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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1910)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JUNE 20, 1010.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Hav Boot Print It.
Bletrlo Taa irytw Oranden Co.
est Dry Cleaning- of garments. Twin
City Dy works. 407 Bouth Fifteenth.
18BO Vatioaal Ufa iaearaae Co. 110
Charles JE. Ady, General Agent, Omih.
Jv. John 1. footer, Deaust Has moved
to 111 Brandel Theater Bids'.
Another grana - Through ome ml s
take, the nam of John Q. Barley was
left out of the list of Omaha High school
Bom Ownership Ae hop of every
family. Nebraska Br )...gs and Loan asso
ciation show yoo tie way. 106 Board of
frade Bldg., KUi and Farnam, Omaha.
Into tfc ITnr Quarters Fayn-Dot-wlck
A Slater Co hare moved Into their
new office. ! New Tor Life building.
fb rooms were fitted up especially for the
reel eatate firm, and ar among the best
appointed In Omaha.
Kntertala for Departing' Beotor Mrs.
Charl Thlessen, Hit Blondo street, was
hostess Thursday afternoon, to the Wo
men's Oulld of fit John's Episcopal
chureh, the honor gueet being the Rev,
Dr. Dlggs, who leaves for his new charge
t New Iberia, La., next Wednesday. The
affair was in the nature of a farewell
Another Best Froetrmtloa T. Diet
miller, A laborer for lb olty working
on the streets at the corner of Sixteenth
and Burt, yesterday afternoon was over
come) with the heat, making the fourth
prostration In three days. When reaohed
by Polio Surgeon Loveland, he was in
an unoonsloua condition and was taken
to the St Joseph hospital.
light Coat for Polio J. J. Donahue,
chief of polio ha ordered that each of
ficer purchase A light weight serge coat
to wear during the .hot months. He
stated that It would b impossible for the
policemen to attempt to wear their uni
forms Curing the extreme part of the
summer, and thai they should be pro
vided with light coat by June 25.
BaJUMOtot rear Boys' Club Thrifty
boys of the Han scorn Park district have
organized a club, called the Hanscom
Park Boys' club. The charter member
ship of the olub was twelve. All boys over
14 years of age ,ln any part of the olty
are eligible for membership. Th meet
ing will be held weekly on Tuesday at
T:80 p. m. The Clib waa organized for the
purpose ef Bible study and recreation. At
the last meeting the following offloer
wer elected: President, Ray Reel; Tlce-
preelOent, John Reel; secretary, Howard
Ovr; treasurer, Ernest Weyermn; ser-
gnt-at-arma, Walter Weyerman; reporter,
' Jtawin partridge.
htf Baamnsses Bobbed Chrl Ras
muasen, watchman for the Burlington,
while on duty last night at the Douglas
street crossing, was cut by a colored man
and robbed of his watch and chain. Ac
cording to Rasmusaan, who lives at 1797
Q street, South Omaha, the man oame
up to Mm and asked the time of the next
train to Lincoln. He was about to reply
when he wi struck and knocked uncon
scious. When he recovered he found him
self lying in his cabin and hi watch
and chain gone. The old man was at
tended to at the police station by Dr. T.
T. Harris, -and after the cut, torn two
Inches in length, had been dressed he waa
taken to hi sea's bom at 401 Woolworth
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Incident of the Waning: Days of
the School Tear.
Proevrvsalve Projects Outlined for
Vatar Consideration Proposed
National Aid for Trad
Girl Left Twice
Without a Home
littl Girl it Sent to Orphans' Home.
