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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1922)
THE OMAHA MSB: MONDAY. AUGUST 7. .022.
Babies Laugh, Coo
and Cry as Judges
Look for Wiuners
Infants of Ex-Smice Men
Are Given Pritet in Con
test Staged by War
The clougiittoy and the gob are
Kill in the service of their country
keeping it e from race suicide.
Thii fact wa demonstrated at
Krug I'ark at a baby con
test for ex mice mrn'i families,
put on by war mother!.
More than 345 were officially reg
istered when entriei closed Thurs
day night, but fully 1.000 babies, old
er brothers and itrrs of the con
testants, swarmed the huge dance
pavilion while the event was on.
Some were chubby, some wiry,
active little elves; some blue-eyed,
oine dark and redhaired, blond and
brunette; some were pretty, aome not
to, except to their own adoring
parents anyway there were babies of
all sizes, classes, sects, race and
Weighed and Measured.
A staff of doctors, headed by Dr.
Harry Murphy, and nurses, headed
by Miss Elizabeth Bradford of Kose
Human post of the American Le
gion, weighed an measured the ba
bies prior to the promenade before
District Judge Sears was the only
judge who reneged It is rumored
he rode out to Krug park, took one
look at the crowd of laughing, cry-
ing, squawling, smiling youngsters
and fled. But Harry Hough, re
doubtable American Legion adju
tant; Father Buckley, Mrs. Blanche
L. McKelvy, a candidate for the
legislature, and Mrs. Frank Furness
stayed bravely at their post,
J. M. Buck, orginator of the gold
star tribute tor fallen heroes, pre
sented gold lockets to the three
"gold star" babies easily the center
of attention in the the big throng.
They are daughters of men who died
in the service. Their names are
Grace Barker, Mary Catherine Par
kinson and Dolnhine Anne Drabek.
"In placing this emblem on you
three, there are two meanings one
father, the other country and what
one did for the other," said Buck.
"May you fully understand this act
Dressed Like Daddy.
The twins of Mr. and Mrs. R. M.
Humphrey, Don Robert and Richard
Daniel were the center of another
group. Raymond Gerrity, jr., 2679
Burt street, was dressed in a sailor
suit, just like his daddy who was in
the navy. James Pardy, jr., 321
South Fiftieth avenue, rode proudly
in a gocart, gaily decorated by Mrs.
Prizes of jewelry, toys, clothing
and other articles dear to the babes
or their mammas, were awarded to
the following prize winners:
, Harriet Ramsey, IS days, youngest
baby; Edwin Mileris, fattest baby;
Robert Sepuinski, prettiest boy baby;
Betty Eselin, prettiest girl baby;
Jean Hatley and Marie Louise Catro,
. prettiesrujt 18t24-iBonths class; Hollis
Kane, jiFotfiest, 24-J6-months class;
Raymond - Gerrily, prettiest, 36-42-months
class; Dorothy Denton, pret
tiest, 3-4-year class, and Leon Wtl
lard, prettiest red-haired boy.
Steel Mills Closed
Sharon, Pa., Aug. 6 All depart
ments ' of the Farrell works of the
Carnegie Steel company, with the
exception of ohe blast furnace, were
.closed because of scarcity of cpal.
John Barton Payne, national chairman
of th American Red Croat, will be one
of the visitors at the fourth annual na
tional convention of the American Le
clon In Nevr Orleane, La., October lS-ift.
An effort la being made to have Edwin
Denby, secretary of the navy, who la on
an extended tour of the Orient, accept the
Legion's Invitation to apeak before the
Organised labor and organised baaeball
wilt be repreaented at the -National con
vention of the American Legion at New
Orleans th October in the persona of
Samuel Oompers, president of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor, and Judge Kene
saw Mountain Landls. high commissioner
of organised baseball. Both are down
on the program for addresses.
Clarence Reeder, an erstwhile "top ser
geant," who is a staff artist on a New
Orleans newspaper, defeated IS competi
tors In a contest for designs for a poster
to advertise the American Legion con
vention In New Orleans next October.
The officer ot the American Legion
auxiliary are desirous of obtaining the
name and address ot the American mother
who tarnished the greatest number ot sons
- to the national cause in the world war.
