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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 0. 10M.
v ' - - - - - -
'END your boy to
' the best school.
Begin your investiga
tion now; take plenty of
time; ask plenty of questions.
Select the school that will do
most to make a manly boy of
him and send him to that school.
Itacine College has a record
that is hard to beat. We shall
be glad to submit to you the
great advantages we offer your
Write for our little book, "The
right school for your boy." We
send it and our catalogue free.
s Kacine, Wis.
University of Illinois
OrrBHI THROUGH ITS
College of Dentistry
aplendld opportunity to men and women
to pursue a coune of Instruction leading to
the Doctor' Degree.
The college building te modern end com.
modiously equipped. Clinic rooms large and
wall appointed. Technical, Physical anil
Chemical Laboratories complete In every de
Dentistry preneata an of the beat
opport aaltlra for the- aretlee "h
few dvatlata In Momparlanm to tbe
nnmnvra onarawrel In other nrofea.
alone. The folloirlna; atatlatlra from
the natloaal ( OMMMMOMCI1 OF fcll
CATION will show the timbtr of pir
nna to each mcnbrr of tlio nroles
alonsi Population to on physician
and surgeon .... 376
Population to on itwver... 665
Population to on donllit 2.363
for paarlrnlan rrlitlro to the antranre ranutre
menu and to the nrvt ronrae of Inatrncttoa. which
uens OCT. 8th. 100ft. eddrees
G. W. COOK. B. $ D. D. S., D-n
SIS W. Xarrlsoa, Corner Xoaore, Chicago.
OF NOTRE DAME
NOTRE DAME. IND.
Oollege of Arts and Letters I
Departments ot Cleaslos, Lottters,
History, Political Kconomy, Soot'
Oollege of eleneet
ltepartmenls of Biology, Chemistry,
Oollege of Engineer lag i
Departments of Civil, Electrical,
Mechanical, Chemical, Mining Engi
neering. Oollege of Arohlteotnr.
Oollege of taw.
TBI niriBATOaT CXOO&
enrolls atudents from every state
In the Union.
' tsx school rom watmtn
la unequaled for the care and devel
opment of younger boys.
Situated at South Bend. Indiana, Two
hours by rail from Chicago.
Board, Tuition' and X.aandry, $409.
WOK YOUNO LADIES
The most keautlful an Boat tan.
lata Is the Unite State. Aa Idaal
wiatrr hobm far young indies froa
B.A. an M.A. degrees. Prapareafor
II coliagea an aaiveraHlea. Twelve
schools. Music, Art, Eisreaaloa,
Phyakal Culture, Madera Lanrua
gas Dematllc Selene. Outdoor
sports. Larr grousaa. Early ra.
glatratloa 4vlae4, as enly a llnltad
auaiaar of aa atuaanta caa aa ra
calve. Beautifully II I u strata cats
loguas. Aaaree Boa I
IRA.LANDRITH. D.D..LL.D., PreaiaW
i rViaaaaaJs ,
Ws will aaad yen eatalagaaa and aaol In.
m ... mi an kiad which von eaaaat
. obtaiBsaaallTiaeTerwr. Thoaaiilcn
la ABSOLUT ELY kL&. N. char saw ea
st any other ttsae.
Educational Information Bureau
Kialock Building. St. Leal. Me.
GRAND ISLAND COLLEGE
Regular college preparatory courses.
Music, Art. and Commercial courses of
fered, tieaiiniui location. u.v.
erate. Catalogue ssnt on request. Ak us
about the school. Address, XI. Oeorge
GEAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA
A klh rae acbaot sadaets ay
- atroe ttcnur aa siaoarln tar
PatlTlnV. aa aoaiilona. laaal loeatlaa. We
Wrlta tar kaaullfltl
W Adtraaa W.
M. aryaal, rroa
laJi O Ua. LUwnlU. Na.
I cunt ylckty. omplctfllf b4 j rmiaUir lb
gutt Blub burn c ol luierirlbf.
I CAN CURE YOU
My sractaltjr ta voloa an spsarh eefast welo
hra fall to curs. a.r waiaoa is in aaaas aaa-
t In tha vuria. Na wiiura la la vaara' eraa-
Writa at aaoa tor particulars.
