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About Omaha Daily Bee (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View This Issue
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, . AUGUST 29. 1921.
Irish Peace Now
At Critical Stage
..J. TJ IT -1.1 rr; T.
v-aaiaaeia am m - am bibb -a
Now Ripe for Getting
Down to Real Basis
" By the Associated fret.
, London, Aug. 28. The Irish ne
gotiations nov have reached the
critical stage, in the British view, as
mirrored by the great majority of
newspapers, including these previous
supporters of home rule and those
advanced liheral newspapfrs such as
the Daily News and the Manchester
Guardian, which in the past have
gone almost as far as the Sinn Fein.
They think the Sinn Fein dec
larations of general principles have
gone far enough and that the time
has come for dropping declarations
of principles and getting down to
the business o? arranging the terms,
if the Sinn Fein proposes to negoti
ate the proposals which the govern
ment offered to set forth in detaial
in Prime Minister Lloyd George's
first letter. The general belief ex
pressed is that Eamonn de Valera,
the Irish republican leader, having
said all that is necessary to assure
Irishmen of the Sinn Fein's theoreti
cal standpoint, will do this.
Hopeful of Settlement.
The British find it difficult to
analyse, Mr. De Valera's. exact po-
oiuvii iiviii wnaicvcr ngni ms latest
notes throw upon it. There is the
belief, or at least the hope, that the
policy of the Irish republican cabi
net will be, while constantly affirm
ing Ireland's claim to independence,
to negotiate at the same time terms
watch WOfrt of 'Tnneetir e,( th. flnv.
emed" in other words, that while
clinging to the assertion of the in-
rerent right to independence, the
cabinet will "consent" to accem-
dominion status, bargaining to the
last ditch for the nearest possible ap
proach to indepcndenece.
It is hoped here that the final so
lution may rest upon a referendum of
the Irish people.. The New States
man, which is the most solid organ
of the labor movement and a consist
ent and well-informed friend of Ire
land, asserts that four-fifths of the
Irish people would vote for accept
ance of the British terms. Every ob
server in- Ireland, it savs. aorees that
the people are tired of guerilla fight
ing ana are finding rare enjoyment
of the freedom to live their normal
lives which the truce has given them.
May Hold Referendum.
If the Irish republican cabinet
eventually refuses the British terms,
a referendum of the British people
probably will follow in the form of
the British government resorting to
4 general election to give, the coun
try a chance to reject or confirm
the government's policy. ...
Judging from the newspapers
again, there it a distinct hardening
of British sentiment in the direction
of coercing the Irish with more
force ,than hitherto has ' been used.
British sentiment, - they- declare,
would approve , this, based on the
feeling that the government has 6f-
aivd the secession of ' Ireland could
y. , . . ,
not possiDiy dc permittee.
Ulster apparently is giving help
to a compromise and Mr. De Valera,
it is believed here, must drop any
hope of making . '. an-- arrangement
with the northern provinces wherebv
they will present a united front with
southern Ireland to Great Britain.
Leaders Give Views.
Prime, Minister Lloyd George to
morrow is going for a. vacation in
the Scotch country, 40 miles from
a railroad. There is much curiosity
here as to who will act as nego
tiators in behalf pf -Great Britain in
case the negotiations! begin, since the
prime minister, in 'his ctterto Mr.
De-Valera, emphasized .that there
should be no delay jn negotiating.
Two labor leaders, who are friend
ly to the Irish aspirationsVe their
view today. -Arthur;, Henderson,
speaking at Carlisle, said the situa
tions was critical,. but not hopeless.
"An almost unsurniountable ob
stacle is the fact that, the Ulster
parliament already hasten creat
ed." he declared. - f
J. II. Thomas, leader ofthe rail
way men. who is visiting Dublin,
said: "The atmosphere : I see in
Ireland is conducive to peace."
