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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1922)
THE OMAHA EEE: TUESDAY. JULY 18. 19:2.
Milk Fund Only
for Poor Babies
If You Have More Than
You Need for Necessities,
Fund Should Appeal
If you have more than you actually
need for the necessities of life, The
Eee'i Free Milk and Ice fund should
appeal to you.
It it the only eitablikhed meant by
which the very imall babiea in the
poorest and usually fatherlett homes
of the 'city are helped through the
hot season by mean of a supply of
pure milk and Ice to keep it good.
The fund it expended in only the
most desperate cases through the
Visiting Nurses, and without one
penny of expense for administer
Will you send a contribution for
this much-needed work? Address it
to "The Bee, Omaha."
rrerloualr acknowledged ItTt.SS
Mary Ann .oo
F1r-ln-4Jn , S.O
Aaee Fieri Burn g.oe
0. SI. Almqultl, North Bwid. .. l.M
Aaaa faflwj, Gum, Nb l ow
Mrs. imm M. Pigs, rairkei?, Kte. S.M
17th Infantry Band Gives
Two Concerts This Week
The following program is to be
given Wednesday evening by the 17th
infantry band at Fort Crook, from 7
to 8:30 o'clock.
This program will also be given
at Fort Omaha, Thursday evening,
commencing at 7 o'clock.
1 .March "Th Rlfl Ran(r" .. Klnc
S. Overture "Norma" Belllnel.
t. SJel.ctlon from the Mu.lcal Ro
mance "Hom.Ilro. Friml.
Hong "Love Ma With a Smile"'
A Sonf of India "From tha
J.ecnrf "Sarikn' . . . . Klmaky-Karaekaar
(b Au Bord D'un Ruisarau. Rendatfr
Spantah Suite "A Bavlllan Faatl-
4. )larrh of the Toreador..
Selection "The Bluahlng Bride"
Mute Woman Tells Judge
Mate Cursed Her With Signs
Maude Chappell, mute, told Judge
Sears in domestic relations court
that her husband, also a mute,
cursed ber in the mute language and
was cruel to her,.
On one occasion, Mrs. Chappell
stated her husband slashed her with
a knife and she displayed before the
court a scar on her arm.
A daughter, Ruth, acted as inter
peter for her mother. Chappell is
a carpenter. This is Mrs. Chappell's
third marriage, according to the hus
band. He did not fight the .divorce,
and it was granted subject to "The
customary investigation by juvenile
authoritiei. They were married a
Sept 11 Dec. 1
College of Liberal and Fine Arl.,
with many professional courser.
Teachers' College with
BRINGING UP FATHER
COOO WORK' MA.C41C
AN HC CUCtTt THINK
OU ARE A) REAL COOMT
U ACT CRCAT.
IN THtj SUIT
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fACC OF COLORS IN THE SUNDAY EC
Drawn for The Bee by McManui
(Crrl Kit I
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NO', t LENT TMC ONLt
DECK t HAO TO OINTV
POORC BUT t HAVE
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MZi e Int u rcaTuaie Ssnvicc . C T-tt
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WI,. Jxl othar eel-
Hospital Files Suit
to Enjoin Use of Name
Swedish Mission hospital filed suit
in district court Monday seeking to
enjoin the Omaha Mission ho;pital,
recently organized among Omaha
negroes, from conducting a hospital
in the city tinder that name or any
other name imitating the Swediah
Missio.n hospital name. An injunction
restraining the negro organization
from soliciting funds under the
Omaha Mission hospital name also is
sought, as well as $1,000 damages al
leged to have been suffered through
loss of business and inconveniences
caused by the similarity in names.
Faces Trial on Two Counts
of Receiving Stolen Goods
Charges of receiving stolen goods
on two coiyits were placed against
Paul Ingwerson, who was arrested
in Chicago and brought to Omaha
Sunday by Detective Benjamin Dan-
Cretfbton University Law
School offen unusual oppor
tunities In ita high standard '
course. Two yeara of college
work are required before the
Only a limited number of stu
dents will be accepted in our
We bare well equipped, mod
ern laboratories for Medical
and Dental students.
Tbe Creighton University Is a
Catholic lnstitutioa, but does
not bar Proteetanta.
Crelghton's Athletic achieve
ments are recognized through
out the Middle West.
haum. He is held for trial i;i dis
trict court under $J,000 bond.
Ingwerson is alleged to have pur
chased for about I per cmt of its
value jewelry valued at SJ.50U, which
was stolen from the T. L. Combs
jewelry store, 1520 Douglas street.
Dr. Fling Completes
Series of Lectures
Dr. F. M. Fling of the history de
partment of the University of Ne
braska has completed a series of 10
lectures on American and World
Politics in connection with the Uni
versity of Omaha summer session.
The course proved popular, more
than 70 teacher being enrolled.
Dr. Charles II. Brady of Ohio
State university, who has completed
a 10-day course in nchool adminis
tration, will oftrr a course in voca
tional education. Dr. K. L. Finney
of the University of Minnesota will
deliver a series of 10 lectures on edu
cational sociology, beginning July 24.