. u She Baa No Born of
A littl girt, who says her nam is
Ford, and that she thinks h hn
brother named Charlie Ford, somewhere
In the world, ha just been sent to the
hem for homeless children In Belvldere,
III. ah is but 1 years of age. and tiu
as pitiful little story to toll a on
usually hear. It seems that sh was
born in Omaha and tliat wnea she waa
i month old sh waa adopted by woman
named Oordan. Not long age the woman
died, and for the seoond Urn th child
, ha been left alone. Sh ha no idea,
whether any of her relation ar in
Omaha or not but sh told Sheriff L
Hawkey of Boon county, Illinois, uob
a heartbreaking account of her lonely
life that he determined to do what he
could te help her, and wrot to th chief
of polio here, to see tf sum trooe of th
girl brother can not be found.
The school of superintendence under the
management of the University of Nebraska
is proving very successful. The second
week of this school, which begins today,
promise greater Interest and greater at
tendance than that of the first week.
The address of Dr. DeOarmo Saturday
morning was a fine summary of the excel
lent work that he has given during the
week on scientific methods. In summing
up this work he gave several concrete Illus
trations and referred to some excellent
books touching the subject he has been dis
cussing- It Is a subject on which he Is a
recognised leader In this country. At the
close of his address. Dr. DeGarmo stated
that the hurt week had been one of the
most pleasant he ha spent In th last quar
ter of a century.
Muperintendent Waterhouse conducted a
question box on school administration,
which was of exceptional Interest and prac
Superintendent Beverldge gave the closing
lecture for the week on "The Spirit of the
School and How to Attain It." He con
trasted the spirit of obedience, hard work
and enthusiasm as found In some schools
with lawlessness, recklessness jrnd hilarity
too often apparent in other schools. It was
an address that breathed faith in and char
ity for boys and girls.
Resolutions were unanimously adopted at
the close of the Saturday morning session,
thanking Superintendents Beverldge, Bod-
well and Waterhouse for their work.
Th prospect for even a greater Interest
and attendance is now assured for this
week. Every day of the second week will
furnish a treat of practical thing along
th lines of school organisation and admin
istration and the problems of Instruction,
corrective and vocational education, phy
sical education, school hygiene and the
Chancellor Avery delivered the commence
ment address at Woodbine, la., Friday even
lng, June 17. The chancellor is In great de
mand for commencement addresses and lec
ture not only In all sections of Nebraska,
but many neighboring state ar writing
and telegraphing for his service.
The Increased attendance at the Uni
verslty of Nebraska during the last two
year 1 phenomenal. The increased at
tendance at the close of the year 190 over
that at the close of th year 1908 waa 260
The increased attendance at the close of
th year 110 over that of th year 1909
waa 380, bringing the total registration for
tor the last two years up to June IB, 1,093
or a net Increase for the last two years of
6M students. It Is confidently predicted by
those in charge of th university extension
department that the Increased attendance
af tli close of th year 1911 will be at
least 600 more than It was In Jane, 1910.
This will make net gain of - over 1.000
student In three year. Many parents ar
already making arrangements for their
sons and daughters to attend the university
J. L. McBrten, director of university ex
tension work, invites the boys of Nebraska
to take th special manual training course
at th engineering department during the
summer. Th registration fee Is 14 and the
laboratory fa la IS. ' Th course is under
th direction of Adjunct Prof. Albert Bunt
ing. NOTES mOH PERU SORHAL
Harvard university library before going
to Boston to the National Education as
sociation. Prof. Crabtreo Is down for an
address before one of the general sessions
of the association along with the greatest
niversity presidents In the country. This
Is a great honor to Freetdmt Crabtre and
to Nebraska, as it la th first time a Ne-
brukan has ever been on the general pro
A chorus of about 100 voice has been
organized and is under the direction of
lr. H. C. House. Mr. House Is one of the
bent musical directors In the state and the
organisations under hi direction do work
of a very high quality. II has also
organliod a strong glee club, many mem
bers of his former clubs being In school.
About TOO students are registered in the
normal and In this number are found
many graduate student doing work
toward advanced degree.
Prof. F. M. Gregg gave a lecture at
convocation Wednesday morning on the
subject. "How to Secure a Headache.
