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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1909)
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TIIE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 4. 1PO0.
deposited on or before October 10th will draw interest frouj
OrtoTier 1st. 3 percent interest paid on deposits made in the
Jrvited States National
Sixteenth and Farnam Streets.
Capital and Surplus. $ 1.200,600.00
Assests Over . - - 13.000.000.00
Oldest Bank in Nebraska.
SCnOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Progressive Activities of Various
ORIGIN OF COMMON SCHOOLS
Available Wars and Mean of F.ara
Imm Moaey to Help Defray Col
lege Eipfnirt Kiira.
Prof. Venner hs prepared a list of about
2"0 books for college Undents. Many of
these books art owned by the students,
and there are many students who are try
ing to read them while in college. IMof.
Venner has planned to deliver five lectures
on some of the most noted authors. Nearly
ail of the students expressed their wish to
read during the year a fair number of the
books mentioned. They expressed their
wish also to Attend the lectures that Prof.
Venner, In the course of the year, will
M-.BRASKA MILITARY ACADEMY
BRIEF CITY NEWS
1909 OCTOBER 1909
SUN MOM TUC WtO THU FRl SAT
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 II 12 13 14 15 16
17 18 19 20 21 22 23
'X. 25 26 27 28 2930
Kara Bot Frist JX,
Maehart, rketograpner, isth St Farnam.
Bern, photo, removed to ltth Howard.
B. X. Ambler, R. B. loana. Barker Blk.
Eo.ultabl XJX Policies signt drafts at
maturity. H. D. Neely, manager, Omaha.
steep Tout Moasy and Valuables in the
American tint Deposit Vaults hi the Bee
building. Boxes rent for SI to SIS.
lash Across tha Arm A slash across
the left arm he received when a huge
pana of glass slipped and struck him Is the
basis of a $2,300 damage suit filed by Klmer
Wlckenberg agalntt the Kennard Glass
Paint Co. He says the nerves and ar
teries were cut and his arm has been
SJalt to Tore Approach to Viaduct The
city of Houth Omaha has gone Into district
court to compel the Union Pacific Railroad
company and the Union Stock Yards com
pany to build a Twenty-seventh street
approach to the Q street viaduct. In a
petition filed Saturday morning City At
torney Wlntera ask the court to file man
damus against the two corporations to
build and maintain the approach. They as
sert their refusal to comply with the or
dinance passed by the city council some
time ago Is depriving a large aection'of the
city r the use of the -viaduct:
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
No Interference Offered with, the
Operation of the Street Cars.
INTOXICATED MAN GETS FALL
Number of Parishioners of RtT,
Father Ahera tJlve II I m a Pleas
ant Surprise and Welcome
A Life Sentence
cf suffering with throat and lung troubit
Is quickly commuted by Dr. King's N v
Discovery. Wo and $1.00. Sold by Bn.,n
THREE SMALL EVENING BLAZES
Pew Hundred Dollars Wll Cover the
Loss In All of the
A fire In a 'rash pile In the rear of .L.
L. Jonkawlskl's grocery store on Military
avenue last night spread to the gasoline
shed and to the main part of the building.
The fire caused the gasoline to explode.
The building was damaged to the extent of
about $J00 and the stock was damaged by
water to the amount of $100.
Fire occurred in the coal bin of the
boiler room of the Omaha Paper Box fac
tory on Fifteenth and Leavenworth streets.
It Is supposed to have been started by
spontaneous combustion. The walls of the
building were slightly damaged.
The third alarm was at Seventeenth and
Houleyard streets, where a small fire was
found In a house. The family found the
fire in a drawer in a table In the kitchen
when they returned home. The loss was
Cured by Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Baltimore, Md. ''"For four years
my life was a misery to me. I suffered
ties, terrible drag
ness, and that all
gone feeling in my
stomach. I had
given up hope of
ever being well
when I began to
take Lydia E. rink.
I felt as though
new life had been
fiven me, and I am recommending it
o all my friends." Mrs. W. 8. Fokd,
10&8 Lamtdowne fit. Baltimore, Md
The moat successful remedy In this
country for the cure of all forms of
female complaints is Lydia . Fink
ham's Vegetable Compound. It has
stood the test of years and to-day is
more widely and successfully used than
any other female remedy. It has cured
thousands of women who have been
troubled with displacements, inflam
mation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir
regularities, periodic pains, backache,
that beartng-down feeling, flatulency.