K. Vauiha, rraa.. laauiata lor unaMtara,
tlv-all aauiaa vaalt, h.a.
V, MACON, MIGOOURI.
W TAZ.Z, TIVM SKOOrg WITT. S3, ISO.
SCnOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Educational Institution! Opening
. Their Door, Everywhere.
THRESHOLD OF A BUSY YEAE
Derelopmeat of tko Modern School la
Haral Sections Revival of 014
Tlme Spelllag Bees ..
Chancellor and Mrs. Avery have returned
from a trip to the ooaat. Dr. Avery rep
repented the University of Nebraska at a
meeting of the Associated Agricultural Col
leges and Etpeiiment Station, and visited
the universities of Idaho, Washington, Ore
gon and Minnesota, and the Agricultural
college of Oregon.
The university extension lectures given at
Orleans and Wllsonvllle last week were
Very successful. A large attendance from
the town and community at each pi so
greeted every speaker. The people at both
of these town were loud In their praise of
this feature of university work.
The University of Idaho has conferred
upon Chancellor Avery the degree of doctor
of laws. This Is not only a graceful recog
nition of the university by a sister univer
sity, but Is a tribute to the high esteem In
which Dr. Avery Is held personally from
hla connection with the University of Idaho.
Word has been received from Chancellor
and Mrs. Andrews that they have left Don
don for Capetown, South Africa. Dr. An
drew le much Improved In health. After
pending considerable time in Cape Colony
he expects to undertake a trip to Aus
tralia to study the government of that In
Dr. A. T. Peters has been offered the
position of director of the state biological
laboratory of Springfield, 111.
Director J. L. McBrien was at Beatrice
Saturday, where he addressed the city
teachers. Ho Inspected the new 180,000 high
ohoul while there and pronounces It the
most modern and well equipped schol
building In the state. Beatrice Is counting
on 400 high school student next year. They
have a faculty of twelve teachers and the
NOTES FROM KEARNEY NORMAL
Art and Manual Training Depart
ment at State Pair.
Prof. Mercer i In Lincoln attending the
state fair with an exhibit from the State
Normal school. The exhibit consists of
work from the art and manual training
departments especially. The strong line
of Industrial work offered by the normal
last summer proved exceedingly popular.
The present trend of education Is toward
the industrialisation of school work.
A cottage near the normal ha been se
cured and will be fitted Up and equipped
for a domestlo science department. It 1
the purpose of this movement to give
teacher some preparation for handling
the element of this subject , in school
work. , , ...-.
The outlook for athletic this year Is
quite enoouraglng. A large number of
experienced foot ball men have written
their Intention to come to Kearney and
are anxious for a strong team. The nor
mal had a winning base ball team last
eason, and many of the old players will
be on hand for the coming year. In basket
ball the boys' team ha seldom been de
feated and several of the old player In
basket ball, will also return. The girls'
team In basket ball will also be strong.
A card announcing the marriage of Mr.
Henry E. Goodrich and Mis Ida M. Bos
aerman, county superintendent of Nuckolls
county, has Just been received at the of
fice. Miss Bosserman Is a graduate of the
State Normal school and Is making a
splendid mark for herself In educational
work. Prof. Neale and Mrs. Grace Greves
Truax. member of the normal faculty.
assisted her In her Institute, which Is- Just
President Thomas will address the Jef
ferson county old settler and neighbor
plcnio at Endlcott on .September U.
MUSIC SCHOOL HAS MAN V ri'PILg
I'nlvcraltr School of Mnele at Lincoln
On of Foremost In Country,
To those who are seeking an Institution
for the study of muslo It seems quite un
necessary to look beyond the borders of
the stats. Although It may not be generally
known, the University of Music, Lincoln,
Neb., 1 one of the stanoheat school of
muslo In the country, having a very large
and efficient faculty and a body of 600
student. Th plan are completed for the
extension of the school building, which
Include thirty practice room and an ad
dition to th faculty, now more than thirty
teacher. Th numerous Inquiries received
during th summer Indicate an increase of
attendance for the coming year over any
previous one, and the advantage exceed
those of any former year.