An Indiana community has furnished the
name of one whe gave seven sons, two in
th navy and live in the army. A num
ber of mothers have furnished as many
as ttvt) sons.
Mrs. Edgar B. Penney, Nebraska state
president ot the American Legion aux
iliary, on her return from Chicag6, ex
pects ts devote practically her entire time
to the plans for the state convention of
the auxiliary to be held in York, Sep
tember 18-20. A three-day progam la
being prepared, which in addition to gen
eral sessions, will include an address by
the national president, Mrs. Lowell F.
Hobert ot Cincinnati,' O. A parade and a
reception arc to be featured. Every le
gion band in the state will be present.
If s toasted. This
on extra process
gives a delightful
quality that can
not be duplicated
Tir ......j.. ..
At th SprtgtM Factory,'
18th mmA Coming
VACI 6 ARETTEy
Phantom Rum Pirates Make Life
Modern Captain Kidd and Crew Seize Precious
Cargos of Hootch Smugglers Outside Four-Mile
Limit Invite Members of "Prohibition
Navy" to Have Drink.
New York, Aug. 6. The presence
in outer New York harbor of
phantom rum pirate, which pouncei
on liquor smugglers by night and
joshes the prohibition navy by day,
was revealed to customs official!
when the United States rum scout
Taylor returned to port after trying
for a week to capture this modern
Numerous talei of the escapades
of the mystery ship which has
thrown consternation into the- fleet
of nondescript craft engaged in
coastwise liquor smuggling were
brought in by the crew of the Tay
lor. The name of the craft is unknown,
for no one of its victims or pursuers
has seen a single mark of identifica
tion on its grey hull. Its lines were
described at those of a high-speed
schooner over 60 feet in length, and
HVAmtuj ku tu nniiflxi caantine
1 UV'UU " J .. v ---- C
motors, which send it skipping out
of danger when approached by an in
quisitive visitor. ...
The pirate capiaui is taia to Dc s
dare-devil disciple of the Captain
v.AA mUie his rreur of eieht.
an armed gang of reckless outlaws
who carry automatics, ana arm or
hama whisky instead of Jamaica rum.
Their cratt hovers just ouismc uic
it y.mlt mt eha rM nl the ocean
lane traveled by tugs, schooners,
trawleri and yachts, engaged ' in
u..: liminr from Nassau. Ba-
liauimsi v ------
hamas and St. John, Nova Scotia, to
New ioric ana ew jersey n"'-
CrAn instance of the pirates' method
was recited by a member of the Tay
lor's crew as toiiows:
a .mmndfr't rrift wis anchored
outside the safety or the four-mile
limit, waiting for the speedy harbor
launch which would transfer its - car
go of imported liquor to waning
. Suddenly and silently, the pirate
ship appeared out of the evening
37 Killed; 137 Injured
in M. P. Irain Wreck
irantinutBd from Tm One.)
nrivnirian administering to the in
jured for teveral hourt until relief
trains arrived. '
"UiA T enmo assistance we miKnt
have saved some of the dying," Dr.
Hull tola a representative or ine -,:t.A
Pr. ""At one time I was
trying to treat 25 persons simultane
Cries Heard for Block.
ti. :;,.! rrr. of the iniured
could be heard for blocks. Mothers
begged for news of their babies and
children cried for their parents. One
14-months old child who wat unable
to tell her name, was found a mile
t ,u. nt th HUastpr. ask-
ing for "mama." A woman from St.
Louis took her in cnarge.
n, n( h caHHrst scenes, reported
was that of the Degonia family of St.
Louis, rive ot tne umiiy. oi s
UlleH and the father is reported
dying in a St. Louis hospital. Four
of the Degonia cniiaren, aniarea, ,
Ralph, 6, Melvin, a, ana KODen.it
months, lay dead to the right of their
father and Mrs. Degonia lay dead to
Mildred had been mumbling aud
ibly the Lord's prayer and just as
she recited "Thy will be done" death
sealed her lips. Mr. Degonia, in his
semi-delirium, reached oyer anu
grasping his infant son to his breast,
ranA-irt hptmrm irroans of pain.
"Thank God, Bobby, we're all alive"
not knowing the hearts in tne Dreasis
of his wife and children were still.