Indigestion, and nervous prostration,
after all other menus had failed.
If you are suffering from any of these
tlmenta, dont give up hope until you
have given Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vege
table Compound a trial.
If you would like special advice
write to Mra. IMokhain, Lynn.
Mass., for It. Mho has sruldra
thousand ft'. of
i aUtTST) ' --
li.iuii i 11i.m ii .. a
' .-, v
f '- '
, 1 - - " .
v. y v s
No serious disturbances marked the
strike situation in South Omaha Saturday
night. The police made many runs to
places where men were reported congre
gated, but found no crowds on arrival.
It Is believed that no bricks were thrown
In South Omaha. At Fortieth and Q
streets a infln fell off the car about S p.
m. and received a slight scalp would. He
was Intoxicated and lay in a stupor until
the car had gon on its way. The crew
either did not see him when he fell or
did not care whether he was picked up
or not. Officer O'Rourke was on the cor
ner and called the patrol. When It ar
rived with a squad of officers, Including
the chief. It wus decided to allow the man
to go home. While the patrol was on the
way a large crowd gathered on the cor
ner, but It was In all respects orderly.
A broken trolley at Twenty-second and
L streets called forth another crowd until
the car moved on again.
Few cars went to South Omaha after 8
p. m. and those which came In brought
only a scattering number of passengers.
Surprise for Fathers A hern.
The Ladles' auxiliary to the Ancient Or
der of Hibernians gave a pleasant sur
prise party In honor of Rev. Father James
Aliern at the residence of Mrs. D. Rafferty
Rev. Father A horn has been In Europe
for two months during the summer and
had just returned to take up the labors
of his parish. The surprise had been
planned for some time. The priests who
welcomed him on his arrival called Friday
evening and escorted him to the Rafferty
residence on Twenty-third street, where he
as met by a houseful of his warm friends
and parishioners. He was called on for
an address and told of his visit to Ire
land to the people whose hearts are al
ways warm to the theme
One of the features of the surprise was
the presentation of a new purse with
plenty of bills enclosed to make a com
fortable donation. Refreshments were
served and muslo and other entertainment
made up the evening.
V. M. C. A. Notes.
A new transparent sign has been do
nated to the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation by Oeoige Brewer and will be
placed In front of the building next week.
The gymnasium classes will be started
Monday night, October 11. Many of the
former members have registered for class
work. Mr. Metta will personally conduct
the class work which will be In graded
lessons from October 11 to May 1. The
classes will be divided Into groups. There
will always be a squad for the beginners.
The several squad leaders will have a
special advanced class work. Special at
tention will be given to boys' classes,
Wednefcduy evenings and Saturday morn
ing. Contract has been awarded to Mr. Mc
Collester for a reconstruction of some of
the rooms in the association building, mak
ing a larger lobby. Work will begin this
Mania City Gossip.
Great line of boys' high cut shoes,
Orin Paddock has returned from a vlait
lo Spalding, Neb.
J. F. Goss, Twenty-sixth and E streets
reports the loss of a watch.
II. C. Murphy has returned from a bus
iness trip to Murdock, Neb.
Our boys' $2 00 shoes are right have
style and quality, c'ressey.
Mrs. J. M. Urbanskl. 910 North Twenty
seventh street. Is seriously 111.
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone No. S.
One acre of garden and fruit, 4-room
house. H lis. Bee office. South Omaha.
Mrs. G. W. Roberts was reported slightly
better ut the South Omaha hospital yes
Charles Denisey was arrested by Offic
ers Powers and Shields and Is suspected
of stealing brass fittings.
Mrs. F. A. Cressey will entertain the
Women's auxiliary of the Young Men's
Christian association Thursday of this
Of course you have the rlttht to pay
$8 00 or $7.00 for shoes, but you can find
nothing finer In style or quality than our
"Stetsons ' at la w). Cressey.
South Omaha aerie of the Fraternal
Order of Eagles will give an entertainment
and dance Friday, October 16, at Bush
ings hall In honor of the women who as
sisted In the entertainment of the visit
ing Eagles In the recent convention.