It la a pleasure to know that the study
of muslo may be pursued by young people
of this and adjoining states with the feel
Wig that no greater opportunities are of
fered In any of the larger eastern schools,
and Ita clos proximity to the home of
Nebraska people make It highly advan
tageous and should be patronised by all
who desire a complete course In any prin
cipal branch of music
A PROSPEROUS IXSTITl'TIO.
Notable Development of Western
Normal at Shenandoah.
Western Normal oollege, .Shenandoah, la.,
I one of the leading school of th west
and ha students from many states. A
srrall city la the best location for a college.
There student enjoy th advantage of
home life and social acquaintance with the
beat people. Instead of being Isolated
stranger, a tbey are In a large city. It
la also more economical. No other r'.hool
In the west ha such a low rate of ex
pens to students, and besides It pays their
railroad far. The college is more pros
perous than ever before, and In seeking
new students specially desire those who
want to prepare for buslnesa positions and
for teaching. The president, J. M. Hussey,
Is a worker and an Induoer of work, and
will send a complete bulletin of the college
to anyone who ask for it.
Iowa Stat Collage. a
Ames I to have a harvest home excur
sion again this year, and la making plan
to give a royal reception to the people of
the state who will take that opportunity
to vlait the college. These excursion days
have aim ays proven very popular and
considerable regret was expressed In all
parts of the slat when they were dis
continued three years ago.
Th date set for th harvest home fes
tival are Friday and Saturday, October 1
and 1 Every department at th eollcgt
will be open to Inspection. The visitors
will be given an opportunity to see stu
dents at work In the various laboratories,
so that they can form an Idea of how the
college Is making use of this method of
education. Guide will be at hand to ex
plain and answer questions. The visitor
cannot fail to go away with a much
clearer Idea of the kind of work the state
college Is doing In teaching the applica
tion of sclenoe to the problem of every
A number of new building have been
erected since the last excursions were
held. Chief among these is the new agri
cultural hall, which will be In use for
the first time this fall. This magnificent
building, which Is the finest building In
the world for the teschlng of agriculture.
Is occupied by the departments of animal
husbandry, farm crops, horticulture and
forestry, chemistry soils, agricultural Jour
nalism and the extension department.
The new central building has been com
pleted since the last excursion, the new
engineering annex and shops have been
built and a large number of other minor
Improvements have been made. Not the
least of these recent additions to the col
lege equipment Is the new JOO-aere dairy
and poultry farm. The buildings on this
farm embody all the latest Ideas in their
construction. The record-breaking cows
and hens will be on exhibition and at
tendants will explain how they are handled
to produce these records.
The new electric line ha replaced the
old steam "dinkey" that In former years
transported the people from town to the
oolllege, and the crowds will be handled
safely and without delay.
NEW COl'NTRY SCHOOL.
Improved Educational Facilities
The Department of Agriculture has Just
Issued a a bulletin a paper by Prof. Wlllnt
M. Hay which deal with the question of
education for country life. In It he touches
upon educational matter and tendenclea In
a general way. It I the Idea of Prof.
Hays that the schools must turn their at
tention to- the practical training of children
for the vocations they are to follow. His
Idoas on this are summarised as follow:
"The school must bend their energies
more clearly to training for all the spe
cific vocations. A few will perceive the ad
vantage and meet the requirements of this j
new development unaided; all must have
the opportunity to do so. Our Industries
have reached the trme of close specialisa
tion and our schools must follow, l.iey
should lead. In our great manufacturing
Industries the need of trained artisan and
the wisdom of giving to our American
youth the opportunities of the higher paid
technical trades, Instead of reserving this
work for foreigners trained in schools
abroad, ar leading to the establishment
of trade schools, often with funds supplied
Prof. Hays Is working to extend the op
portunities for the education of the boys
and girl In the country ao a the better to
fit them for farm life. At the same time,
he feels that the high school in the Cities
and towns should recognise the fact that
this Is an age demanding more technical
knowledge and should train the boy and
young men in field In which they will have
to earn a livelihood and should train tha
girl and young women In tha art apper
talnlng to the management of the home.
