situation. making them independent singers.^^ We would call the attention of ladies expecting to attend College or Normal school to the fact that a fine brick building has been ei'ected near the center of the spacious college gi-ounds for the accommodation of lady students. The students who room in the College buildings V)oaj'd with the President and Pi'ofessors. ^4^Study a Pleasure. to all the higher. . but the bi-ightest pictures on memory's walls. to read oi'dinary music readily at --ic^Ladies. and for that reason the school and school duties should not be a dread to the child. cherish what produces pleasure. instea^l of being thrown aside with disgust. heated with steam. and tbestudies there should h»i continued with delight. and those who have some aptness for music may be able to oi-ganize and conduct singing classes w-ith pleasui-e and profit.

sustains a full and complete Classic. By furnishing sujterior accommodations at very low rates. 110 leet long and five stories high.^^- Many persons find it quite difficult to obtain positions to suit their abilities. including the basement. is the very strongest proof that the work been satisfactory and thorough. this College has steadily grown in the favor of its patrons and the public. by furnishing every facility for the mental improvement of its students. superior. This Association will undoubtedly prove beneficial to the emjiloyer as well as to the emj>loyee. All the students of this Collegeare eligible to membership. ^^Employment Association. from twelve different states. addition to the grounds originally belonging to the College. The main building. There is no expense attached to the members of this Association. -^>="Main Buildings and Grounds. .NOKTHEKN ILLINOIS COLLKGB. Many have obtained good places through this agency. The building is one of ihe best in the State of Illinois.^4- This College Scientific. and with the advantages of convenient quari-ies and a solid lock base on In which to found it. The building was erected at a cost of over $100. The walls are of solid stone nearly three feet in thickness. 100 feet wide. and a Commercial College. thus furnishing spacious groundsfor a college park.000 when labor and material were cheap. which has no The very remarkaV)le success and growth of this institution during the done here has years. and much valuable time and money are frequently expended in seeking employment An Association has been formed in connection with this College which aims to secure for each and all of its members the very best jwsitions for which each may be qualified. The enrollment the past year has reached nearly three hundred. thorough Philosophical.is a magnificent stone structure. past six Normal and Musical courses. l^Thorough Course. by giving the best instruction. the Trustees have luirchased an addition of several blocks.

Review Term. excellent course of lectures is sustained during the school year for of the students. On the other hand a College that trains its pupils to vigorous thought. Tins term will be for the special benefit of teachers. It is often this that determines the Student's future life more than the instruction given in the several branches of knowledge. -•^-^^Lecture Course. -4|^Spirit of a School.^f^ A feature that is generally overlooked in considering the merits of a school of any grade is the spirit that pervades the institution. yer's office. No extra expense attached to this coui-se. and gives them such unreal ideas of life that they are certain to make a failure of what they undertake.NORTHKBN ILLINOIS COLLECiE.^I^Law Department. During this term. ^Normal. and are given by some of the ablest lecturers in the country. beginning June 6th. gives an impetus to its Students that goes with them all through their lives. routine way that puts a damper on all the energies and ambitions of its Students. Department of this College makes the student eligible for admission to the Bar of this state. giving them new energies and impulses toward overcoming difficul- An the benefit ties and mastering the problems placed before them. beginn mg .-^^ To those who wish to acquire an education and study Law we wish to say that at this College both of these can be accomplished at the same time. giving to the minds of the hearers new and valuable material upon which to feed and develop the powers of the mind. Thus the lecture is not only entertaining but instructive. These lectures result in great good to the students. These lectures are upon Uterary and scientific subjects. by Two years spent in the Law which nearly two years of time can be saved. and continuing nine weeks. Many institutions are conducted in a dull. without the necessity and expense of sjiending two years in a lawThis is an excellent opportunity for all who wish to become lawyers. By taking the Law Course here students will be ready and competent to be admitted to the bar when they have finished their education in the College. 31 .^ At the solicitation of the patrons of the College we have consented to hold a Normal term each year. and encourages theTi"i in every laudable purpose.