Not a minute should tost when a child
bows symptoms of croup. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy glvea as aoon as the child
becomes hoarse, or even after the croupy
cough appears, will prevent the attack.
eotd by ait oruggiaigv
C. R. Kluger, the Jwlr. 1060 Virginia
venue. Indianapolis, Ind . writes: "I was
ao weak from kidney trouble that I could
bardly alk a hundred fret. Four bottles
of Foley's Kidney Remedy cleared my com
plexion, cured my backache and the Ir
regularities disappeared, and I can now
attend to business every day, and recom
mend Foley's Kidney Remedy to all suf
ferers, as It cured me after the doctor and
other remedies had failed." . Sold by all
druggutla., . t
At the State Normal college at Peru,
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
Hays has a large force at work improving
and beautifying the normal campus. The
trees in the parts of the campus that are
open to view have been carefully pruned.
The others have been left In their wild
state so that those students who come from
parts of the state where trees do not grow
so abundantly may see them In their natu
ral state. A ratling Is now being- placed
along the northwest side of the campus
next the buildings so that the picturesque
slope leading down Into Normal hollow will
be preserved. Mr. Hays has worked out
and Installed a system of drainage. Nor
mal hall has been refitted with a central
system of heating In the place of the old
piece system which had a set of pipes for
each division of the building. This will
make It possible to heat the building with
much less coal than was formerly used.
During the coldest days of last winter It
was Impossible to heat the building prop
erly with the system of pipes then Installed.
An examination of the registrar a books
reveals the following very Interesting data
concerning the annual enrollments since
1!02, no name being counted twice:
Enrollment for year 1902-1903 720
Enrollment for year lid-lM S12
Enrollment for year l!4-l!5
V.iirollment for vear 19U6-1W4 1,216
Enrollment for year 1wH-10i l.iMi
Enrollment for year iwi-v.n i.aro
Enrollment for year lw-1909.. 1,K
The enrollment for this year romlaes to
be much larger than last year. The fol
lowing table gives the number of graduates
by classes during recent years:
Class of 1WH 5
Class of 1W6
Class of 1W7
t 1 1 akm nf 1HIM
Clans Of 1900 1'
(-.ass of 1910 (estimated) &
Miss Mildred Butler, a professor of broad
experience In her line, has been secured
to assist Mrs. Nettleton In the department
of expression. .The enrollment In that de
partment Is very large, many having regis
tered for the special certificates offered by
the Hoard of Education through the de
Dr. Houee, who has charge of the normal
choruses, says that there Is a much larger
registration in that work than the normal
has been able to accommodate heretofore.
The mixed chorus numbers about 150 voices,
many of whom have had special training
In music. The Boys' Glee club will be
larger than last year.
The Normal Dramatic club met yes
terday and elected officers for the year
as follow: President, lsabelle Gabus
of Brock; vice president, Gertrude Ely of
Oak; treasurer, Archie Hosterman of
Brownvtlle; secretary. Opal Rice of Ster
ling; board of trustees, Varre Tyler and
The attendance In the normal has
reached the 700 mark and is still growing.
There are plenty of rooming places left
for all who wish to come. Thirty new
rooming houses have been built within
the last year, which furnish comfortable
rooms for something like 200 students.
Prof. Williams of the department of
biology left yesterday for Lincoln, where
he will do a year's work In botany under
Dr. Besscy of the university. It had
been planned that Prof. Williams should
have a leave of absence beginning In
January, but the work naa been bo ar
ranged that It is possible for him to go
both semesters. He will return next
year to again take up his work In the
The officers of the Everett Literary
society for the first semester are as fol-,
lows: President, H. V. Tyler; vice presi
dent, Edna Barnes; secretary, Lena Fri
day; treasurer, I. H. Weber.
The Phllomathean society organized
for the present semester by electing the
following officere: A. J. Stoddard, presi
dent; H. Johnnson, vice president; Miss
Ruth Brownell, secretary; L. F. Garey.
treasurer; Miss Bell Oabus, correspond
About twenty students organised th
Gregg Parliamentary Law club Mon
day, with the selection of th following
officers: G. E. Campbell, president;
Rolls Fosnot, vice president; J. E. Mor
gan, secretary; Prof. Gregg, referee; C.
J. Skinner, timekeeper.
Frequent requests come to the normal
for a list of the societies which hsve
grown up within the Institution. The
following organisations represent In gen
eral the permanent organizational work
of the school: Young Men's Christian as
sociation, Young Women's Christian as
sociation, Normal Catholic association,
phllomathean Literary society, Everett
Literary society, Ciceronian Debating
Club (for men), Ahtenlan Debating club
(for women). Normal Promoter's club,
Norinallte publishing company. Intercol
legiate Debating association. In addi
tion to these general organisations there
are many departmental clubs such as
the Biological seminary, German club,
Latin club. History seminary. Dramatic
club and Normal Agricultural society.
