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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1922)
THE OMAHA BEE: MONDAY. AUGUST . 2. 1022,
Aal Urrttaa't w m !
"Revelations of a Wife"
It Lillian FctrfuJ of tha Successful
Outcoma tA JUr Cartful Plantr
Lillian's tthcmt i'r yetting ma nut
M Mother Crthtm't way until llitt
Iraieihlf lady hi ) been fctf rtj kii
rnott welcome one to ni. Hut hrt
reference to the work in front "( u
tude me titter a protest.
"Of course ihe day it awing to I'
tty short on lor you, and a calm
"If yon (tare to ia v 'summer morn.
Jug' or 'millpir I'll lirotil yon!"
she threatened merrily, and I realised
ftnrw how futile wat any altpmpt to
s lunge Lillian' decisioni when the
'l on re rot'ls them.
"Yon ttotped ni jutt in time," I
admitted latighiugly. "And in r'
trnge. 1 think I'll not only Vj Ui Led,
J ut tay titer. I allow no one to
I lout my timiliet."
A Hilarious Romp.
; "Oh, what t lovely word!" She
struck a burlesqued attitude of ad
Iteration. "1 flout, thou iloutrit, the
J louts. 1 am mad with envy. 1'lras.
jou wouldn't he mean enough to
shoote it for your today. Don't
tuegy tne. 1 want to use. it on Allen
fct soon as he gelt up."
"Mother Grham b P 've ou
k concrete itluttrttion of it mean-
2 I t . - J '((.. ...... n.. 1 .
iome to the emotv word. 1 know a
lot of 'em," I Mid loftily, 'Tlrase
iave Katie tend me three niuflint
hree with my breakfait."
"Not unle he hake enough o
P can have four' she retorted, then
ddrd with a quirk change of man
prt, "Don't let Mother Graham ee
k,r hear you gating back to your
t IIU'J'ICIJ III WH'I'iv
ronnoitered carefully through a crack
in the door before hurrying none
Jruly down the hall. Luckily I
reached my room in tafety, and
found Marion and Junior enjoying a
hilarious romp for which Marion
apologized with winome ruefeulne.
"He. isn't dressed, Auntie Madge,
frnd 1 haven't fixed my hair. I'm o
aorry, but he it to cunning, I just
couldn't help it."
"I think we'll forgive yoirthit time,
Marion," I tmilrd, "conidfring the
txcusr, but we nmt hurry now. Fix
Jour hair, dear. I'll finish dreMing
unior a quickly a I can, and thra
you are to go very quietly to your
Lillian's Final Direction!.
For my little lad costuming 1
Selected a suit which hi ranlmother
had bought for him, and which she
especially like. Then I washed hint
and brushed hit rrhrlliou curl, and
dressed him and hugged him tig'uly,
and sent him off an adorable vision
in Marion' proud charge. 'Jhrn I
obeyed Lillian injunction and went
back to bed, feeling a I drew the
toft coverlet over me, with a curious
tense of crawling into a refuge
that the encounter with mv mother-
in-law had upset me more than I
nd realized at the time.
I stayed there, sleeping and read
ing, all day. Katie trought up my
breakfast with ta much fussing over
iny m; posed headache that 1 felt like
an im'poster. Lillian ran in two or
three time, explaining that her ruse
had worked, and that Mother Gra
ham would take both children into
her room in the evening and keep
them there with her door - securely
locked while we set the Mage for
mith belowttair. But, flic added,
I wat itill decidedly persona non
grata with mv relative by marriage,
and situ thought it. advisable for me
to remain out of tight of the irate
lady until she was safely in her room
for the night.
"No ue tpilling the beans utiles
it' ncceisary," Lillian taid upon her
tecond visit. "I don't need you for
a tingle thing, and a day of loung
ing around won't do you any harm."
"I love it," 1 returned sincerely.