Business College Receives
Many Calls for Graduates
"That the business men of Omaha
appreciate efficient help and that we
have succeeded in impressing them
with the quality of our graduates is
evident by the calls for office help
that this business college is receiving
every week," said Prof. J. A. Young,
strom, president of the American
College of Business, 1912' Farnam
street, formerly located in the
I. O. O. F. building.
"In spite of the business depres-
ST. JOHNS UNIVERSITY
The College Man
"A little learning is a
Drink deep or taste not
the Pierian spring."
is in greater demand than ever. The self
made man is fast becoming a relic. Get a
mllece education and be a leader. The man
with a college training, all other things being
equal, possesses the magic key to the door
of every opportunity.
"Less than 2 per cent, of the men of
America go through college, yet from the 2 per cent, the nation
draws 75 per cent, of the leaders in all walks of life."
St. John's University
a Catholic Boarding School for Young Men offers to High School graduates
courses in Music, Pre-Business, Pre-Medicine, Pre-Law, Engineering and
Architecture, Letters, Philosophy, Pre-Divinity.
A splendid new $150,000 College Hall to be opened next September. Large
new athletic field. St. John's is & member of the Minnesota Intercollegiate Ath
letic Conference. Every opportunity for every sport.
For catalog and particulars write to
Father Alphonse Sausen,
St. John's University, Collegeville, Minnesota.
"Wisdom, like the Taber
nacle of old, must take up
its abode among the people."
l The I Jni versifv
THE UNIVERSITY OF OMAHA points to a record of over 13
years of notably successful work. Created and made possible
by the business and professional men of this city, the University
of Omaha offers exceptional opportunities to those who wish to
secure an education at a reasonable expense. Under excellent
moral and spiritual atmosphere. Highest class co-educational
college in Omaha. Every facility possible for the physical de
velopment of the individual modern gymnasium and wholesome
College of Liberal Arts and Sciences
Department of Fine and Applied Arts
Home Economics Department
Teachers' Training School Kindergarten
School of Law
Two Years of Engineering
Department of Music and Expression
Fall Term Begins September 18
Enlarged Faculty and Improved Curriculum
Write for Catalogue
of Omaha offers
the young; peo
pie of Omaha
to degrees, at a
lower cost and
equal to those of
fered by any
tion that has affected u many in
every line of work every graduate
from our college has brcn placed.
Last werk four additional calls for
stenographers and bookkeepers were
received and we had but one student
qualified to send.
There is, however, a decided dif
ference in the calls (or ollice I elp
now and a couple of years ago.
Formerly qualifications were quet
lioued but little, whereas now busi
ues men arc demanding that 'heir
assistants be thoroughly proficient.
Almost every call for an assistant
now requests someone who has a
(enkopau SAINT KATHARINE'S SCHOOL (khscopa...
Tnder Ih. ctn of th. Blnrn of SL Vtry. A thorourh prtptr!orr uliool for ltmlt4
numtr of nrli. ncomnwriM br Kutwn nllrn. bwutlfullr iliu.tt in bluff omlooklni
Ih. MtMlMlwi. Addm. th. BIHtr Huralor, B.lnt KtUi.rim'. Bcbool, D tendon. Iowi.
complete business training, that is.
a knowledge not only of shorthand
and typewriting, but also of book
keeping and vice versa."
Wide reputation for good teams
nd clean sports. ,
A Church School ( Episcopal) with
the experience, traditions and ideals
of fifty years.
Boys should enroll now for Sep
tember. 1922 or 1923.
r.r Mleleiue eal View Beefe, eeanes
The Misner School of the
5th Opening, Monday, October 2d
A school with a reputation.
Prepare! you for Lyceum Chautauqua Stage Craft.
Write for catalogue. Patterson Block, Omaha.
Dor it p.. Iverv
Lesson forexy Day.
A school with an atmosphere of quiet refinement. Sunny
class rooms. Limited number of pupils. Nine efficient
instructors. Only school of its kind west of New York.
Tn rivo fhorniiorVi nrpnaratnrv work
US6 for hif?h school and college. Acceler-
ated classes. Tutoring and coaching.
To maintain individual instruction and
personal attention. Small classes; short
hours, intensive study. Constant super
vision of both study and recreation
is possible with small
classes. At The School
of Individual Instruction
there are never over ten
pupils to one teacher.
To feature how and what to study;
careful explanation of assignments
in order to eliminate mistakes and
waste of time.
Mr. J. E. Davidson, Mr. W. J. Foye,
Mr. H. H. Baldrige, Dr. Samuel Mc
Cleneghan, Mr. George H. Payne.
MR. FRED G. ELLIS will direct the choral society; MARY MA
HONEY has been granted one hour each week from her work
at Central High School and will have charge of the department
on French Conversation.
Summer school in session. Register now for the last six weeks.
School of. Individual Instruction
3S0? Harriet Street
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