Prof. Gregg is a profound student of physi
ology and hygiene, having written several
books on those subjects, and his talk was
very illuminating and helpful as woll as
The Everett Literary society gave the
following program Friday evening: Piano
solo, Carmle Whitfield; reading, Gertrude
Ely; vocal solo, Margaret Stetter; sermon,
Joseph Go)1teln; trombone solo, Gordon
The Jnno number of th normalit was
mailed this week. It ha been planned to
Issue two summer school numbers undor
the present management.
President D. W. Haye and DrBart L.
frhellhom went to Lincoln Tuesday. morn
lng to attend the meeting of the Foard of
At an enthusiastic meeting of the Tennis
club recently Ella Richards was elected
secretary-treasurer for the summer. Three
eourts have been graded and marked off
and these hardly accommodate the large
number who are ambitious to play thl
Prof. Charles R. Weeks of the Depart
ment of Agriculture hns been honored with
an invitation from the president of
Amherst Agricultural college of Massa
chusetts to be one of the speaker at i
large rural and educational meeting to be
held in Boston during the early part of
Normal students enjoyed an interesting
spectacle yesterday when one of the stand
of bees kept by the biology department
swarmed and settled high up In one of the
trees In the center of the campus. While
large numbers of students were collecting
about the scene one member of the de
partment armed with a saw climbed the
tree purposing to remove the branch and
lower the bee to the ground. He waa
Just beginning to saw when the branch
broke and bees, man, and all fell to tha
ground. The students scattered, but the
bee collected around their queen on the
ground and wer soon hived.
HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS
' IN ANNUAL BANQUET
Last Offloial Cfalkerlaaj of k
Vear far Student Wh
Last night at th Paxton hotel the annual
banquet of th senior ola of the Omaha
High school was hM by th graduating
claia of 1810. The event was the last meet
ing of the year where th ola will be
officially together,, but only about 1C0 of
the member were present.
Th office of tounstr waa filled by
Bdward K. Burnham, on of th prominent
atudnnta, th chief address being given
by Principal K. U. Oraff th high school
and by Superintendent W. M. Davidson of
the Omaha school. Toast war responded
V by th following!
"History of th Class." Nancy Has.
"Athletloa." Hugh Mill
Th Family Album,- Mildred Marr.
"Th Faoulty." Wallace McDonald.
Remarks," A. N. Carstensen.
"Our Fxitur." Mary PhllUupU
rnasiaied. Philip Payne.
'The Register." E!1sbth TVnid.
"Remarks." Miss Kate MoIIugh.
Olrl," Warren Howard.
VAad Now What?" Richard Birih
"Th Class," Chandler Trimble, president
jkQiutH) Air. wraii.
Address, Mr. Davidson.
Lew ltte t BMt Via NioAel
New Tork and return, t 90. Boston and
, return. US t Reduced rate to etker east-
l era point a Liberal stopovers. Ticket on
sal dally from June 1st. -day limit. In-
i quire of local agent, or ad il rest John Y.
Golan., U A.. 10 Adam Su. Chicago.
ttuy troabl. but a genuine Quarter buys
IT. A.tng-s new ure nils, lor cons Una t Ion,
malaria and Jaundloe, For aal bv Beaton
Yar Men Christian Association
Gleet Officers for Year.
Th Toung Men's Christian association
at it last meeting elected officer a fol
lows: President, Joy E. Morgan; vice presi
dent, John W. Lang; treasurer, W. E. Bur
relle; secretary, Joseph Goldstein. The
other cabinet member are: John A.
Haana, oh airman of religious committee;
J. W. Adam, chairman of membership
committee; J. K. Fate, chairman of at-
tndane committee; Frank Adam, chair
man of social oommltte; Charles Moul
ton, chairman of mission study oommltte;
Eamuel Clements, chairman of Bible study
commute. Already large per cent of
the young men have Joined th association
and th campaign for members Is still on.