The outstanding fact in the posi
tion of the Irish negotiations is that
both Mr. Lloyd George and Mr. De
Valera ended their last notes by
statements of a desire or w illingness
to continue the discussions.
I I - . -M rB AM
Tecumseh Picnic Grounds
Tecumseh. Neb.. Aug. 28.-(Spe-cial.)
Officer E. A. Haughton
seized touring car on the picnic
grounds here and upon forcing open
the bos on the -rear found six quarts
of whisky. The owner of the car
could not be located. The numbers
. on the car and the engine were those
of a license held by Thomas Ludwig
Gothenburg Visited by
Hottest Weather of Year
Gothenburg, Neb.. Aug. 28. (Spe
cial.! The two hottest days in
Gothenburg this year were last
Thursday and Friday. According to
a siiicuiciu uy o. o. nauiman, ot-
ticial weather observer here, the
highest point Thursday was 98 in the
rl.,wl. .nil CrM.v inn TV.. tarnn
. . VI V. 1 IVIUJ 1 .WIT A .IV . Ill, 'VI -
turc in the sun was lla at its high
est point .
Painter Breaks Leg . '
Tecumseh. Neb.; Aug. 28.- (Spe
cial.) Claude E. Biggs, a painter of
this city, fell from a,scaffoIding and1
broke his left leg near the hip. The
ankle of the same leg ; was also
broken. y 1 -
Jng for dress, always wishing to
ear a middy blouse, be incited to
jcare more? ;
X nis gin will very likely learn
about dress to care, indeed, quite
f.s much as necessary. Her mother
should do nothing more than insist
upon neatness and cleanliness.
Yanks on Rhine
Peeved at Rumors
Of Early Return
Talk of Petitioning Congress
To Let Troops Remain
Germans Dismayed at
Prospect of Withdrawal.
Chlrage Trlbane Cable. Copyright. UJ1.
Cobleni, Aug. 28. Reports that
the American forces in Germany arc
to be recalled as soon as the senate
ratifies the treaty of peace spread
like wildfire in the Coblenz area, pro
voking general dissatisfaction in all
To the members of the Rhine
forces the strongest disciplinary
measures was to be sent home for
infractions of rules. A high state of
discipline and order nss been main
tained since delinquents have been
shipped back to the United States
Only men of the highest and cleanest
records are included in the drafts
sent to Coblen? as replacements.
It has been rumored so often to
the Americans that they were to be
withdrawn from the Rhine that to
day's report did not arouse much
credence. It was realized by some
however; that because of the signing
of peace with Germany there might
be some foundation for an accurate
report and certain popular leaders
among the men stated their inten
tions of drawing up round, robins
addressed to the senators, urging
that the American forces be per
mitted to remain on the Rhine.
The German civilian population re
ceived the reports with dismay, fear
ing that they will lose the trade of
the well paid Americans and airaid
that the Yanks might be replaced
with French troops. "A number of
leading German citizens have an
nounced their intention of petitioning
the Berlin government, denuding that
Wilhelmstrasse officially request the
State department to maintain the
American troops on the Rhine so
long as the occupation lasts
The principal reason why the
American soldiers desiri to remain
on the Rhine is high wages, as every
tlollar purchase 98 marks and Amer
ican authorities keep the prices reg
Another factor is that many sol
diers have married German girls,
others are engaged a:U all hsve
sweethearts. They enjoy good bil
lets, have excellent food and are en
abled to make interesting trips on
their furloughs to Paris, London,
Berlin, Rome, Monte Carlo and
Man Who Abused Wife and
Daughter Is Found Insane
Beatrice. Neb.. Aucr. 28. fSnc
cial.) Anton Schindler, pioneer resi
dent ot Beatrice, was arrested yes
terday and lodged in the city jail
after he had abused his wif anrl
daughter and threatened them. An
insanitv 'chare was filed aiirTVie
ordered committed to the state asyl
um; Schindler, some years ago, at
tempted suicide by hanging himself
to a bed post in the Burwood ho
tel. lie has been menlalfv unbal
anced for a long time. . ,..-
Receiving Building at
State Hospital Finished
Hastinirs. Neb.. Aus. 28. fSoecial
Telegram.) The new receiving
cuiiomg, wnictt has. been uuaer con
struction at the Hastings state hos
pital for more than a year, is now
completed and will . be occupied
within the next 10 days. The new
building has a completely equipped
Surgery and a hyprotherapy depart
ment. The cost nf frerrinn uk
$137,000. . A new $8,000 barn was
nas just been completed.