GRAND ISLAND COLLEGE.
Encouraging Beginning of the School
College opened Thursday, September ,
with a good attendance of students. Prof.
J. B. Shouse of the department of educa
tion 'gave an address on "The Method of
On the platform were the following new
teachers: George L. Stephens, professor of
French and German. Prof. Stephens Is i
graduate of the University of West Vlr
ginia, was for two years a graduate atu
dent of Johns Hopkins university, and was
professor of modern languages for several
years In the State Agricultural college of
Elisa G. Wllkins. A. M., professor of col
lege Greek snd Latin. Miss Wllkins waa
for two years a graduate student of Yale.
During the last year she studied in the
1'nlversity of Chicago.
G. Byron Waldrop, professor of academy
Latin. Prof. Waldrop received the degree
of master of arts last summer from Tulane
university. Previous to that lie wsb a sue.
cessful teacher of languages in high
Harriet F. Holmes, A. M., dean of women
and associate professor of English. Miss
Holmes is a graduate of Colby college, has
been a teacher of English for the last ten
years In Colby academy and other institu
tions of learning.
Monday evening, September 11. the Chris
tlon association of the college gave a re
cepllon to the new students. The night was
dark and stormy, but the chapel vas well
filled. Addresses of Helcuinc were given
by the president of the I'm is.lan associa
tion, Miss Lillian tjil.-. liand, and by the
president of the college, I'.. George- Suther
land. After much handnliaking and varlotis
gsmts, refreshments tic .tei'.eti, and the
new students found that mry had fallen
The Good Book club, under the leadership
of Prof. O. 11. Venner, has made provision
fur a year' ut auUvity auo belyf uiue.
Vacation Memories Giving Way
Real School Work Now,
Enthusiasm for both work and play Is
Increasing In the Nebraska Military
academy. The memories of vacation are
fast fading, and interest centers In the
studies and sports of the present, with
eager looking forward to the winter
months just ahead. Several cadets en
rolled In the academy during the last
week, and each new arrival receives
hearty welcome from the boys who entered
In addition to the band, an orchestra
has been organised among the faculty and
boys. A number of fine musicians are
counted among the cadets this year, and
muslo will form on of the chief recrea
tions of the winter.
The foot ball teams ar practicing regu
larly, and will play a series of game
with neighboring teams. The game
schedule Is not yet complete, owing to
a number of conflicting dates, and an
nouncement of the list will be made
Every department, Including the culinary,
Is in full working order, and each claims
Its share of favor with the boys.
Kearney Normal School.
The Young Men's and Young Women's
Christian Association are prospering. All
such organizations are encouraged by the
The young women of the dormitory have
organized a culture club with Mrs. Brlnd-
ley In charge.
The Latin and the German Clubs held
meetings last week and report a larger
attendance and excellent Interest.
Prof. Snodgrass and Doctor Clark at
.141 I tended the Schoolmasters' Club at Lincoln
President Thomas, with several other
members of the faculty, will attend the
school folks club at Freemont October
8th, This organization is fast becoming
one of the most Important and Influential
In the slate. It Is organized upon broad
lines and ,1s strictly professional.
The students are liberally responding to
the call of the Athletlo Association this
year, and every feature seems to be well
patronized. About fifty have Joined the
tennis association and it may be necessary
to extend the already large tennis ground.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Steadman are build
lng a residence on Twenty-sixth Street
and Eighth Avenue, a block from the
Normal campus. Mrs. Steadman has
charge of the work In reading, Elocution
and physical culture In the normal.
The Normal has fine prospects for a
band this year. Twenty-five or thirty
students have already reported to Prof.
Porter, who has the band in charge.
An excellent list of new books Is being
added to the Normal library, which Is
already well supplied. The students have
access not only to the well-equipped Nor
mal library, but also to the city library
which Is one of the best In Nebraska.
Miss Anna V. Jennings, librarian at the
Normal spent Sunday at her home in
HOW STUDENTS MAY EARN MONEY
Many Ways by Which College Ex.
prnses May Be Defrayed'
"Can a student work his way, hrough
This Is a question which hundreds of
young men throughout the country' have
asked and are asking now, says the,' New
York Tribune. Statistics show (hat i
large percentage of the students in'.Amer
lean colleges and universities ar depend
ent, in part at least, upon their own en
deavors for their support. This percent
age Is steadily Increasing. Of course, the
number of students who earn sufficient
money to carry them through college by
working during the college year and the
summer vacation Is comparatively small,
but the number who partly support them
selves by such work Is surprisingly large,
In view of the hundreds of letters re
ceived by the different colleges each year
from prospective students asking what
chance there is of their earning money
during the college year many of the
colleges and universities have Issued
pamphlets, giving in great detail Infor
matlon on this subject.