Th student of th biological depart
ment took a field trip Friday afternoon
under the leadership of Prof. H. B. Dun
canson. Prof. Williams of that depart
ment ha discovered a new and very rare
variety of toadstool In th woods of th
Th Phllomathcan literary society gave
th following program - Friday evening:
Piano solo, Mildred Hanna; trombone solo.
Guy Williams; reading, Carolina Bohacek;
vocal solo, Rex Truman social with re
A big Ice cream social was given Thurs
day evening by th young people of the
Christian church on "Orandpa" Rouse'
lawn. A large majority of the normal stu
dent were present
Mrs. Daisy D. Nettleton ha left for Chi
cago where she will teach in th summer
school of th Columbia school of oratory.
This Is on of the very ban expression
schools in th country and it It t great
compliment to Mrs. Nettleton to be called
there as a teacher. Miss Hawxby Is teach
ing expression In Peru In Mrs. Nettleton'
place this summer.
Miss Mary Tynon of the Peru Normal
library leave next week for the summer
session of th Wisconsin Library school.
Miss Tynon Is greatly loved by th stu
dents and they ar glad that site it to
return to Peru again In th fall. Miss
Carrie Heaelttne, a Peru Normal graduate,
11 take her plao in th library this sum
mer. . .
Th demand la tll great for taachar and
th teachers' bureau here locate a large
umber each week. Th popularity of Peru
teacher I shown by th fact that over
one-half of th 1910 graduating olaaa hav
been elected to position paying an average
of SO per cent higher salaries than those
paid t any previous alas. . Thar 1 a
special demand for Per trained teacher In
th high school of tn state wber normal
training courses ar offered.
Mis B. ft. Radar from th University
of Nebraska ha hrr of th physical
cultur m th normal fur th summer ses
sion. Several olaaee hav been organised
and a large majority of th students ar
Jjlng either the regular etas work or ten
nis and basket ball.
Former President J. W. Crabtre ha left
for Cambridge, wber he will do work In the
NOTES FROM KBARNEY NORMAL
Work Proarreasima; Rapidly on. North
Dean W. A. Clark Is In Lincoln making
arrangements for his daughter, Miriam,
who expect to attend the university next
year. Miss Miriam is a graduate of the
Kearney High school and also of the nor
mal, from which institution ah graduated
with the class of 1910. She was offered a
scholarship in Chicago university, where
all of, the work done In high school and
normal will receive full credit A large
number of the present class will attend the
university next year and Miss Clark ha
decided to stay with them in Nebraska.
Then orth wing is progressing rapidly.
Th building Is now ready for the second
floor. Twclvo" masons with tenders are
laying brick, and each day concrete floor
will require but a few day. Th progress
of the building Is watched with Intense In
terest by students and faculty, as the room
it will provide Is badly needed.
The large enrollment makes It hard to
find suitable rooms for all classes. Begin
ning early In th morning and working late
at night provide reasonable accommoda
tion. An attempt la being made to hold
all credit classes down to an enrollment of
thirty-two In each division in order to get
the best results; this necessitate many
divisions. Nine divisions ar necessary In
the drawing and art department alone. The
regular faculty was unable to accommodate
the. large enrollment and It was necessary
to call additional help. Prof. IF. M. Hut
song of Franklin ha charge of Agriculture
and Civics. Mis Lena Sander of Lincoln
Is aaslBtlng In th primary model school.
Miss Martha Pierce, supervisor of drawing
and art in th Lincoln schools 1 assisting
Mlrs Marlon Smith. Mis Sarah Klllen,
formerly of the Lincoln schools, but
recently specializing in Chicago, will con
duct the rural aohool observation. Mr. C.
C. Rundall and Mr. Walter Fisher gra
duates of the normal, are assisting In
orthography and history.
Miss Marlon Williams of the Oomeutlc
Science department, ha a fine class tn
domestic science for the summer. Th cot
tage Is orxn as In the regular term, and
full laboratory work In conducted. This
department proved exewc'ine;Iy popular dur
ing the last year. Th capacity of the
equipment was taxed from the heglnnln-'
When the new wing la completed more
spnalous quarters will be srured.