Thirty-four Known Dead.
TWv.fnni- AraA riv been aC.
counted for but the death toll is ex
pected to exceed this number by at
least a dozen, as in the confusion
several bodies were hustled upon the
relief trains before being checked.
Many ot tne DOdies couia not dc
.Aatit'tt.A hf-atle their efforts had
been scattered over such a wide area.
The railroad tracks parallel tna
Micci.einn! river anrl trip trSt1p On
which the disaster occurred spans
Viiaise creeic wnere . h enters , mc
river. As a result, a report was cur
rent that a number of bodies were
hurled into the Mississippi. Ihere
was no way of verifying this report,
Darkness Hinders Rescue Work.
,VJ. lV n V11 T eat? ases,. w - nsvsa
, uj ca.v ui (t Vf v-i i i.- ass mhi
village is without electricity and the
rescue workers ana moroiaiy curious
mi At ilioif nrsv amAnc m .mace ft
luauv , uvts TV ea Htvi5 a
twisted steer and crumbled wooden
coaches by the aid ot Kerosene
torches and lights on sticks.-
Thousands of persons visited here
late last night and today to view the
wreck and roads were blocked for
Law Snubs Beach Romance
Honeymoon Party Lands in Hoosegow on Charge of
Grand Larceny After "Borrowing" Automobile
for Trip to New York.
Omaha Bao Iniil Win.
Asbury Park, N. J. Aug. 6 The
stern arm of the law punished Dan
Cupid for a row of bright steefhand
One perfectly good elopement was
adjudged bankrupt, and a merry and
bright -wedding trip ended in the
Never was a beach romance more
sternly snubbed by an unkind fate
than that of Donald Slavin and the
piquant Lena Bowski. Don is 18.
Lena is 16 and lives with her mother.
Both are handsome and New Yorkers.
Don's folks and Lena's mother have
been summering at Asbury Park.
Don and Lena met on the beach
and Don was soon down for the third
time. Len jumped in after him and
they went down together.
When they came up ways and
means were discussed. Williim Ub
bans, Don's buddy, was admitted to
the secret. They set forth in a car
belonging to Robert Kopf, who was
also stopping at the Bristol in An
bury Park. here the other three had
rooms, .They bad a license and
for Liquor Runners
mitt and drew alongside. Its skip
per boarded the anchored vessel,
flashed a huge roll of currency and
bargained for the purchase of 200
cases of whisky.
When the liquor had been trans
ferred from the hold of one vessel
to the other, the pirate calmly stuffed
hit roll out of tight and leaped
aboard hit own craft. The victimized
crew ran for their guns. When they
returned they found themselves look
ing into the muzzles of eight auto
matics at the mystery ship silently
dove away into the darkness, This
quick disappearance act has earned
the pirate ship the name of 'Teli
can" among those in the rum-running
trade, it it said.
Numerous small thips engaged in
legitimate coastwise trade have re
ported to harbor police and customs
officials that they were boarded by
a husky crew. When their cargoes
were examined and found liquorless,
the huskies in each case clambored
aboard the "Pelican" and made a
Capt. D. S. McDonald of the Tay
lor reported having seen the "Peli
can", several times during the week
he wat on its trail, but never once
did it venture inside the four-mile
limit without whisking away to safe
ty when the Taylor hove in sight.
Sometimes said McDonald, the
Caotain Kidd would shout an invita
tion to the crew of the rum chaser
to have a drink. At other times the
crew would line the rail at a sate
distance drinking from a newly
opened bottle of liquor.
Edward Barnes, assistant solicitor
to the collector of the port, declared
his department is planning drastic
steps to prevent rum running smug-
Iers trom gaining a nrrn tooting,
ecret importation of opium and
other narcotics may be expected as
the bootleggers next activity, he
said, since they are more profitably
handled than liquor.
a radius of three miles'. Dr. Hull,
who was among the first at the
wreck, told the Associated Press that
bodies of dead were found 300 feet
from the scene of the accident. One
body was buried waist deep in a bog.