The writer has selected the pamphlet
Issued by a comparatively small New Eng
land college, because this college, not
being situated in or near any large city.
does not offer unusually favorable op
portunlty for student work, and conse
quently It does not paint too glowing a
picture of what a student may count on
This pamphlet states that reports have
been received from 192 students resident
at the college in May, 1907. Of these
187 have earned part or all of their ex
penses. In fact, the student who did
nothing toward his self-support was the
exception rather than the rule. These
17 men earned during the year 190S-7
$37,709.76. The average amount earned
was $226. In the senior class twenty
men earned $5,670. 26, the average amount
being $283.(1. Th same men earned
during their college course of four years
$18,245.99. Thus It Is seen that twenty
men In a single class in one small col
lege earned during their stay In college
an average amount of $902. $4. One
senior reported his earnings for each
year as $137, $264, $320 and $8.49. An
other who acted as steamboat clerk
during the summer and as proctor and
tutor the rest of the year gave his earn
ings for the four years as $275, $280
$317 and $238. Still another earned from
$400 to $520 by working for a daily news
paper. Another energetic young man
worked in twelve occupations and made
$319 his first yesr snd $451 In his sec
ond. The following is a table showing
the number of students receiving in
comes from spectsl sources and the
sources from which they derived them:
Geaning this and scrubbing that, by the old-fashioned muscle n
method, steals at least one-tenth of your life. Why not let the Gold
Dust Twins relieve you of all the "effort end" of your work?
Gold Dust and "water will clean anything cleanable will per
form cleansing miracles. A strong solution will cut the thickest
grease from floors, stoves, pots, pans, sinks, etc. With a mild
solution, you can take all the hard work out of washday. Most
people use too much Gold Dust, so we advise following directions
given dn each package, in order to prevent waste. Gold Dust is
the most economical cleanser in the world, and will do more work
and better work in less time than any other cleansing product.
Try1 it for your own satisfaction and home-comfort!
Do not use Soap, Naphtha, Borax, Soda, Ammonia or
t w. Kerosene with Gold Dust. Cold Dust has all desirable
cleansing qualities in a perfectly harmless and lasting
form. The Cold Dust Twin need no outside help.
Made by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAGO
Makers of Fairy Soap (the oval cake)
O "Let the Gold Dust Twins do your work" Q
0 O 00 ooooooooo
Assistance to college officers..
Tutoring and teaching school.
Stewards and waiters ,
Agents for business houses
Writing for papers
The question of supporting one's self In
College Is summarized in a booklet sent
out from Yale university as follows:
"The student who supports himself en
tirely Is enlisting In a four years'-warfare.
On entering college he finds himself
at once In the midst of a great number of
other men having the same object as he
has. Here, ss everywhere else, the man
who has the greateet activity and the finest
Initiative will secure the work to be done,
and the most faithful and capable man
a 111 retain It. The student's rellam-e must
be mainly on his own self. The college au
thorities will gladly advise and assist all
they can, but the Issue will depend ulti
mately upon what the student himself Is
and does. The man who sees where work
te aollciU 11 promptly and performs It
well, is the one who ought to and will
succeed. No on else In such a competi
tion can find places and hold them for
any one except to a limited extent. Often
a way opens readily enough. For others,
obstacles and disappointments arrive, es
pecially in the first few months of college
life, but with patience and energy and cour
age success will come."
There can be no doubt that every man
who goes to college can find work of some
kind to do If he Is really looking for It. It he
Is willing to cast aside all false pride and
sacrifice much that Is pleasant In college
life, he can undoubtedly count on earning
from 40 to 50 per cent of his expenses. One
college reports: "Any man who has good
health, fair ability and a willingness to
work, can earn at least one-half of his
necessary college expenses." And,, of
course, In a great many cases the man of
energy and ability can make' himself en'
ORIGIN OF COMMON SCHOOLS.
