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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1911)
TTTE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 31, 1011.
Every fortune is
won by the early cul
tivation of thought
and notion so don't
you .think it best to
aKsist us in encourag
ing the boys and girls
of Omaha to acquire
We welcome the ac
counts of children.
Many grownups with
began 'saving here
when they were
"Why not help us to
help those too young
to help themselves!
16th and Harney
L II MM II H
Resources Over $3,000,000
YICTORY FOR THE CANADIANS
Men from Over the Border Take Three,
of Six Events in the Regatta.
PHILADELPHIA TAKES TWO RACES
Argonnti Take the International and
Sealor Klghts and Butler (up
turn the Qaarter-Mlle
SARATOGA. July SO. Canadian oirimen
triumphed again today on Saratoga lake,
the Argonaut Boat club of Toronto win
ning three of the six events on the aec
ond day's program of the championship
regatta of the National Association of
Amateur Oarsmen, The Vesper Boat club
of Philadelphia wen two races and the
Arundel Boat club of Baltimore the other.
In the two days' sport the Argonauts won
six out of twelve events, every race In
which they rowed.
Today the Argonauts took the Interme
diate and senior eights and E. Butler won
the quarter-mile dash. Philadelphia cap
, tured the senior double and senior quad
ruple sculls, while Baltimore took the
Kenior International fours. The Union Boat
cluu of Boston was disqualified for finish
ing out of the course after rowing the
Vespers a dead heat.
' Fr.-im the start In the senior eight race
(the Canadians set up a terrific pace, and,
although the Detroit Boat club held second
place at first, the contest developed Into
a battle between the . Argonauts and the
fCcw York Athletic club's crew. With
half a mile to go the latter drew up
slightly, but the Argonauts spurted and
crossed the line three lengths ahead, with
Detroit a length behind New York. The
time was 6:11ft.
Wok by the Vespers.
In the senior quadruple scull event the
Vespers led at the start. The Boston crew
t gradually drew up on even terms. Bow
to bow they flew down the course, until
' about 100 yards from the finish, when
the Unions, who had no rudder, veered
toward tne west snore ana me sneu ran
out of Its course behind the Judges' boat.
Before Its momentum could be checked
the shell was carried almost on the bank.
Boston and Philadelphia were so nearly
abreast when they crossed the line that
the Judges sang out "dead heat," but the
referee megaphoned that the Vespers had
won, with the Nonpareils of New York,
who were at least three lengths behind, an
official second because of the dlsquallf lea-
Four crews contested the Intermediate
eights, the Argonauts winning after a lively
scrimmage with the Duluth Boat club,
which was a length and a half behind
at the finish. The Rockrlmmons of Spring
field, Mass.. were third and the Maltas
of Philadelphia last.
llatler Makes Good.
Butler had been picked to' win the single
scull quarter-mile dash, and fulfilled ex
pectations, Fred Puessel of the Harlem
Rowing club was a length and a half be
hind Butler, with W. II. Hart of the
Metropolitan Rowing club of New York
The Arundel of Baltimore In the senior
International fours defeated the New York
Athletics by a length, with the Western
Rowing club of St. Louis third, the De
troit four and the Mound City Rowing club
George F. Engle and Samuel Gorden were
In the winning Vesper shell In the senior
double scull events, with the Wahnetahs
of Flushing second, Rockrlmmons third,
Harlem Rowing club fourth and Nonpareils
fith. The Aeriels of Baltimore did not
Chicago Ice Cream
Very Much Alive
MANKER FAMILY DEFENDS HIM
Relatives of Man Who Gave Himself
Up Say Fell by Treachery.
ILLINOIS OFFICERS WANT HIM
Requisition Will Be Seat at Oaee to
aa Franrlaro for Mil Wis Was
Foreed br-flaaKer to GIt
t'p l.ont Fllarat.
EAGLE. Neb.. July SO.-Tha wife of
Carey M. Manker, who gave himself up
early today at Pan Francisco, as an em
bfirlier from the Bank of Pearl at Pesrl,
III., Is living In Eagle with her three daugh
ters. Mr. Manker was here last spring and
visited with his family, the members of
which have been residents of Eagle since
T. R. Adams, stepfather of Mrs. Manker,
says Manker was the victim of business
associates, who played him false.