Shipping Board Refuses v
Bids of Ex-German Vessels
Washington, Aug. 28. The ship
ping board has refused all bids on 14
former German ships and has re
fused the officer in charge of sales to
open negotiations with the bidders
on all-cash basis. The ships will be
hejd "as is" and "where is," it was
The presidents of the T. M. C. A. and
T. W. C. A. will be on hand the week
before school begins to make final ar
rangements for meeting; and welcoming
ths new students. The cabinet mem
bers of these two organisations r.sslit
ths new students in getting located and
The Bethany Community club will as
sist the college in finding work for
students that find It necessary to turn
a part of their expenses. We have rails
for work from a larger niimber of students-
this year than in previous years.
jus main building is being repaired
and rr finished. The rooms for the com
mercial department are being refitt.jd and
eqiifpued and mad ready for the open
ing of school.
Coach Lloyd Smith will soon be on
hend to Una up the work in the athletic
department. The football grounds are
now being put in ahape and on his -arrival
Coach Smith will complete arrange
ments so that no time will be lost after
school begins in getting atarted for a
good year of athletics. ' Prospects lopfc
good fcr the coming year. The foot ball
schedule Is one of the heaviest that Coi
ner has mado In recent years.
The prospects for the coming year ar
better than last year at this time. There
wiii be a good increase in enrollment. ,
The dean of women, Mrs. Luelle
Green, will arrive about September 7 to
he in readiness, to meet the girls ss
they arrive. The dormitory is ready for
occupancy. All rooms will be filled by
the time school opens on September 13.
The director of the school of fine arts,
Miss Grace Edith Brown of Neilsville,
Wis.. Is planning to reorganise this de
partment and will extend the number i.f
courses to be offered.;
Commercial Colleges "Warn
Students Not to Sacrifice
Career for Cost of
Francis P. Keenejv Lawrence Perk,
and Bernard Sellmeyer, S. J., and tht Revs.
Charles Schuetx. David Kickey, Thomas
Bsan.- and Peter O Brlen, have arrived
to take UP their places on the faculty of
the arts department. Profs. Keeney and
Verk were t Creighton lsst year. Prof.
sellmeyer has just finished a three years
course of philosophy and a course of
biology at St. Louis university, and will
Teach ' biology here in place of Prof.
Schaefer, -who has pone to St, -Mary's Col
lege, Ksn. Prof. Hickey taught chemis
try, at Creighton years ago and will teach
it again this year.
Creighton was welt represented at ' a re
recent scientific meeting held at Campion
college. Prairie du Chi eh. Wis., between
the scientific men of the -Jesuit' colleges
of the middle west Professors Rlgge,
Picket. Hickey. Keeney. Brown. Sellmeyer,
and Perk, were all present, and Profs.
Rigge, Brown, and Sellmeyer read papers.
Prof. Rigge was elected president of the
physics section of the society.
Rr Thomas A. Kelly visited Oeighton
recently. He is about to leave for Rome
for special course' of hicher atndUa.
Rer. George M Sipchen left Omaha Ab-
gust is, tor Brooklyn, o., where he will
be stationed for the next scholastic year.
During his summer etsy at Creighton this
year, he edited the Augut and Septem.
oer numDers ot me creighton Courier.