Holland, Not England, the Real
Because the early writer and historians
of our republic, says Van Nodden's
Magazine, were of New England origin
and with a most unpardonable pride in
their Puritan ancestry, the people of our
land have been taught, until recently,
that all that Is good In our prosperous
union had Its beginning In New England
Especially la the common school the cor
ner stone of New England eloquence. Al
though England has never had a eys'tern
of common schools, it has been a very
customary habit to credit the origin of
our common school system to England
In the year, that Hudson entered New
York Day, 1809, a body of men, since
known as the "Pilgrim Fathers," scattered
and persecuted In England, fled for refuge
to Holland. They applied to the Burgo
masters of Leyden for leave to.resld In
that city, e
In Holland, the only free country In the
world, the Pilgrims found not only civil
and religious liberty, but they found the
common school, one institution as novel
as the others to all but Hollanders.
Motley says that Holland "was a land
where every child went to school, where
almost every individual could read and
write, where even the middle classes were
proficient In mathematics and tha classics,
and could speak two or more modern
languages, and where the whole nation,
with but a few exceptions, were producers
of material and Intellectual wealth."
And yet so prejudiced Is the New Eng
land mind that even the learned and wise
Emerson says, "I praise New England be
cause it Is the country In the world where
Is the freest expenditure for education.
We have already taken, at the planting
of the Colonies (for aught I know for the
first time In the world), the Initial step
r thus deciding at tb (tart the
destiny of this country."
The bosrd of trustees of Clark univer
sity haB unanimously elected Prof. Edmund
Clark San ford president of the college
department, to succeed the late Carroll
Miss Agnes Irwin, dean of Radcliffe col
lege, resigned September 1. and with her
withdrawal one of the moat prominent
educators of tha day ceases to take active
part in school work.
Milwaukee Is to have a trade school for
girls. Miss Donavan cf Rochester, N. Y.,
having been engaged to teach dressmaking
at a salary of $2,0U0. Teachers in cooking.
In applied arts and design and other teach
ers have been engaged.
Henry Otto Rudolph Blefert, former u
perintendent of the Milwaukee (Wis.) pub
lics schools, has been celebrating his fiftieth
anniversary as an educator. He began
teaching when 18 years old and at 8 years
Is in vigorous health and principal of on
of the public schools.
Mrs. Mabel R Brown, who has been
made superintendent of the S'iiools of
Portland, Ore. seems already to have
proved that she has a good business mind,
as the book sgents have discovered. She
says that it is folly not to consider that
the Increased cost of living affects teach
ers as well as other people with the
necessity for higher salaries.
Adelaide Smith, a native of Boone, la.,
has been elected to the chair of mathe
matics in the University of California. She
Is looked on as one of the foremost of
American mathematicians, and her work
has been recovnlzr.l by several universities
In Europe. Miss Kmlth formerly occupied
the chair of mathematics in the University
of Johannesburg, South. Africa,
FREE ART EXHIBIT
"The Conquest t Prairie"
Latest masterpiece in oil
by Irving R. Bacon,
which won high honors
for him at Munich last
Court of the Bee Bldg.
ALL LOVERS OF ART ARB INVITED TO
INSPECT THIS MAGNIFICENT PICTURE.
I a r0'.;:.;i';.'
- r.? ; ?: rt n ' " k-i
111 J J jiMI iri (
NEmtASKA MIL! I Art V AtAiitiivu, Lincoln
Military Boarding School for boys of all ages.
The school year oyoiied September 16, but boys can enter at any
Special Instruction given to boys who don't fit In regular classes
in public schools. Back work easily made up.
New Illustrated catalogue telling the whole story of military
school life sent free for the asking.
For information address,
B. I). HAYWARI), Superintendent,
'Phones: IW1I 1722, Auto 33430.
BELLEVUE. COLLEGE Wlth..' b"u',ful C,UIPU " elevating sur
w wju. foundings, a large and able faculty, clean and
successful athletics, offers at a low expense the following courses:
COLLBOI Degrees In Classical. Scientific and Philosophical Courses
ACaDKaUO Preapratlon for any College or University.
MOAstAI, aCmOOLa Elementary snd advanced courses. State certificate
COaTSBBTATOmT Theory of muslo. piano, voice, violin, elocution and art.
Modern dormitories for both men snd women.
- Address raas, a. w. aTooatarr. arax.sYT;a, win.
GRAND ISLAND COLLEGE
Regular college preparatory courses.
Music, Art, and Commercial courses of
fered. Healthful location. Expenses mod
erate. Catalogue sent on request. Auk u
about the school Addresa, Dr. Ueorge
GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA
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