Prof. Hays thinks that part of the Amer
ican educational system which la of col
legiate grade is sufficiently well organized
to warrant the belief that It development
by easy evolutionary steps Is assured
What he Is giving attention to Is secon
dary education, In the grades below the
oollege, and education In the rural schools.
He says: "The plan of establishing a sys
tern of large agricultural high schools Is
gaining popular favor. There Is good rea
son to expect that we shallj have a class
of high-grade secondary school providing
vocational finishing courses for those who
expecting to live on farms, will close their
school life with from two to four years of
vocational high school work. The wonder
ful success of the Minnesota, Nebraska.
Wisconsin and other agricultural high
Achools In receiving, In preparing for coun
try life and In returning to the farms rural
youth of both sexes, and th success of
their graduates In becoming better farmers,
home-makers and cltlsens, give assurance
that such schools will receive extensive
practical trial and use. That these schools
are adapted to fit Into our system between
the rural school and the agricultural col
lege I an established achievement In
state where the effort ha been made.
"In short, a movement I well begun to
organise better, a a part of our great
American school system, the secondary
schools so s to meet especially the needs
of country life. This movement contem
plate that, below and leading to our more
than sixty state colleges of agriculture al
ready established, we shall have S00 to MO
agricultural finishing schools practically
one In each country congressional district
of ten or more counties, either separate or
as a strong department of an existing In
stitution:" SCHOOLS FOR RAILWAY HE!t,
System of Special Education la Capo
A railway school system ha been In
operation In Cape Colony, South Africa,
for several year, and affords distinct ad
vantages. American consular reports fur
nish statistics of these echools for 1903.
showing forty-two In operation, with an
enrollment of 1,135 pupils. Many of these
children would have no educational ad
vantage if It were not for the railway
schools established especially for them,
the expense to the Cape government rail
ways for these schools was $2X 3fi7 for the
Whenever railway employes in Isolated
places can guarantee an average attend
ance of ten children or more, not other
wise provided for by the railway schools,
tha railway department and the education
department, acting conjointly and each
furnishing half the expense, provide suit
able premises and a certified teacher at
a salury of T90 to $487 a year and
Children of railway employes are car
ried to and rom these schools free of
charge, and are charged slightly lower
fees than In the regular government pub
lic schools; they must also provide their
own books and stationery. No objection
la raised to th attendance of the children
of farmer who also may be living be
yond th convenience of any government
publlo school. An official of the railway,
known a th education officer, act aa
manager of all th railway schools, and
where there are a sufficient number of
parent they form local committee to as
sist him In managing th affair of the
schOAil. He 1 alaays more or less guided
by th opinion of th sLatlun master ot
head officials of the railway. The school?
are Inspected regularly by the Inspector
of the education department, and the chil
dren are advanced according to the stand
ard of the public school system.
Children attending these railway schools
range In age from 5 to IS years, over 20
per cent of the children being over 15.
They are taken as far as the seventh
standard, which comprises a knowledge of
the following subjects: Arithmetic, Euclid,
algebra, grammar, history, dictation, com
position, writing, reading, botany, geog
raphy, sewing, Dutch, French and Latin.
The schools are supplied with libraries,
furnished by railway and educational de
partments. There are as many as 1,606
Industrial ar. SSI mercantile continuation
schools, Of which 1,611 Industrial and 222
mercantile receive support from the state.
The Industrial continuation schools have
f!W,7 pupils, the mercantile schools 4S.100
male and 4.821 female pupils. At all but
sixty-eight of the Industrial and fifty-four
of the mercantile schools attendance is
compulsory. In addition mere are 402
training schools, with 22,168 pupils, sup
ported by guilds and associations, i. e.,
barbers, smiths, painters, etc., and 120
training and continuation schools for the
female sex, assisted by special appropria
tions from the state.
"SPELLING BEES" IN INDIANA.
RcvlTal of Contests rianned by State
The old-time "spelling bee" Is to be re
vlved In Indiana schools this year, with
the hope that school children will thereby
attain that perfection of spelling which Is
boasted by the product of the schools of
the "good old days." Furthermore, the
uncles and aunts and the fathers and
mother of the present-day pupil will be
Invited to spell down the school children
and determine If they have a right to con
demn present systems of teaching.