A larse Calkins pottery kiln. Revolatlon
No. 8, has arrived and the work In clay
moddelllnff Is progressing nicely. Mis
Marlon Smith secured fine results last year
and the larger kiln will Increase the ef
fectiveness of the firing process. Miss
Pierce Is helping In this department for the
summer. This work Is exceedingly popular
with the students. It opens up a new field
In Nebraska education.
Mr. and Mrs. John Saunders, who have
charge of the boarding department at the
Normal dormitory, have plenty to do thla
summer. They ar giving meal to about
two hundred and fifty students. They seem
tn every way equal to the task and aro
putting up an excellent quallt yof board
at 12.60 per week. Mr. Saunders has a
fine garden, puts up his own ice and Is
generally propared for first-class service .
Miss Charlotte Lowe left for England
Tuesday evening, acoompanlng her slater
who waa visiting in this country, but found
It necessary to return home on account of
111 health. Mies Lowe's place as primary
critic Is being taken by Miss Lofla
Sanders, who Is a former graduate of the
Normal. Mis Sander la proving popular
a a primary critic
Mis Edith Luclle Rob bins, Instructor
in violin music, returned from her home
at Ord, .Monday morning, and reaumer her
classes at once. Miss Robblns was de
tained by the illness and death of her
father, Judge A. M. RobbinB.
President Thomas returned from tho
meeting of the boArd of education on
Thursday afternoon. President Thomas
made a record run during the last week,
traveling two thousand miles meeting com
mencement engagements and attending the
meeting at Chadron, missing only two
whole days from school.
A large number of the students are
taking the county examination at the regu
lar Jun date. Th Buffalo county
teachers are under Supt. E. E. Hayes,
while those of other counties are under
Supt. B. E. Hayes, while those of other
counties are under Prof. O. W. Neale of
the regular faculty.
The class in supervision and school man
agement Is making a careful critical
study of administration problems. During
the president' absence Dead W. A.
Clark conducted the classes. A large num
ber of Nebraska school principals ore" en
rolled In the school this summer. They
ar finding much Inspiration and benefit
from the various classes, This feature Is
growing more popular each year, and It
becomes necessary to increase the faculties
and to offer new courses in professional
lines each year,
Hon. 8. C. Bus sett, on of the early set
tlers of Buffalo county and well-known
over the state as one of the foremost
agriculturists in Nebraska, has consented
to give a series of lectures on "The Oregon
Trail and the Early HiBtery of Central Ne
braaka, Mr. Bassett Is deeply interested in
education, and also In the State Normal
school at Kearney, which Institution he has
assisted In many ways. HI visit are al
ways appreciated by faculty and students,
and the work he will do in the school on
the 28th, 29th and 10th Instants, will be a
valuable adjunct of the summer school,
A larger number of rural school teachers
has enrolled than In previous sessions. It
has been hard for the State Normal to
reach the rural school problems from the
fact that th students are so eagerly sought
by superintendent and board of education
for town and city schools throughout the
state. Something over 250 rural school
teachers ar in attendance this summer,
which 1 a source of gratification. A model
school Is organized and Is conducted for
observation classes. Miss Sarah KUIeu, un
der the direction of Miss Etta Brown, sup
erlntendent of the observation and practice
schools and formerly county superintendent
of the largest county In Nebraska, and as
sisted by the regular observation and prac
tice school faculty, has charge of this de
partment. The work will prove effective
and tha result cannot but be strongly man
ifested in the rural schools of the state.
Th methods of organization, arranging
program to meet requirements and to econ
omize time, the following of th Nebraska
state course of study, outlining daily les
sons based upon this course of study, to
gether with general methods and point
of discipline, will constitute strong and
helpful work for these teachers. The future
plans of the school provide for a model
rural school upon the campus. In this
school, for at least a portion of the year, a
model rural school will be conducted. The
grounds about It will be decorated and laid
out In the most approved manner to serve
as a model for the rural schools of Ne
braska. The Kearney Normal faculty Is
intensely Interested In such problems and
enter upon the plan with fin enthusiasm.