The school of commerce, accounts and
finance will begin classes September IS,
at the end of Us two weeks ot registra
tion. Its opening year in lilG-21 waa verv
successful, and this year will have fresh
man and sophomore classes. The com
plete course lasts four yeent. and i" onen
to students of both sexes on equal terms.
In chocsing between the publicly
and the privately conducted com
mercial school, some are likely to
choose the former because there is
no tuition to pay.
On the other hand, many really
thoughtfulyoung people figuie it
this way: The privately conducted
school is free ci politics ana taction
al government: it can improve its
course without red tape and delay.
The instructor holds his position
solely on his ability to impart busi
ness education. The tuition paid in
privately conducted schools- is the
premium paid for better instruction
thari can be', obtained elsewhere.
Therefore, I shall attend the private
Ten reasons which prove that it
oavs to attend a orivately conduct
ed school are given by Boyles col
lege as follows:
1. The private commercial . school
is the pioneer in vocational educa
tion and has had extended and prac
tical experience in the type cf train
ing it affords. . .
2. Being strictly a commercial in
stitution, it must stand or fall upon
the merit - of its work; urless its
work is done more efficiently than
the same work is done by other
schools, it cannot succeed.
3. It has no endowment; it must
be self-supporting, and to ui ielf
supporting it must be efficient, so as
to be able to command patronage.
4. In this kind of school the work
is intensive; there is no lost mo
tion and no lost time.
5. The student works constantly
under the supervision cf specialists.
6. Courses in private business
schools are particularly designed to
meet the requirements of business.
7. Private business schools are or
dinarily conducted by business i.icn,
who not only know both educa
tion and business, but the shortest
connecting link between the uo.
8. The private business school is
looked upon by the business man
as the proper source of supply for
9. The private business s:hool
educates its students in an atmos
phere of business, so that they are
not embarrassed when they itep
from the school room into an t
10. A large percentage cf students
in a private school attend tmon their
own initiative, and are, therctore,
earnest and aggressive and their ac
tivities furnish momentum for the
Is Expected at Simpson
. Indianola, la.. Aug. 28. Simpson
college here will have a largely in
creased enrollment when school
opens next month, according fo
John L. Hillman, president.
Last yer there were 598 students
enrolled, 21S of these being men and
383 women, distributed among the
various departments as follows: Col
legiate, 366: academy, 54; school of
business, 84; school of music, 156;
summer school. 169; elimination of
duplicate enrollment reduces this to
Among the 37 teachers in the fac
ulty of the college six are new this
year. These are the heads of the de
partments of education physics, his
tory, physical training for men, phy
sical training for women and voice.
Nineteen of the teachers -ire men and
5? x tire repairing and
' tube repairing and
all rubber vulcanizing. IN THE
ONLY EXCLUSIVE TIRE RE
PAIRING SCHOOL IN OMAHA.
Three weeks learning,
2S. Write or call
17th and Caplte!
' COURSES INCLUDE - .
College ef Liberal "Arts and Sciences,
Department ef Fine and Applied Arts.
Heme Ecenemic Department, Teachers'
Training School Kindergarten Depart
ment, Pre-Medienl -. Department. Pre
Engineering School of Law, Depart
ment of Music, Extension Department.
Fall Term Begins September !
ST. MARY'S ,
A school under Episcopal control for re
fined girls from 13 to 18 years of age.
Attractive location with fine school en
vironment. The school's high ideals
and standards result in sound scholar
ship. Physical culture and development
of each girl is featured. Athletics and
outdoor sports and recreations. Four
hours from Chicago.
For Catalog, Address
The Rer. Francis L. Carrington,
LL. D., Dean.
V'J. T 8R0WNELL HALL
Diocessn School of Nebraska for Girls. Prepares for all colleges and univer
sities. Unusual advantages in music, expression, household arts and rrencn.
Rate for Boarding Pupils, per year, $800.