'What time do you want me to be
dressed and ready tonight, and is
there anything! especial you want mc
Be ready when it't time to turn on
the lights," the answered, "and wear
let's see that outfit you play golf
in. that dark, one-piece dress, it't
comfortable and loose, and easy to
get into. Stick that big, dark blue
motor veil somewhere around you so
you'll have it handy, and he turc
your shoes are rubber-heeled."
"Sounds like the prop direction
for a melodrama," I taid with a flip-
pancy 1 was tar irom iceiing.
"I hope that'a all there'll be," she
returned with a gravity which made
me realiie that Lillian tensed an
unusual menace in the coming encounter.
I Dog Hill Paragrafs
' By George Bingham
About the only fault anyone could
find with Slim Pickens when he is
IkM MORE TALES
( I (A TIER XLIX.
How Mr, Br Lott a Shttp.
Luna UO Mr Hear had agreed to
lake I ully down to the tiaitur to
get a shttp, fjut Mr, Bear wai a very
t,uy perkon or lie alwayt taid.
I tie right day fur the trip never
termed to come. Mr. Dear had 10
lake to many naps, and eat to many
me!, and are many of hie friends
on business, that Cully begin to de
spair of hit Uthrr't making g'xxl
But at Ut Mrt. Bear and Silki
went off tugrther to tprnd the day
behind Blue mountain. And at soou
a they were out of tight and hear-
li'lllii U( t'l or It It! ti - ''
i, I tsw tr liom Hi njf tt t ht
U' a tirtnli ai ttt
Vt'H Jl U .!' I illTnk,
s ! tl."i.fy Ufiu- n lf mii i'
lt l It P I k ! ' I .
ft I1 Kfll t'Ul.lil ( f tt
K Mi't a fun' Her t-l tfct,.t '!;.
tl( H'4 lnl I fl i tt
g l d (I I.
vultff llki, t ! t
h- a k!iii ' ft t !
KUt-lll'Ki ;t t.U4 !' '
Tha dol Tba dot Look out tow
lug, Mr. Bear taid: "This it a good
time for ut to go for rhat sheep. A
theep or two would Just about make
a meal for me and you if you didn't
eat loo much, I've been waiting for
your mother to go away tomewhere,
for mutton it her favorite dish and I
don't like to bring any home when
the is here."
"Why not?" Cuffy asked him,
'Because" Mr. Bear grunted
"because the alwayt eat too freely
"Are you afraid it will make her
ill?" Cuffy inquired.
"It never has," taid his farher.
"but you never can tell. It might;
and then I should feel it wat all my
Well, they went together down to
the sheep pasture. And fuffy put
question after question to hit father,
until at last Mr. Bear taid he'd an
swer only one more.
Cuffy asked him that one on the
"which it better a theep or a
Mr. Bear thought deeply before
he answered. It was a difficult ques
tion. "A lamb-" he replied finally "a
lamb it tenderer; but a theep it big
ger. I believe I'd prefer one of each."
By this time they had reached the
atone wall beyond which lay the
sheep pasture. As. Mr. Bear peeped
over the wall a broad smile came
over hit face.
"They're here," lie whispered to
Cuffy as he crouched down beside
him. They certainly do look fine.
If there't any tight that 1 like to tee
it't a flock of fat, happy theep nib
bling in a pasture, with no dog
around o bother them."
Then Mr. Bear took another long
"I love to feast my eyes on them."
he remarked. "Now," he add'd,
"there't no dog here and we may at
well help ourselvet. You take a lamb
snd I'll take a theep. And II sure
to pick a good one! . . Conic c tit"
He climbed the wall silently, with
Cuffy tumbling up after him. That
wes Cuffy' first glimpse of the
pretty picture that his father had
found so pleasing.. He paused for
a tecond to admire it himself. Mr.
Bear had alieady leaped down into
the pasture when Cuffy squealed
"The dog! The dog! Look out for
Mr. Bear wheeled like a deer and
flung himself over (he wall again.