Mist Sarah L. Garrett, registrar, parked
through the ordeal of the Initial registra
tion with much oredlt. It Is a difficult
task to manipulate a registration of 100 or
TOO student within a period of two or three
days, but this was the ca.e this yeor. Prof.
M. E. Snodsrass, chairman of the program
committee, presented a well arranged and
complete program at the opening of the
school. Prof. George N. Porter and his
rommlttee on registration found less diffi
culty In making satlafiictory individual
programs than usual. The ease and facility
with which the school opens Is Increased
with each new term, as the rollcy of the
school becomes definitely settled year after
J L 1
RANKIN SCHOOL OF THADKS.
A Philanthropic Mlwtoarlna and Ills
A untqu character I David P.anl en, jr.,
one of St. Louis' wealthiest citizens, and
founder of th David J. Banken, Jr., School
of Mechanical Trades, who has Joined the
Carnegie class of philanthropists and will
die a poor man. He has deeded bis entire
fortune, estimated at more than 1-1,000,000, to
tho board of trustees of the Ilanken school
to be used In the maintenance and en.
lorgement of this Institution, which prom
ises to be one of the largest schools of its
kind In the workl. The endownment is
greater than that of any other educational
Institution In Missouri, except Washington
university. Mr. Ran ken reserves lea than
13,000 a year for hi support.
The Ranken Trade school was estab
lished by Mr. Ranken about & year ago
with an endownment of about $600,000.
Students ore charged only $30 a year,
payable In three payment of $10 each.
Thla arrangement of the Ranken school
was made at the express Instruction of
Mr. Ranken, who desired that the Insti
tution, while not free, should be operated
within reach of all.
Mr. Ranken has planned to give the
boys praatiaal working conditions. They
are kept In the Institution eight hours a
day and for a half day on Saturday.
They get eleven months' work In their
trades with a thirty-day vacation, the con
ditions which the founder believes should
maintain In the trades.
Seventy-five student or enrolled this
year, thirty of whom ore In the co-oper
ative course, aided by the manufacturing
employers of St Louis.
The co-operative course Is offered to ap
prentices employed In the various trades,
who are sent to the Ranken school by their
employers, for classroom Instruction. A
night school also was maintained during
the winter months, when 136 apprentices,
working days, received instruction during
the evening hours.
Mr. Ranken visit his .school every day
and watches the boy at work under the
supervision of Prof. Gustafson, He has
Insisted that the whole system of educa
tion be practical. H wastes no time in
teaching theory In the lecture rooms unless
It has some practical application in the
Mr. Ranken was born In Boystown
county, Londonderry, Ireland, October 9,
1S35, educated in Belfast Academy, Belfast,
Ireland, and came to St Louis In 1862,
where he ha lived ever since. He is un
married and made hi entire fortune In St
Louis through real estate and stock trans
actions. PARENT AND CHILD IN gCHOOli.
Instance Ctothered frona Graduation
Cuthbert D. Potts and his son, Cuthbert
D. Potts, Jr., hav Just been graduated from
the Chicago Law school. Father Potts Is
48 and the son 22. Both have been nga-ed
In the real estate business for several years
and it was deemed wise to enter a profes
sion the lawyer's Jointly, and working
Jointly, be as. much more successful as
their combined ability would mako It
Father and son will enter the bar asso
ciation examinations this fall and open a
law office Immediately after, If both pass.
Two other Instances of parent and child
graduating In the same class ar heralded
from Ann Arbor, Mich., and Columbia, Mo.
Mrs. Amy Carroll of Richmond, lnd., and
her daughter Mabel will be graduated from
the University of Michigan at the end of
thla month. Two years ago Mr. Carroll, 1
Mabel, her eon Ray and a youngnr daugh
ter, Cella, entered th university. Previous
courses at the Indiana university and a
change of course by th ion Is all that pre
vented th four from graduating together.