T r.. D:i. I Lower School, 4th to 8th grades .$200
Kates for Day rupils j upper school 2so
For Information Address the Principal,
6S0 South 28th Street, Omaha. -
Tki Graduate Collets
The Collet ef Art as
Ik Tncher' Cell)
Th Celleeje ef
Th Celltj et Lew
Til CelUi et Medletae.
The Collet et -Phsrsisey
Th Cell ef Butlniu
Th Cell et
th Schsel t Fin Art
Th Tmtitr' Cellti
Th Sehwli ef
Th SsaiBitr Semes
You n ho are graduating from High' School or Prep
School toward what goal does your ambition
point? Do you lesn toward a career in business
or in one ot the professions? Is it your intention
to become an educator, a scientist, an agricul
tural expert T Do yoa plan to prepare yourself for
the strenuous battle of -life by thorough special
training in any line? There has never been a time
when such training 'was more essential, when it
advantages were more apparent. We live in an
era of transition and adjustment; in a world new- '
born after the cataclysm. Profound changes have
been wrought. Trying times, and times of glori
ous opportunity, are just ahead. The University
trained man or woman will approach these trials,
these opportunities, equipped with sound training
and sure knowledge. And in comparison with these
advantages, the time, the effort, the money in
volved in securing such training will count as little.
Your State University, time-honored and hallowed
in tradition, offers a svell rounded education in your
chosen vocation, together with a host of pleasant
and worth while activities for your leisure hours. A
comprehensive curriculum, an unexcelled corps of
professors and instructors; athleticB, debating so
cieties, music, dramatics all these await you at
Especially interesting to you will be the literature
describing the University and its manifold activitiei,
which is now ready for distribution to 1921
Seniors. Send for your copy. It will be of help
to you in making your plans for the future.
Address the Registrar
University of Nebraska
Summer Session July 12 to August 19, 1921
First Semester Registration Sept. 14, 1921
Registration August 29 to September 12 Bulletin en Request
Commerce and Finance
UNIVERSITY COURSES IN
Accounting Business Mathematics Business Administration
Business Law Corporation Finance Public Speaking
Advertising Money and Banking ' English
Salesmanship Economics Spanish
Income Tax Procedure
Faculty of Professional and Business Men ef Wide Experience
Erening Sessions from September 12 to June 3 en Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 7:30 to 10:00 p. m.
- -- - -- -- -i-fy-M-rB-i-iru-vru-LTunjVTXi-u-urui?
Donald J. Cowling, President
A College of the, first rnnlr in At-t.
- a - I T ----- - a as Vv7
science, and Music. Modern, well
equipped buildings, exceptional oppor-
if? . Ji INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION
. twF e rat' f"me instructor to twelve
f " . students provides for individual atten-
. " . ; tion to each student. A faculty of well
trained and experienced teachers, specialists in their subjects.
To surround the students with influences that make for distinctively Chris
For iaormaJmn or calalsr. inn ht tht Ciairmsn oA li Board of Dtam. .
Cereien CoUtgt, honbjitli, Minn.
Prof. Stimple Will
Oversee High School
Work in New School
Boys and girls are wondering
where theyr will be sent away to
school next month. For yearj many
of . them have attended schools in
other cities. This year Omaha has
a nonsectarian hoarding and day
school for both boys and pirls at
3507 Harney street. , Carefully di
rected study and recreation periods,
small classes and personal attention
make this school ideal for all ages
and types of children. The school
endeavors to give the best to those
demanding the best.
The School of Individual Instruc
tion has secured Prof. C. C. Stimple
as supervisor of the high school de
partment, which features first and
second year work. Modern edu
cators advance the theory that these
twp years make or mar the future
of today's boys and girls.
The school motto, "Every child re
cites every lesson every day," is self-explanatory.
H. K. and R. A. Johnston returned
Thursday from their trip qut Into the
state in the interests of Doane. They re.
port an unusually large number Of boys
making plans to come.