He crashed throuKh the bush's, cry
ing to Cuffy to follow him.
Hearing no tound of harking, they
ran no further than half a mile he
fore Mr. Bear dropped into a walk.
"What horrible luck!" he growled.
"Your mother may not spend an
other day from home all the rest of
the summer . . , You have a aharp
eye," he added. "I didn't see the
dog. Where was he?"
"He was with the theep, feeding "
"reeding!" Mr. Bear tnorted.
"Dogs don't eat grass. What was he
like this dog?"
"He was black and woolly"
"Black! Woollyl" cried hit father.
"Farmer Green t dog is neither, He't
spotted and short-haired. There is'nt
a black, woolly dog in this whole
valley, I can't understand it."
He shuffled along for a time, with
his head hanging low. For he was
deling very sad. At last, however,
l-e looked up quickly. An unpleas
ant thought had come Into his
"You didn't see a dog. You saw a
black theep!" he bellowed, "You've
in i'le a terrible blunder, You've
licrn (he means of my losing a fine
mral of mmton,"
"Why mt go bak?" Cuffy iug
"No," saiil Mr. FWr dolefully,
"le li my ute fr mutton to
t.iv. You and your dog hv mad
me ftihltully iirttout. It will t
n,fr il I'm nol ill,"
Cuffy was tony, ti rvcn
in tuppv uii!; ,(, Uthrr a' his up
t. r Then Mr, l!rf thuwtd
:! ty il.. he couldn't h ill rr h
je a hnii inral n l h!j4 himttlf I
ti l u'H il tie, In, , i
"Yii ut a V me ir,t me!,- Mr. j
1 r rti'mkcd. ". li t Mity fr lhat
"I l'd ti'in ii (rt my ,v mutt,'
"tnl t.itt )4 !'( iwa mttls n4
I fu hl num." 1 uliy ctrtd.
It.. Ut', f ,, . J I).) tl K llttff
hn i-i ,lni-. in hit I i m t'liH-
it 1 1 Ml, it.!.,itg l lli.ltl t
l I t Uil li-I ll.t
,,.,, (M tun
llrjtriiD WotLiiiait Kallt
lulu Tu It ( Suliluitic ,li
' I t 'l, Wi'l.t, !iit''','4
tit U k i t . f .(. ; clii, iit .
l l !( ( .'il l t . 1 l!
..! I t K ii lit
,:;.iHIl 1 I I..I t ttk krf lU '
!' t a' 'l, I
News of Schools and Colleges
Students Are Given
The School of Individual Instruc
tion, founded to yeart age by Mrt.
C, F, Pratt, a public school teacher
from Mataehuettt, now ttandt at
the only institution of it type west
of New York.
"The ichool aims to develop the
finest tendencies in children," taid
Mrt. I'ratt. "I found that this could
be done by keeping the school small,
by teaching elasurt not larger than
In and by individual attention.
"If a tude n I it able in mathe
matics and stow in languages he it
given fewer hours in niaihrmatlct
and heavier work in langaaget. The
student i assigned to rlastrt, which
contain other of the tame ability."
The school recently acquired the
building across the ttreet .from 35o7
Sliattark Carrir Off
1 lotion at Kiicainjtinent
At the recent training ramp for re
serve officers, conducted at Fort
Snelling, Minn., the distinction of
having the best trained group of
ttudentt in the organiration wat won
by the cadets of Shattuck ichool.
The contingent from Shattuck,
numbering 10 cadett, wat enrolled in
the "advanced course," which implie
two year of previous military train
ing. In this course they were in
competition with 400 other ttudentt
representing three other military
schools and 12 colleges and state urn
vertitirt located hi the Seventh corpt
area, comprising the states of North
Dakota. South Dakota, Minnesota,
Iowa, Nebraska, Missouri, Kansas
Bluff Man to De Physical
Director at Normal School
Kearney, Neb. Fred R. Fulmer,
director of physical culture st the
Council Elufis (It ) Y. M. C. A , hat
accepted the office of head of the
department of physical education at
Kearney State Teacher' college. Mr.