in which to i-oorn. from ChicaN. cfe ^^Boarding. We believe this building. from Chicago and Elgin. The centering of these roads and the connections made with other cross roads make Fulton one of the most accessablei)oints in the country. to accommodate teachers who wish to take a rapid review in the branches they wish to teach. B. surrounded with evergreens and foi'est trees. Paul Dubuque and Savanna. Paul and St. the Presthe written request of the Parents or Guarident thereof and upon deans of such students. The Chicago Milwaukee & St. located as it is in the central part of a magniticent campus. These three cities are connected by ferry boat and horse raihvay. ^-t^Ladies Department. & N. M. and review classes will be organized in all the common branches and sciences. The Midland Road from Manor and Maquoketa Iowa. Classes in other subjects will be formed to accommodate those in attendance. These young ladies are under the direct care and supei-vision of the wife of the President. with which cities it has communication by the river and two railroads. from Cedar RaxDids and Marshaltown and Clinton Iowa. & St. ^o^ This is an excellent three-stoi'y stone and brick building. B. Louis and St. on which subjects lectures and discussions will be given. & Northwestern. Paul from St. The three cities contain a population of over twenty thousand people. P. The North Western from Chicago and Sterling.32 NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLEGE. Louis. The roads centering at Fulton are the Chicago Milwaukee & St. county is equidistant from St. designed for the exchisive use of the lady students. n)akes The building is as pleasant a home fur the ladies as can be found anywhere. viz: the C. Much attention will be given to the theory and art of teaching and school government. from LaCrosse and Dubuque. The C. Arrangements have been made with the princi]Dal roads centering here so that students can go home and return at a reduction of one third on the regular fare. Paul.^^ Students attending this College may board elsewhere than in the College Buildings on consent of the Executive committee of said Institution. Ladies who desire to heated by steam with all the modern impi-ovements. ^Location The of Fuiton. board and prepare their lessons. The Chicago go and Mendota. opposite the cities of Clinton and Lyons on the Iowa side of the river. have a pleasant home while attending College should come to this Institution. city of Fulton is situated at the narrows of the Mississippi river in the of Whiteside. . The Chicago Burlington & Quincy.. Paul.. 111. The railroad facilities and accommodations are greater and and more numerous at this i^oint than at any other place on either side of the river between St. Fulton direct the C.

This College has grown in numbers so rapidly. The Business Department has grown to such proportions that it has been found necessary to provide anothei. but will be found better to begin with the tirst of a term. instruction to the greatest possible number and at the least Students can enter at any time without examination. during the past four years. If you wish to take a coni]i]ete classical course attend the College at Fulton. it . studies. so pupils can enter at any time.^s^ students can liave the advantag-e of I'eview clashes at any 1ini(. Each and every student is helped to advance as i-apidly as his abilities will No student is held back on account of others. and a dormitory and study rooms. admit. and would be glad to become scholars. airy.large room for this puri)Ose. During the vacaA tion a fine. large. costs but little moi-e to come to this College dui'ing tlie wintei' than to stay at home.. It will be found by close examination that the Classic Coui'se of the Northern Illinois College at Fulton. This College is noted for the number of its students who have become excellent speakers under the instruction received here. This institution ]iroposes to take the lead in best methods and best kesutls to the student. and secure freedom from embarrass- womanhood who ment that so often discourages the beginner. The best possible possible expense. The ten courses of instruction which are sustained at the Noi'thern Illinois College at Fulton.NOUTHKKN ILLINOIS COLLE(!E. ^^Items.this College twf) or thi-ee terms. is as complete and thorough as can be found inany American College. BSxSn. »-^*^Embarrassmentsi There are young nien and women who are grown nearly to manhood and are very weak and backward in their studies. any young man oi' woman can be able to earn double the salary received befoi-e. By attending.use of young men. afford excellent advantages for young people to choose any branch of subjects they may need. We always make an effort to help. There is no vacation during the school year. and enter such classes as • they choose with the advice of the President. but they are afraid of embarrassment and ridicule if they should attend college. foi. the weak and to encourage the diffident. The tirst is a large two-story building. We wish to say to this class of young XDeoplethat at this Institution they will find both teacher and pupil kind and courteous and inclined to help and encourage them. well-lighted room will be fitted up for this department fine reading and book i-oom is also V)eing prepared for use the coming year. Allstudents are permitted to select their it. tha* has been necessary to erect two more large buildings so tiiat all the students might be accommoilated. It Students will find that they will save money by attending (his College.

Arrangements have been made with the three railroads running into Fulton. per volume. 3 00 Caligraph. . 10 00 Oil Painting. $ 5 50 Rent. about 21 00 Board with the President and Professors. _ _ _ _ 5 OO Shorthand. from 10c to 2 50 German. per term of ten weeks.NORTHERN ILLINOIS COLLEfi -^Expenses. per term. thirty lessons. by which students can go home and return to college at a reduction of one-third irom the usual rates. M. $1. and for their beds. one pair of pillow-cases. and one pair of sheets. per term. per term. Tuition. $1. For additional information. President. or Type-Writing. address A. per month. in the West. 5 00 Drawing. Bills are payable in advance at the beginning of each term. per term.^fe^ 8 00 per term of ten weeks. per term. per term. Eoom Students may furnish their own towels. 2 50 Use of Piano.50 to 5 00 Fuel. each. for term of ten weeks. one hour per day.50 to 15 00 Board in Club. per school term. Phonography. reduction will be made to those who pay for two or more terms in advance. one bed-quilt. thirty lessons. per term of ten weeks. of equal advantages. A Expenses are less at this institution than at any other college or normal school. 5 00 Instrumental Music.. 25 Reut ot Text Books. HANSEN Pii. per term. D.

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NdlMlllCIiN ILLINOIS CoLLKC THE L/bHAHY Of fHL JUL ci 1941 UNIVERSITY OFJLLINOIS .

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