Trof. Q. H. Aller, director of the Doane
In Its Thirtieth Year
Day School for women
and girls. Continuous
throughout the year. Ses
sions 8:30 to 1:00. En
rollment first Monday of
Evening School for men
and women. ,Re-opens
September 8th. Sessions
Mondays and Thursdays.
Hours 6:30 to 9:00. En
rollment first and third
Mondays of each month.
(pii'i .jftv .tAtc -raj .
ei.U'eie conserxatory of music tus brn
selevted as one of the bosrd of directors
of the N'ebrsska Slate Choral association
which Is being formed. Mr. Aller Is also
on ths rommlHse for the constitution
which met in rTinroln snd York recently.
Sirs. A. E, Brown, who succeeded Mrs.
I. aura Oelsler, ss matron of Gaylord Hall
In ISM, lias resigned. Mrs. Brown hss
resided In Oaylord Hall (or about 1
Mrs. W. F. Hlnies of Sutton,' a former
resident of Crete, has been chosen to fill
the vacancy in the position of matron.
Mrs. Hlmes baa had several years' expe
rience in ths same kind of work at' Fre
mont Normal and at Hastings college,
Nebraska School of Business
Miss Libble Pnrtr.ek hss taken a posi
tion with ths Lincoln office of the Olds
mobile Auto company.
Miss Grace Ferrar has sccepted a posi
tion In the office of the Ravenna Cream
ery company of Ravenna, Neb.
The fall team of ths Nebraska School
of Business will open Monday. September
S. Advance enrollment Is very encour
sginp. Miss Irene Larson has completed her
course In the college and has taken a
position In the offire of the Century Oil
company of this city.
Mibs Mabel Drake of Mies Beer's nor
mal trsining class, -has been elected to
teach! commercial subjeclsi at Nebraska
AVesleyan university the coming year.
Mlas Helen , Hausehitrit hss been ap
pointed to a stenographic position In the
office of Secretary Leo Sluhr of the
stale department of sgrlculture. ,
Miss Clara Holmes of the norms,! trsin
ing class, left Sunday for Bakerafield.
Cal., where she hss sccepted a position
on the commercial faculty of the high
school at a salary of 2,:00 a year.
Flies abominate the ,scent of lav
Graduates of A. I. B. E.
College in Demand
. "That we have succeeded in im
pressing business men with the qual
ity of our graduates is evident by
the : calls for office help that this
business college is receiving every
week," says Professor J. A. Young
stroni, president of the American In
stitute of Business Efficiency, I. O.
O. F. building, Fourteenth and
"In spite of the business. depres
sion that has affected so many in
every lino of work, every graduate
from our school has been placed. In
times like the present, it is efficiency
that is required, and that A. I. B. E.
graduates are appreciated is clearly
demonstrated by the calls on us for
Iowa Giant Melon
Greenfield, la., Aug., 2S.MSpc
cial.) A muskmelon weighing IS
pounds is the record made by Carl
Rhoncr of Prussia township. The
giant melon is of the banana va
riety and measures three feet and
two inches in circumference the long
UNIVERSITY PLACE. NEB
Attend a University where Individuality Counts.
COLLEGES of Liberal Arta with many professional
courses; Fifie Arts with Schools of Art, Expression, and
Music; Teachers. Large, welK trained faculty. Fin ,
equipment. No effort spared in preparing stuaenta for
a happy; successful life in the line of their choosing.
Fall Quarter opens September 12. Address
vil 'I il.ili.li.il:
' Recreation Room ,
Boarding and Day School
For Boys and Girls
4 to 16 Years
Fall Term Opens Sept. 6th Featuring Small Classes.
Personal Attention, Airy Rooms.
Luncheon Service, Strict Discipline, Carefully
Supervised Study and Play.
School Motto; "Every Pupil Recites Every
Lesson Every Day." , , !.