Fulmer will conduct a fully accredit
ed course in the theory and practice
of physical education,
School of Business.
Mim Msyms Bwtn, K. S. B sutnmtr
sludant, has tskan a position In in ol
If ot th Llnoin Trust rsmpsnr-
Mim Halsn WoMrm, rflsirtr and -riar-,
ha rtturnol to br official iliiilaa
In tha N. S B. bualnaaa vfflca, afur
varation o( twi ha.
Sllaa B-l'r Khartar has rontractaii wllh
tha school board at falrmont, Nat, to
t-ach In tha coinin-rrial dapartmaitt ot
tha hlfh . huol at that plaa tha eomlnt
t'rldar. Autuat IS, ma rind lha rloaa nt
tha aummar aaaalon Tha (all an wlnur
trin will opan Monday. pinilr 4.
Tha advanca rl'faMon biila talr to
axcrad that, ot anr pravious raar.
Miaa Cora H'l-hl.r ot lha claaa or 1S2A,
N. H. B , aa anion tha vUHora of lb
Xlns Martha Wallar haa rturn-d from
a lhra inoniha' l-ava nt sbaanta pnt
In Kuropa, and will r'auma har poaiuon
on lha atamxraphin faruliy of tha Na
braaka. Srhool ot Buln, at tha-bafin.
nlnt of tli fall nuartar.
Mlaa barl Tarlnr haa bn alftrd to
a poalMon aa Iniirui lor In typawrttlnc In
lha Kuuih Sid hlth arhool, Omaha. Two
othar N. M B. alumni, Mina Hubball
and Alll Hsrvar, sr also mmi..r ot
tha coinmari'lsl taeulty of tbat anho,)l.
Autumn Quarter Sapt. II -Dee. 1
Collaia af Libaral Arts with Protas
lonal Couraaai Fin Art with School
ol Music, Expression, Art) Teachar'
Collajo Training Schools, Addraas
Do) 1ft College Announrn
Ojicning of Fall Trrm
Th fall term ni fioylrt rollrge will
open Tuetday, September S, for both,
day and evening classes, according to
II. M. Iloyles, president.
"We expect a sery heavy enroll
ment, due ti several very apparent
reasons. First, ordinary jols art
scarce and t'y young person is pay
ing more attention tu commercial po
sition, for it it the trained business
worker who is espetially fortunate
in timet such at these,'' taid Mr.
"Another reason it that the office
johs pay much heller. Musinest men
and commercial executives are en
couraging it in our efTortt to point
out the distinctive advantages of
Tha tlrr af th l.irnoln dlnraa niada
Ih.lr anaual ratiaat l c'rl(hion Auauat
II i tt lilahsp o K'lllr llk Hi""
lha aiarrUaa ronduriad tr lha
av. ffan. la . K-mp.r. M, t . r lor al
Ml Sianialaua aamluarV, KUiilani. Ma
l. John Krn. 1 . f'um-rlr l'r
fawor or rhanuaiir In In C.ll-aa of Aria,
.aaad throuah Omaha lalair u hia ar
I., Lanar, ohar h "III hold P'(a.
aorthip at ltia' rallaaa.
I.l.ul roimi.aod-r Waltar HlMalom. all
tlumnu of tha Craijrhton Colla of Marl.
Inn, vrlian from Vianna undar la'a af
Aut ul t that h la varlunt la damaa
ihaia, apacu)llr IS trlal diatnwia and
Jaaaah Mallar. (tadial'd frm lha
hii huil laal )a nn ika iaaial
4iina. haa aaiaiad lh Jaauil Mfdar
ai pi, Pianlaiaita aainiaair, IWmmii, ti.
tjiajra fa'k, Pianna Smh), Ym
Suluva and H-raa'4 -ilM,r.,. a J .
f lha n. diiairr 4 hih a-hnol
farviiua, haaa raiuiaad I''" Cainpi.
m,l,a. flIM a (hia, Wl, ahr
lhar apat lha unim. Ha li-uiaa
itrhan, , t, ha lakon chana af pi.