Dr. George W. Elders, coroner of
Jefferson county, said a thorough in
vestigation of the accident woulcfi be
Burlington at Alliance
Reports Business Increase
Alliance, Neb., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Despite the strike of the shopcrafts
the volume of business handled by
the Burlington on the Alliance divis
ion, Edgemont, S. D to Ravenna,
Neb., showed a substantial increase
during July over June and also over
July, 1921. In July, 1922, the gross
tonnage handled was 1,245,513, as
compared with 880,902 tons for the
corresponding month last year, or an
increase of approximately 30 per
cent. The tonnage for June, 1922,
was 1,070,602, or 174,911 less than
for July, 1922. The number of trains
run over the division also shows a
decided increase, there being 475 in
July, 1921, as compared with 718 for
July this year. v The total increase of
cars loaded on the division was 206
over last year. Rail officials an
nounce nearly three-fourths normal
working forces in the shops and
roundhouse, although none of the
strikers have gone back to wort
American College of Business
Is Now Accredited School
The work done by the American
College of Business in Omaha has
been recognized by the American
Association of Vocational Schools,
which accredited , the college. This
association is national in scope and
its mission is the better training of
young people for positions of respon
sibility, honor and profit.
Before a school can become ac
credited and admitted to membership
in this association a thorough in
vestigation is made concerning its
courses, its faculty, its equipment, its
standing in the community, both
among young people and business
men; the moral and business integ
rity of its officials; its past record
for fair and honorable dealings; its
policy of service to both employers
ind employes. ,
Election Ballot of 1894
Found in Express Package
Broken Bow, Neb., Aug. 6.
(Special.) George Mauk, cashier of
the Burlington station at this place,
found an official city ballot dated
1894 tied 'to an express' package ad
dressed to Broken Bow. The ballot
was for a system of water works,
an issue which was defeated.
Read The Omaha Bee every day,
you will- like it.
were headed for New York when
Kopf missed his car. A general
alarm was sent out and a policeman
stopped the party in Elizabeth.
They explained that they merely
meant to borrow the car and that
they couldn't tell Kopf about it be
cause' they were running away se
cretly. Unsympathetic court officials
wrote the charge of grand larceny
against Slavin and Ubhans. and they
were required to produce $3,000 each
for bait Lena,--who was m court
with her mother, was paroled in the
custody of her parent.
Woman in Jail
"I Tried to Help Him Go
Straight," Prisoner TelU
" . Police- Don't Care
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 6 (By A.
P.)-Mr. Dolly Moody, 35, it held
at police headauartert for the kill'
ing of her husband, Edwin Moody.
Neighbors are looking after Will
iam Edward Moody, 2, their ton.
On a cot at police headquarters,
behind bars, Mrs. Moody told her
story to a correspondent of the Asso
"1 married him 10 years ago," the
said. "He was always in trouble. 1
tried to help him out and. help him
go straight, lie wouldn't, though.
He had been driving a taxicab. Last
April he quit that. He took to ped
dling corn whisky, I asked him to
quit. He laughed at me. He told ine
about a married woman he was go
ing with. She had a boy 7 or 8 years
old. He told me how she used to
fan his head and tell how 'sweet she
was to him I'
"This afternoon he came home and
lay down by the buffet. He talked
some more. He told me about the
woman and the whisky and when I
asked him for some money for Will
iam bd ward he cursed me. He said
he was going out to sell some whis
ky. Then, he said, he was going to
'I picked up a revolver, an old
thing. It had been around the house
for a long while. I pointed it at him
and I said: 'You'll not leave here to
night!' And then he grabbed it and
the thing went off. I didn't mean
to kill him. God knows that."
I don't care what they do with
me," she said. "I am awful tired of
Over at the neighbor s house Will
iam Edward being only 2 vears old.
was laughing. He didn't know what
it was all about. When it got dark
he went to sleep.
Chalmers Motor Company
Announces Cut in Prices
Detroit, Aug. 6. Reduction of
$210 on the five-passenger touring
car, $150 on the seven-passenger
touring car, $160 on the roadster and
$400 on the coupe were announced
by the Chalmers Motor Car com-,
The revision of list is the 12th in
the industry during the last week
and is marked as one of the most
radical in the extent of its reductions.
The Paige-Detroit company also
announced reductions in four models.
Trained Employes Sought,
Head of College Asserts
"The person who has been trained
in shorthand or bookkeeping never
knows what it is to be out of em
ployment," states H. B. Boyles, head
of the commercial college.