This is one of the point brought out In
the new course of study which has been
prepared by R. J. Alejf, superintendent ol
publlo Instruction, and which has been dis
tributed among the 18.000 teachers of the
"The charge Is frequently made," says
Dr. Aley, "perhaps with much good reason,
that pupils nowadays do not spell as well
as their fathers and mothers did In the
-good old days.' The spelling school was
an Institution that undoubtedly was an aid
n gaining efficiency. A revival of the old
time 'spelling bee' mlRht prove to be both
profitable and enjoyable. Why not call In
the fathers and mothers, uncles and aunts
and settle tfie question in Indiana whether
our boys and girls are deficient In this
Important branch of study, as some would
have us believe they are? It would In
crease the community Interest, aid in mak
ing the school the social center, and bring
parent and teacher Intd closer relation
ship and help In making better spellers."
Henry Wade Rogers, reports that more
than two-thirds of the .new law schools
of th United States are now on a three
year basiS. ).!'):
Seventy thousand -oUUdraa desiring o
attend the publlo schpols. of New York
City will have to attend on "part time or
no time ' this fall. ,. .
Eleven thousand pupils will be on part
time In Philadelphia this fall, owing to
lack of accommodations constituting just
11.000 reasons why the city should be
ashamed of Itself. )
As a tribute to Its value to the commu
nity, the Boston Trade School for Girls
has been formally taken, over by the city
and v.111 hereafter bo run under the regu
lar scnooi system, rive years ago the
boston 'trade school was started as a pri
Mrs. A. D. Wlnshlp of Racine, Wis., at
the age of 78 has returned to take a sec
ond courts of study at the Iowa State unl
vi rally's summer school. It was Mrs.
VY lnship who endowed the John Davis
fuest chamber at the Abraham Lincoln
enter, Chicago. She plans next year to
take a course at the Tower Hill summer
Prof. Daniel Evans of the Andover sem
inary at Harvard university, who has been
studying at Marburg university since
spring, Is reported as having taken up his
abode in Berlin with his family. He will
remain there studying In the university,
under Harmack and other eminent Kihllcal
experts, until he returns to Cambridge
during th second semester of the semin
J. II. Needling and A. C. Faure, from.
Pretoria. Transvaal, have registered as
agricultural students at Cornell university.
The young men are government students,
and recently won scholarships awarded by
the Transvaal department of agriculture.
Kight scholarships were competed for and
the young men who won them are all
being sent to I Ms country to be educated
In different agricultural colleges.
The degree of doctor of philosophy con
ferred by the University of Lei pule at its
rcent quincentenary Celebration upon
hYof. A. A. Michelson of the University
of Chicago adds to the academlo honors
of one of the most eminent of. American
scientists, whose Investigations and dis
coveries In light have made him world
renowned. He was on Owen Wlster's list
of five Americans with an International
reputation. Though born In Germany and
educated at the universities of Berlin and
Heidelberg and at the College de France
and the Ecole Polytechnlque In Paris. It
mutt not be forgotten that Prof. Mlchael
son ban his career In the United States
navy and aa a student at Annapolis.
Do not be persuaded into taking any
thing but Foley's Honey and Tar for
chronic cough, bronchitis. hay fever,
asthma and lung trouble, as It stops the
cough and heals the lungd. Sold by all
COPPERS AT AN EATING MATCH
MrCnbe Wins, with Nichols a Close
Second, In Gastranomlo Con
troversy. Most of the member of the present
night shift of police had planned on
large hunting and fishing trip last week
and were to wind up the day with a
banquet, but the big rain prevented It.
The good things had been prepared and
it was decided that a long standing con
troversy as to who could eat the largest
meal, should be settled by several candi
dates for the honor, who had gained a
reputation as Judges of good thing to eat
Accordingly the "big feed" waa sent out
to the country home of Patrolman C. M.
Flotta on Thirty-sixth avenue, and the
spread occurred under the branches of
several large trees after the shower had
blown over. After a hard contest, Patrol
man K. L. McCabe was declared the wln
'ner. with W. O. Nichols, representing the
preceding shift, a close second. Acoord-)
Ing to Patrolman Nichols, McCabe ate !