Juhaa haM lt AifhaNaa awhinllt. a.
J, oka aa prl. af ohonuaira in lha
iuill-aa af alia hafr asakina aiudi-a
in lli'-il'., la aaain n lha ( m i sr. i I'll
l,al, aad J, l.k P al.l. iu. a. J ,
tav ala arrlfrnt In lata wp p.illona s
lha laarhioy a'aff AlPhana Xamlaia
aad aar Wiat-rm.g S J , ah a
th h ah a. r,u.,i fxnllr lad paar ha
.toa i uiiiiu lhair idia I illnaUr
and philaauphr, raapaclitalr, tt SI. Laitia
University Cadett to
Look Like West Pointeri
IJnroln, Cadett in the advanced
couret at the University nf Nehns
ka this fall wilt present the appear
ance of West Poiniei, New uni
form, simitar in color and design to
the military srademy suits, are to
b issued to all men in the sdvamed
St. Benedict' College Atchison, Kansas
A Boarding and Day School, Affiliated with the University of Ksn
sas and Accredited by the Kansas State Bosrd of Education as a Senior
College. Liberal selection of Courses. Collegs of Arts and Sciences,
School of Commerce and Kconomlct, High School, Business Courses,
Music. Mtur Mill, special Department fur Boys in tha Grades.
courses in Ure of th khaki unU
forms of the r-(
Priors th introduciion of centr f
ugtl mtfhme In lW tugtr wat
light brow 8 instead ol white,
latlitsttor af Daatiag
Open Octobar 2
The University School of Music
Twenty-Ninth Year Begins September 4th
, MUSIC DRAMATIC ART
A large faculty. Complete courses in all depart
ments. Degree, diploma, teacher's certificate.
Anyone may enter. New catalog on request
ADRIAN NEWENS. Director
1103 R St.
In Itt Fifty-Eighth Year
An Episcopal Bchool of proven worth for girls and
young women. Prepare for all leading collegei.
Boarding and day nchool. General and upecial
courses. Fall term opena September 20, 1022,
For further information address
Helen E. Loth, M. A., Principal
TaUphon Haraey 3349 860 South 28th St., Omaha, Nek.
Young Men and Women
with special training are
needed in business offices
Any one can secure a job. That's eaay. But
a permanent position with opportunity for
advancement that's different
for our fall term. Courses in Stenography,
Typewriting, Cbmptometry, Bookkeeping, Ac
counting, Auditing and C. P. A. Training.
Fall Term Begins
Day and Evening Classes
Wead Building, 2d Floor.
Cantral Stat, tiaart ot Cam, Cat
I la, niua Ora. Fruit Ceunlrr. Cent
munltr Waalth, fniarrrna, Cultur.
Characlar. Only Colaa In Fiald
lot r Yrs' Growth. Grual la
naarly avary Btaia and four ContinanU.
Afaraaa Pras. Tbompiaa, Tarkta, Mo.
tiates now in
Wide reputation for food teams
ind clean sports.
k Church School fEpitcopal) with
the experience, traditions and ideals
f fifty years.
Boys should enroll now for Sep
tember, 1922 or 1923.
Tor catalogue and View Book, sioVasa
You will have occasion to refer
to it often throughout a sue
cessful business career as the
most important day of your
This dsy will prove your sUrting
point toward business success, the
beginning; of a trslning that will in
crease in value each year you use
It until you resch the coveted goal of
the commercial worker an executive
Fall Term Opening
Da) and Evening ClaisesAll Departments.