Praise instead of pity is tWe re
ward of the fellow who has some
thing to' offer' the employer of of
fice help. ihis is something to
think, about for the young person,
and older ones, too, who are forced
to get out anrl hustle for work.
Rev. William RlKge. Francis Betten and
Alfr.rl TCaufmann. S J., attended tha edu
cational meeting held at Campion, col
lege. Prairie du Chien, Wis. ,
MaJ. Corblt S. Hoffman, U. S. A.,
called at Creighton with his son, Corblt
Hoffman, Jr., to take leave of the faculty
of which he has been a member for three
years. Under his oommand the arts and
high school units of the R. O. T. C. at
Creighton have been highly successful.
Dean Schulte of the college of medi
cine is taking vacation at Manltou, Colo.
Dr. Charles Schwab, M. D., '16, has fin
ished a year of postgraduate work on
the ear at Philadelphia, ana nas returnea
to take up a place on the Creighton med-
Archbishop Harty spent the evening at
the College of Arts July 31.
Rev John Bankstahl, Joseph Kroeger
and Albert Wise, S. J., all formerly at the
Creighton faculty, were among visitors at
Saint James School
FORMERLY LOWER SHATTUCK
A home school for boys from 7 to
13. Episcopal. Limited number.
Small classes. Thorough and ef
ficient training that brings out
the best there is in the boy. Mil
itary drill. Athletics and outdoor
, life tinder supervision. Ideal sur
. roundings on an estate of . 90
acres. Free catalog address,
FREDERICK E. JENKINS, Headmaster
Instructor of Dancing
Opens October 2
Build Your Fulure
on Bed Rock
The Creighton University is
Oor Law School require! two
yean of college work before
Um student can enter this
MKDICIN'E DENTISTRY .
Creighton Medical and Dental
Colleges are both- equipped
with excellent laboratories.
The Medical College will ac
cept only a limited number
This la a Csthollc institution,
bnt we do not bar Protestants.
Creighton'! Athletic achieve
ments are recognised through
out the Middle West.
Golden Wedding Is
Observed at Schuyler
Schuyler. eb.. Auk.. 6. (Special.)
Mr, nd Mr, William Smith, rei.
denti of Uuilrr county since 1 S4,
were given surprise celebration of
their golden wedding anniversary at
their home by on, daughters and
grandchildren, numbering ii pertoni.
Others present were Krv. and Mrs.
G. M. Gates, Judge and Mrs. Wells,
Mr. and Mrs. 11, I. Smith ol Lin
coln, Mrs. H. II. Smith of David
City and Mr. ami Mrs. Charles Smith
oi Fremont. A program in the yard
was followed with the presentation
oi a $J0 purse to the sued couple.
The eight sons and daughters, all
present, were Frank F. .-Smith,
Snowflakc, Manitoba; Charles, Ed
ward and Mrs. Cora Wicks, Prim
rose, Neb. j Albert Henry and Wil
liam, Schuyler; and Mrs. O. Ii.
Streetcr, Loretia, Neb.
Superior to Stage
Big Open-Air Pageant
Superior, Neb,, Auir. 6. (Special.)
Superior boosters have pUnncsl an
advertising: trip to all towns within
a radius of SO miles Tuesday, August
7, in the interest of the big out-door
pageant, "America in the Melting
Pot," to be put- on at Superior
This production is backed by busi
ness men and citizens of Superior
and the American Legion. About 200
World War veterans will take part
and an AO-piece band, composed oi
the Nelson band, the Deshlcr band,
Rurr Oak (Kan.) band and the Su
perior band, will furnish music.
Nearly 500 singers and actors in cos
tumes of the different periods will
react scenes from American history,
beginning with the landing of the
nilgrims on Plymouth rock to the
World War period.
Lad Playing on Bridge
Rainold Hron, 15. son of F. J.
Hron, 4122 T, street, narrowly es
caped death by electrocution Satur
day night at 7:30, when he came in
contact with a live wire while playing
about the viaduct at Forty-third and
Young Hron is in the St. Joseph
hospital badly burned about the body,
but with no bones broken. The
shock threw him from the top of an
iron girder, to which he climbed, to
the ground, 20 feet below.