I four chickens, five plates of potato salad. I
thre quarts of spaghetti, anod the "trlm
mln's," and won without exerting himself'
to the limit. A evidence of this he li j
said to have carried off three "springs' '
and a can of chill in his pocket.
When last seen he was devastating thai
crabapple crop In a neighboring orchard
buy trouble, but genuine quarter buys
Dr. King's New I.lfe Pills; for constipa
tion, malaria a! jaur.dica. Sold, by
Beaton Drug C
A place where manly boys are made into
manly men. Our system of training com
bines the refinement of home life with
Our academic standards are high, but wo aim specially to de
velop and build up character and create habits of order, neat-
1 ness, promptness,, industry and apreciation of responsibility.
We also aim to build up a sound body and a love of fairness In sport. Our
f athletlo facilities are extensive, and all athletics are carefully supervised.
1 Gymnasium instruction for all.
Our Classical and Scientific courses prepare for all colleges, and our Com
mercial course for business life.
Tbe location ot tbe school Is healthful and beautiful, and tha building is
Write for jUuMratedL Catalogue.
HARRY N. RUSSELL. Head Natter, Kearney. Neb.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
1909 SEPTEMBER 1909
5UN MON TU WED THU fRl SAT
12 3 4
5 6 7 8 9 10 It
12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30
aTav Boot Frlnt IX.
Schllta Cafes now open.
Blnehart, photographer, ;sth & Farnam.
Seven Oak Egg are guaranteed to be
strictly fresh. No egg more than 24
hours old when delivered. Sommer
Bros., sole agenta, 28th and Farnam Sts.
Tel. Harney 1329.
Thre Seeker, bat Hot Belatd
Three travelers of the same name, but
in no way related to one another, are
guest at the Koine. All registered on
different days. Their name I Decker.
One is C. R. Decker of Milwaukee. The
other two are registered from New York
City. They are J. Newton Decker and
John Deck-. Jr. '
Passes Worthless Check Fred C.
Martin, a painter living at 1720 Dodgo,
Is under arrest on the charge of pass
ing worthless check. He ha been
Identified by a number of saloonmen and
others a the man who passed the worth
ies paper and a large number of cases
are said to be involved. The police are
holding him to let him sober up, after
which he may be given a chance to
pay up. i
Who Own th Watch The police are
anxious to become acquainted with the
woman who Is thought to own a woman's
watch taken from Harry Jacobs of Ok
lahoma City when he was arrested Sat
urday. Detective Mitchell took Jacob
to jail as a suspicious character and the
watch, engraved with the initial "B,"
waa found on his person. He was sus
pected of having stolen it, as he failed
to explain hofcv it got Into his possession.
Old Book for Heirloom Mr. and
Mrs. p. A. Well have Just returned
from an extended eastern trip. They
spent about a month at Mr. Wells' old
home on the east end of Long Island, on
the Atlantic seashore, stopping a few
days In New York City on their return
trip and the balance of the time In
Pennsylvania at the old home of Mrs.
Wells, where a family reunion was held.
They report a most enjoyable summer
and a delightful trip. Mr. Well brought
a number of old heirloom from home
in New York of considerable historical
Interest, among them being a number of
very choice old books, which were
printed in the sixteenth and seventeenth
centuries, and have always belonged to
the family and been handed down from
generation to generation. y
ed 1S84) are filling- highest
positions ot trust and
profit. W e put young
men and women In th
way of true success in life. Ours Is a
thoroughly equipped, working school
with a school atmosphere and advan
tages second to no other. Practical,
thorough. All courses. 900 students.
No saloons. Write for prospectus.
LINCOLN BUSINK COLLICg
SO Marl Ilia Slraal Llaaala, Mak.
Vt Winona Seminary
FOR YOUNG WOMEN
Conducted by the Sisters of fct.
Frauds. Academic Department, Con
servatory of Music, Department of
Voice, Dramatic Expression, Art,
Household Economics. Home life of
the student is Ideal. Indoor and Out
door Athletics. Literary, Musical.