E. E. Vanatta of Vandalla, Mo., 40 years
old. and hit son Earl, 21 years old, will be
graduated from the University of Missouri.
Th younger Vanatta began hi course four
year ago and his letters home Interested
his father. With a year's handicap the
elder Vandatbx overtook hi eon and both
rocelved diplomas last Thursday.
The Key to tho Situation Be Want Ads)
DEMURRAGE OFFICERS ELECV
pakr Favor I'nltornslty of Aetloa
In Beealoa at Paxton Hotel
Tkree Men Kleetra.
Speaker at th annual convention of tho
American Association of Dermirrar OffV
cer spok in favor of uniformity of action
on th part of the demurrage bureau In
their sessions at the Poxtoa Motel. Reside
the several speeches and routine mitten
an election of officer wa h!d.
Thee officer wer elected: President,
J. F. Roach, St Loots; vie president,
I. R. Ven Tuyl, Omaha; secretary-treasurer,
A. O. Thomason, Scranton, Pa.
Niagara Fall wa hon at th meet
ing place for 191 L
The Leading Miuaourt College for
Women, Nevada, MloaourL
"Beautiful for situation." Ideal un
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and College preparatory courses.
School of Art, Expression and Domes
tlo Science. Conservatory of Music,
strictly European methods. Out door
BDorti. Select patronage. Reasonable
rates. Send for catalogue.
MRS. V. A. C. STOtfiARD,
President and Founder.
AH Saints School, Sioux Falls, S. D.
South Dakota's only school exclusively
. l 1 1 .,,.,,, I , 1 1 . it k.altl,llll V
located. Faculty graduate of leading
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Combines the best educational advantages
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AI.& BAIsTTS SCHOOL, Blonx PaU. B. X.
Hi. Kev. F. F. Johnson, l. IX. President
Miss Helen S. Peaoody, Principal.
MAKlIiG MANLY BOYS Training the body of the boy as well as tho mind is a recognized
essential of modern education. Our system of training combines the refinement of
home life with the semi-military discipline. In eighteen years of successful work this Acad
emy has developed the minds and bodies of many boys who have become Manly Men.
Our Academic Standards are high.
Our Classic and Scientifio courses prepare for all colleges.
Our Commericial courses prepare for business life.
Our Athletics are carefully supervised. Gymnasium fully equipped. Instructor for
all outdoor sports Athletio facilities extensive.
We aim to build up a 6ound body, develop character and create
the habits that make the Boy the Manly Man.
Write for Illustrated Catalogue.
HARRY N. RUSSELL,
Young Mao! Young Woman!
You are Letting a Big Opportunity Slip by You!
Omaha and all this section of the country I fairly teeming with op
portunities for young people. Very few sections of this country r going
head as fast a thla section. Scores of elites 21 to to years older than
Omaha are not growing nearly as fast as our olty In a commercial way.
And it's tn Omaha' gloriously prosperous business section that your
big opportunity awaits you. And
stand ready to so train you In a few months' time thnt'you will be able to
reach out with a sure band and Crrasp Tour Opportunity!
Her are th facts of th cam There 1 right bow a great ne of Steno
grapher In Omaha I W actually could plat- In good positions thrice at many
Stenographers a we can poeslbly graduate in a year despite the fact that
we have twice as many students as all other Omaha business college com
bined! Furthermore, that stenographic position Is only th beginning of your
opportunity. Armed with that superior Stenographic ability that Bovlea
College alone impart to Its students, you'll soon win a big promotion for
yourself. Boyle College 'Is the only business college Omaha, who has
for Us head an Expert Court Reporter, who for 18 years wa successful In
the courts of thl city. Th Stenographic Course here ha been pronounced
by th greatest business men, the foremost lawyers and the most successful
court reporter practicing today in Omaha, to be the best eystem in use
in any college In Omaha.