Platinum Ore Found
Manila, P. I., Aug. 6. Ore testing
68 per cent platinum has been found
in the Lianga mines operated by
Persian capital, which is making a
thorough survey to ascertain the ex
tent of the deposits. Platinum is
widespread in the islands but here
tofore has been found in unpaying
Locusts Stop Train
Manila, P. I., Aug. 6. Dense
swarms' of locusts held up a passen
ger train 20 miles from Manila for
two hours, and an extra engine was
needed to move the cars along the
piled-up rails. The majority of the
provinces are heavily infested with
the locusts, many districts being de
nuded of crops.
Mount Saint Mary's
Sisters of Mercy
In Class "A" of schools accredited
by the University of Nebraska.
Graduates of the Normal Department
receive certificates entitling the holder
to teach in the rural public schools.
COURSES Classical, .Musical, Art,
Commercial. Special work in Dra
School reopens Sept. 8, 1922.
Address THE DIRECTRESS.
St. Benedict's College Atchison. Kansas
A Boarding and Day School, Affiliated with the University of Kan
sas arid Accredited by the Kansas State Board of Education as' a Senior
College. Liberal selection of Courses. College of Arts and Sciences,
School of Commerce and Economics, High School, Business Courses,
Music. Maur Hill, special Department for Boys in the Grades.
You hear it on every hand
you are asking it yourself.
But what are you doing toward answering it? Certainly you
will not wait a lifetime for opportunity to come to your door.
Not if you are like hundreds of other Omaha people who are
succeeding in business.
You can train for active service; can set for yourself a definite
goal and attain it. But you must start soon, must take the
first step then the way will be easy.
Boyles College will train you to
successfully fill well-paid posi
tions; offers you a choice of
training , unequaled by similar
Send for the booklet that most
interests you decide - upon a
course of training. Do it TO
DAY and answer the eternal
question for life.
1 8th and Harney,
Phone JAckson 1565
School AH Summer Both
to Han Liquors
Economic Atitlioriiica See
Prohibition Looming at Mat
trr for IinlMilual Re.
raue of Kuril Timet.
Berlin, Aug. 6-ly A .)
Germany's heart may never change
sufficiently to adopt prohibition vol
untarily, but the frclin stems to be
growing in various quarters that eco
nomic necessity may ultimately drive
the fatherland into a place alongside
the United States,
Economic authorities are drawing
attention to the fact that the worker
is finding himself increasingly
harassed by high prices and rela
tively low wages. The prohibition
issue, they assert, thus promises to
hinge upon the inclination of the in
dividual since the government's spir
its monopoly is recognized at one of
the nation's chief sources of revenue,
a fact which would loom large with
the country as a whole in the ours
tion of wiping out the alcohol in
dustry. Spiritt In Demand.
Spirits are increasingly ill demand
for industrial purposes and the gov
ernment it saiJ to be inclined to sup-
. i , . i . i . ,
pori mis departure ior inc sane oi
reducing the importations of fuel
Coupled with these features of the
situation it the high price of drinks.
A litre of Munich beer costs about
20 marks, enough to buy a quarter
of a pound of meat, which the work
ing man is at present unable to af
ford more than once in a fortnight.
The cheapest wine, with the tax,
runs over 25 marks for half a glass.
The scientific branches also are
feeling a pinch in the higher prices
of alcohol, which costs 13,000 per
cent more than before the war.
State Teachers College
Oldest Teschrr Trslnins; Institu
tion in Nsbrssks. A school with
S.200 graduates. A faculty ot
forty speeislists. A four-year col
legs course with A. B. degree. A
two-yeas college course with Di
ploma and Life Certificate.
Special Supervisors' courses In
Commerce, Early Elementary Edu
cation, Home Economics, Manual
Training, Expression, Physical
Training, Public School Art. Public
School Music, Science and Rural
Courses : College Preparatory,
Normal Training, Commercial, Vo
cational Home Economies, Voca
tional Agriculture, Manual Training.
Kindergarten grades 1 to 8 in
elusive. Special Instruction In Voice,
Orchestra and Band
Instruction in all athletic sports.
Splendid gymnasium, swimming pool
and athletic field.