Dramatic Mclenve. Catalogue, book
let of Information, department bulle
tins mailed on application. Semin
ary Is accredited to the University of
Information concerning th ad
vantages, ratox. extent if cur
riculum and other data about th ,
beat schools t.id eo!lae can be
obtained from the
Scbool sod College Information
Bureau of tt Croatia Dee
All Information absolutely free
and impartial. Cla.loue nf y
particular aclionl rneerfuily fur
blahed upon Itttuasl
I t I f ril j I
KEBKASKA MILITARY MiVjtMi
A boarding school for boys desiring educational work from sixth to
twelfth grades inclusive.
- New Illustrated catalogue telling the whole story of military school
life sent free for tbe asking.
Number of cadets limited to 100.
Enrollment now In progress
For Information address
t. B. D. HAY WARD, Sueprlnt-ndent.
Phones: Bell, 1722, Auto, 8500. Lincoln, Nebraska.
Episcopal school accredited to Eastern Women's
Colleges, Universities of Chicago, Nebraska, Etc
-iHlhrtf fWALh-ri I IT)
fully supervised by experienced house
EDITH D. MARSDEN.. 5. A.. Principal.
The College of Southwest Iowa ?
Splendid Faculty. Choice of Course of Btudy.
Special Preparatory Work for Professional Training In Law, Medicine,
Teaching, Journalism, Theology, Engineering, Forestry and Agriculture.
Conservatory of Mnslo Four-year course In Piano, Pip Organ, Voice,
Violin, Harmony, Theory.
All Conervatory students who take two full subject re entitled to any
two studies they may wish to choose In th college or academy, free of
Fall Term Open September 13th, 1909. BEND FOR CATALOGUE.
FKEDERICK W. LONG,
THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC
A truly groat institution, commanding the recognition of
the entire west. THE FALL TERM STARTS SEPT. 6th,
with a faculty of thirty-five artist instructors in ull branches
and sixty-five practice rooms and studios.
Before you definitely arrange to go elsewhere apply to
us for catalogue "BM and illustrated booklet.
BELLEVUE. COLLEGE Wltn beautiful oampus and novating sur
" rounding, a larK and able faculty, clean and
uct'esrul athletics, offers at a low exponee the follmlng oui-.ea:
COLLEul Degrees In Classical, Scientific and Philosophical Courses.
ACaDtMJO Preapratlnn for any College or L'nlverfclty
MOSaUIi BCKOOI.s Elementary and advanced couraea Ktato certificate
COSSIITATOKT Theory of music,
Mouern dormitories lor bntn men
Western Military Academy IUpIr;l,tJon
Idaal location near 6t. Lajuis. tlx modern building, rir proof ba-racis. l.irrp.
tlunally tlrong academic and military departments HiK'ieal uc r-o'.t'H cutleKS rela.
tlnne. Hated Class "A" by War D:;iartmeiit Atliletli s -nqura re I V,i ilng 1 1 1 anno,
ally. Immediate ppllctloo advisable. COL. aVLIiXK? X Ja.Ca.tiOM, Ju at-, Mufc
a er J l C
F ACULTY composed of col
lege graduates, ull exper
ienced teachers. Native French and
German Instructors. Thorough
courses offered In Music, Art and
Domestic Economy. Well equipped
gymnaalum. Out-door sports, tennis,
field hockey, etc., under competent
Instructor. Attractive boms life care
mothers. . For catalogue, address,
Mosh&r-Lampman Business College
HAS BEGUN ITS THIRD YEAR
with an attendance, that makes It the second largest
business college in Otnnlia. It has overtaken and
passed schools that are twenty-five years old.
, Expert Teachers and Vp to-Sat Conraa of Study
have made this school a S'lccesa by giving Mosbar
Lampman stadant a training that they could not
get elsewhere. It will pay you to attend this school.
BAT AND KIQHT SJESIXOSTB
Oet our catalogue, investigate, and enter School
a soon a possible.
M0SHER & LAMPMAN,
17th and rarnam Eta. Omaha, Nebraska.
Ion and art. I
B, sTZO. I
piano, voice, violin, elocutlor
B. W. ITOOXET, BZZ.Z.ZVTTE.
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