Nebraska State Text Books Used. Instructors
Hold State Certificates. ; 4:,
Tutoring in All Branches. Summer Classes
Now in Session.
Kindergarten Dept. Director, Ethelwyn Hodge.
School of Individual Instruction
, " 3507 Harney Street
Telephone Harney 2949
"FULLY ACCREDITED SCHOOL"
ST. BENEDICT'S COLLEGE and HIGH SCHOOL
Complete college courses, academy and eom- '
raereial departments, modern buildings,
gymnasium and athletics. .'
St. Benedict's Maur Mill Preparatory School for Younger Boys, conducted by the
Benedictine Fathers Address, Rev. Director, Atchison, Kansas. .
. A College giving four years of College work leading to the A. B. Degree. '
First Grade State Teachers' Certificates earned in two years and in
four years. . '
A Conservatory of Music, granting Public Schonr Certificates, Music
Teachers' Certificates, Music Diplomas and finally a Bachelor of Music Degree.
Pre-Medical, Pre-Law, Pre-Engineering.
Live Athletics, Debating. Oratory.
Registration September 9-10, 1921. . Write for Catalog.
Scmi-Centennial Year begins September 9th, 1921. , ..
JOHN N. BENNETT, President.
The Ueiroraty dhtl E Mmw
Twenty-Eighth Year Begins September 5th.
MUIC DRAMATIC AET
A Large Faculty. .
- Complete Courses in All Departments.
DEGREE DIPLOMA TEACHER'S CERTIFICATE
Anyone May Enter.
New Catalog on Request.
Address ADRIAN NEWENS, Director, 1 103 R Street
Boyles College Fall Term
Opens September 6
. (Evening Classes Open September 6)
But why wait for these dates? Every
day ia an enrollment day at Boyles. You
can enter at any time and you will not be
held back by any other student.
Enroll now. Every day you gain
places that much nearer the paying posi
tion that awaits you. Good positions are
plentiful in spite of unemployment. Busi
ness men are looking for more young men
and women who have the training to
make business more efficient. ,
You have your choice of the following courses:
Complete Business Course
Civil Service Courses
Private Secretarial Course
Shorthand and Typewriting
Send for Free Catalog Or, Better Still,
Come in TODAY!
Eighteenth at Harney
Phone Jackson 1565
COUNCIL BLUFFS, I A.
Phone Council Bluffs 576
Success Awaits Every Student of tiie A, I. B. E.
A letter from the Chicago, Great Western
Railroad Co., read it and judge tor yourself :
American Institute of Business Efficiency)
. . Omaha, Nebraska..
Attention of Mr. Youngstrom:
Your institution is well named if I ain
to judge by the efficiency of the young man
you sent to this office about two months
ago, when I made application to you for a
competent assistant. He certainly made
good, and has "lived up" to all your recom-
mendations. His work reflects careful
competent training, and is all that could
be desired. ,
It affords me pleasure to give this en
dorsement and the assurance that when we
need additional help we will call on. your
college. Very truly yours, (Signed.)
n MARSHALL B. CRAIG,
General Agent Passenger Department,
uicago ureai western Kailroad Co.
we will be Pleased to snow you other Indorsements
Investigate this Business College. It has Mid
you to attend. Thone or write for free inform.uSn.
f Business Efficiency
Telephone Douglas 7774
2A Fir. I. O. O. F. BIdg., 14th and Dodge SU.
POSITIONS SECURED FOR GRADUATES
CslI at our office and
from business men.
others and it will pay
I Find the
An oft-repeated questionpuzzling to
mothers and fathers as well as children.
A question worthy of the parents most
The Bee, in order to give better service"
to its readers, maintains a department
for the purpose of answering such ques
rtions. Address all letters of inquiry to
The Bee's Educational Department.
THOSE READERS WISHING
THE SERVICES OF THIS
DEPARTMENT ARE RE
QUESTED TO STATE FULL