A. L. Cavlness, President
ft. D. Overholt, Registrar
Registration for Fall Term Sept. 8-9
All Our Graduates
Are in Positions
II you are looking (or a better Bus
iness College without any extra cost,
investigate this school. Low tuition,
easy terms. Come and see us or write,
1912 Farnam St. Tel. AT 7774
s J. A. Youngstrom, Pres.
DAY and NIGHT SCHOOL ALL YEAR
What Can I Do
What Shall I Be?
Shorthand and Typewriting
Day and Evening Classes.
S I - s,t 2 J V
Hoover Atkvd to Find
Washington, Aug. e-Snrcury
lI.Mnrr wj asked ti find a "com
print! Yankee bat tender" for a new
liuairmtld lull I. Oilirwl rrporit to
the Commerce department transmit,
ted the request on behalf of tht
proprietor of the Guatemala ho,''.ry
which, the reports declare, will eater
especially M American talesmen and
be "American in every respect."
All purchase of supplies are to be
made in the I'niied Nates, but this
is thought to apply, the department
said, "lo construction materials
Academic rrclrs see a grave danger
in in to viermaiiy s lamous rncmi
cal and pharmaceutical industries,
since it threatens to force thousands
of students in these lines to give up
their careers because thev cannot af
ford to pursue their studies,
Cxsrina't Plight Related.
Daylight saving was enforced on
the Uie ciarina of Kusoia while she
was imrisoned at Ekaterinburg, ac
cording to her diary, which it 'now
appearing serially in the Berlin press.
The guards required her to put the
clocks ahead two hours in order to
save electricity, the thermometer in
her room was smeared over so the
could not tell the actual temperature,
while the window! were painted
while to prevent her observing the
Double Dormitory Hystem culs larg
est item. Moderate Tuition. Few In
cidentals. "Student Activities" Kee.
Helf-Help Opportunities. 8ne School
Sentiment Prise Awards, Substantial
Scholarships. 8e catalogue estimates.
Address Pres. Thompson, Tarkla, Me.
The University School of Music
Twenty-Ninth Year Begin September 4th
MUSIC DRAMATIC ART
A large faculty. Complete courtet in all depart
ment. Degree, diploma, teacher's certificate.
Anyone may enter. -New catalog on request
ADRIAN NEWENS, Director
1103 R St
Choose the Right
The choice of your school is of vital importance
because in securing a business education you cannot
afford to waste time, money and effort.
Our up-to-date teaching: methods, our conscientious
instructors, and our modern school rooms and equip
ment combined with reasonable tuition, make the
Dworak Business College the school for you.
Individual instruction in Shorthand, Touch Type
writing, Bookkeeping-, Correspondence and Penman
ship, Higher Accounting, Auditing and C. P. A.
Day and Evening Classes.
Positions for Graduates.
If you cannot call, write or telephone
for catalog Telephone ATlantic 7415.
Dworak Business College
WEAD BUILDING 18TH AND FARNAM.
StudyCW I R.OPRACT I c
You can become Independent for life and bring health, the greatest blessing,
to thousands. You are not too old or young to learn this greatest of all science.
ask tor literature giving course, cost and y sV .
advantages to you. loin die big 3,000 JtsUlTlCr School OT CbirOpraCUC
student body in our specious classrooms. 1200 Brady Street Davenport, Iowa t
The Bee is prepared to give information
regarding schools or colleges teaching the fol
lowing courses. This information is free.
Simply indicate with an X which course you are
interested in, fill out the coupon below and
mail to The Omaha Bee's Information Bureau.
and Dramatic Art
tap rh.-Vk U,M ow
Trj, i rinrw
t h t r eol.
YVIdt reputation for good teami
tnd clean sports.
A Church School (Eplteopal) with
tht experience, tradition! and Ideal
t fifty yean.
Boys should. enroll now for Sp
tember, 13112 or 1923.
Far MIsUfM sd View Beak, lisVill
College af Libera! Arts and Sciences
Department et Fine and Applied Art
Home Economics Department
Teachers' Training School Klndsrcer
School at Law
Two Years ml Engineering
Department el Music and Eapressleei
Fall Term Begin Sept 18
Fine Arts School
.vr. .-.tt. . . . .
rjt'JJ J fn
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