The Stenographer graduating from Doyle College 1 assured of a good
We absolutely promise you a position.
Wo promise it Immediately upon your graduation.
We assure you that you will get good pay right from th tart
We assure you that you will earn advasc in salary at an early data.
W run no risk In making this assurance. We know how superbly onr
Btanoirrapber auoceed. We can give you the names of soorea yes, hundreds
of onr Stenographers, who are succeeding in splendid fashion in the blraest
th best business houses of this city.
If you sincerely want to aucceed, we can give you th right preparation,
the best preparation. '
There are no Ifs, and, buts or doubt about It. We canli Com here
. tomorrow give us a few minutes of your time and we'll most averloatinalv
prove that all that to youl Or, sand for a catalogue.
H. B. BOYLES, Pres.
Boyles Building, 18th and Harney, Omaha.
Eight Months' Preparation for Business
THE STUDENT WHO ATTENDS EIGHT MONTHS AT THE
will have eight months' Instruction and orlll In preparing for business.
It will not be a mlxtur of foot ball, basket ball, base ball, dancing and study.
every day, every; hour, every minute of school
people for success.
els he will hold to th on and desUso the other."
I devoted to preparing young
K student cannot uccefully tudy bookkeeping and foot ball or shorthand
aancing at in same urae, lor "Either he will hate th on and lov th other, or
You cannot afford to pay money to hav your son or daughter Instructed at a
business college and then have the Urn that should be devoted to study and drill be
devoted to outside matters.
Th so-called "Colleg Spirit" may make a good advertisement for th school,
hut It Is a bad thing for the rtudent. At th
th student Is In a business college that Is located In a business block, and Is sur
rounded by a business atmospher and everything is business, nothing but busi
ness from the time th student enter th building in th morning, until h leave It
This means success. Thl to th reason why business men prefer MOSHF.R
LAMPMAN trained students, this la the reason why you should have your son of
your daughter trained at the MOBHEIt-LAMPMAN COLLEGE.
For catalogue, address
MOSHER & LAMPMAN
17th and Farnam Streeti. Omaha, Nebraska,
Convert your present educa
tion into dollars and cents
By putting It Into the mint of stenography. No
where elae will you get so quick, bo satisfactory or
bo profitable returns on your investment to date. A
farther Investment of a lew dollar and a few
months' time will put you on an Income earning
basis In a field where brains and education are the
only capital required.
You who recognize the wisdom of this will see
the force of this suggestion.
Get a dollar's worth of trainin for erery dollar cf tuition
inis you can ao only in
The specialty trtinia school for iteaoriphtn
Trie Von Sont' School.
We teach only Shorthand and Typewriting, and
the twin studies of Spelling and English. Every
student has FIVE HOl'IW INSTRUCTION every
tUy. That means "VALUE RECEIVED."
The VanSant School
lone O. Duffy, Proprietor
ZUabth Taa Beat, frlnclyal
lrXAJD BX.DO. lsth aneV-Taraam
THE WINONA SEMINARY
WINONA, MINN. FOR YOUNO WOMEN
Conducted by the Slaters of St. Francis.
Opens Wednesday, September Seventh.
X.XTXmjaT VHTJLMTUSWTi Colleelate Course leading to decree. Academic
Courses. Classical, Ulln Hulentlflc, Modern Languages, Commercial Courte.
Seminary accredited to th University of Minnesota,
Bplendld advatnaxes offered earnest, capable young women who hav a pur-
ros In study to specialise In llano. Voice, Violin. Art, Irmtlo Rzpresslun and
iousehold Kcononilos. ach department traded Into a leading higher Institution
of similar kind.
Horn life of th student 1 ideal. Indoor and outdoor athletle. Literary.
Musical and rraml!o Foctetle.
Catalogue, booklet of Information, Department Bulletin mailed on application.
Address the Directress.
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