Write or telephone for
special booklets cover
ing individusl courses
or complete cstalog of '
all courses. It's for
you it's FREE!
18th and Hamay
CHOOSE FROM THESE
Ceaiplat Com martial
Shorthand and Typewriting
Telefrephy an' Rail
Study CH I R.O P RACT I C
chiropractic fountain head
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 sciences.
A.k for literature glvtn course, cost and fx t ' ' Wrl tndas 10
advanuics to you. Join the bit J,000 TJafaHlier School Ol ChiropraCttC
student body in our spacious claMroomt. J 200 Brady Street Davenport, Iowa t
Cell. 1 e el Liberal Art and Science
Department el Fine and Applied Art
Hens Ecaaemtce Department
Teachere' Tralnlnf Schaol Kindarfar.
Schl al Law
T Year l Enf laeerlnf
Deptrlmenl el Musi and Espreesloa
Fall Term Begins Sept. 18
K. H. A.
Will ! toaad mrl,
tnanul and pkysrsal ti
Inf. G4 Uasktrt. taasttnl
tara aad kiadlr diipll
assart all rund rfasalup
neat. Seeenlh () and
p. fat talU adds
Capts R. I!. Drummond
' KEARNEY MILITARY
The Bee is prepared to give information
regarding; schools or colleges teaching the fol
lowing courses. This information il frrt.
Simply Indicate with an X which coursa you ara
interested in, fill out the coupon below and
mail to The Omaha Bee'i Information Bureau.
and Dramatis Art
Fine Arts School
I' ease tiiiiitiiii,i),iitt, ,,(,,,,,,,,,,
Istee, loliiiiiiiiiiiniiiii Nii
"Every Pupil Recites Every Lesson Every Day "
AN OMAHA SCHOOL WHICH
TEACHES BOYS AND GIRLS
HOW TO STUDY
FALL TEJM STARTS SEPTEMBER 18
mmmm iss.bw nw.n.aBB.amwaMB.n, wmmmmmnmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
MRS. C. F. PRATT. President
MRS. GEORGE C. EDGERLY
MISS LUCILLE LATHROP
MISS ELENOR CARPENTER
MRS. GERTRUDE YEISER
MISS GERTRUDE KUSBAUM
MISS MARIAN COAD
University e( California.
MISS MAY MAHONEY
MRS. LETA COFFIN
Peru But Normal.
MISS OLIVE TOWNSEND
Mlrhltan State Asrieullural Collef.
MISS LILLIAN HEAD
ftlmmtni Colltfaj, ItotlAn.
MISS PAULINE HANICKE
MR. FRED ELLIS
rr.OF. C. C. PTRIMTLK
MR. FD PKRLEY
MISS ANITA EDMISTON
MISS HELEN NOLAN
MR. J E. DAVIDSON
MR, W, J. I'OYK
MR. H. II. HALDRIGE
DR. SAMUEL M'CLENErHN
MR. CKORGE H, TAYNE
The Plan Is This-
AFTER a careful physical and psycho
logical test, which is given to de
termine approximately how much
work each student can be expected to ac
complish successfully, the pupil is assigned
to courses and hours as accurately as pos
sible to fit his exact needs. If, for example,
the student is exceptionally able in mathe
matics and is slow in languages, he is given
fewer hours in mathematics and heavy
work in languages. The boy or girl is also
assigned to classes which contain children
of his or her same ability. This is done so
that children who are particularly bright
can progress rapidly and those who need
to go slowly will not be hurried. This form
of teaching hat proved splendidly efficient,
as records will show.
The aim of The School of Individual In
struction is to develop the best possible
teaching school to prepare boys and girls
for the most difficult college require ments.
Tht joupfr pupils will occir the nmUmt across
the street from 3507 Uarn.y Hi., uni the school
' sM t tcure on boildm which will accommo
date bi.th lha grile eM huh th derailments.
Tl. KA rn'y
IV)? Harney Mreet
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