"Manker." he said, "was an Inventive
genius, and while in the banking business
at Pearl, 111., devised a patent and entered
Into partnership with a St. Louis man for
Its manufacture. The two, borrowed large
sums of money to push the manufneture
of the patent, and by the treachery of the
partner, Manker became hopelessly In
volved, mortgaging his stock In the bank,
his home and even his household goods.
"When Manker was here." continued
Adams, "he told me he had cleared up
practically all his debts, but It hail left
him almost penniless. Wt are unable to
account for the story he has told the
authorities at San Francisco."
Manker Wanted In Illinois.
PEARL, 111., July 30.-Sherlff Allen of
Plttsfleld, Pike county, left tonight for
Springfield to obtain requisition papers
from Governor Dlneen on the governor of
California. From Springfield he will go
to San Francisco and bring back Carey E.
Manker, former president of the bank of
Pearl, who confessed to the police of San
Francisco to being short In his accounts
Manker is believed by residents to have
obtained more than 150,000 In the sale of
stock In the Navlmoblle company and the
Hydrocurve Navigation company, which he
Manker came here from Red Oak, la.,
and started a bank which was closed when
ho left here during a night In November,
190S. He had previously moved his family
out of town. The bank was thrown Into
bankruptcy, R. T. Hicks of Plttsfleld
A new bank of the same name was later
organized and George Linier Is president
Manker was once elected supervisor of
Pearl township, overcoming an adverse
democratic majority of 100. He was a mem
ber of the Board of Supervisors of Pike
county when he disappeared.
A police circular, offering a reward of
$100 for the arrest of Manker, was Issued
In March, 1909. by J. A. James, sheriff, of
Pike county. It alleges that on November
27, 1908, Manker left with funds belonging
to the bank of Pearl.
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
(Continued from Second Page.)
stenography and typewriting, will give in
struction In these subjects and take charge
of business studies In the academy,
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL.
Dr. Tonney Gives Some Testimony
Begirding JSacteri Being Con
sumed by City People.
CHICAGO, July . That Ice cream con
taining t4.U00.OOi bacteria to the cubic
(Centimeter -Is being sold In Chicago was
'tentiriea to by Dr. F. O. Tonney of the
municipal laboratories, who appeared in the
J municipal court against a company charged
( with manufacturing quantities of Impure
A nominal number of tacterla a Ice
cream la tuo.OuO to the cuble centimeter, ac
cording to Dr. Tonney.
Closing of Jammer Courier of Kear.
The summer quarter of the state normal
school Just closing is In many respects one
of the most satisfactory terms In the his
tory of the school. The enrollment before
the close of the term reached l.Ott. The
attendance dally was about 700. Practically
every portion of the state was represented
and an especially large number of ad
vanced students was present. About fifty
former graduates were In attendance, work
ing toward their degree. A large number
experienced principals and superintendents
gave a dignity and stability to every phase
of the summer work.
The closing days of the term were ex
ceedingly Interesting. Dr. A. E. Wlnshlp,
editor of the New England Journal of
Education, published at Boston, was pres
ent and delivered several addresses. Dr.
Wlnshlp Is one of the most versatile men
on educational affairs of any of our na
tional figures. He knows thoroughly the
history of the education In the United
States more Intimately probably than any
other man In America. His lectures were
greatly appreciated by the students and
faculty and will be extremely helpful to a
great many. Dr. Wlnshlp has vlsttod
ninety-six state normal schools In the
United States and practically all of the
universities. He left Wednesday for Lin
coln, where he will deliver addresses at
Dr. Henry S. Curtis, formerly physical
director and director of playgrounds of
the city of Washington, and also a mem
ber of the board of directors of the Na
tional Playgrounds association, delivered
several lectures before the students and
faculty. Monday afternoon Dr. Curtis met
the students of the normal on the campus
and taught a number of game now being
used In the playgrounds throughout Amer
ica. Dr. Curtis in his lectures not only
took up the fundamentals in play and the
relation of play to education, but gave a
splendid outline of the games used most
successfully on the various playgrounds of
the country. His addresses were greatly
Superintendent Ellis U. Graff of Omaha
was present on Tuesday and addressed the
students on the Interpretation of litera
ture. Superintendent Graff visited the
normal two years ago and became much
Interested in the school. He is a welcome
visitor and his talks are .always helpful
and Interesting. His friends at Kearney
are greatly pleased with his promotion
from the prlnclpalship of the Omaha High
school to the suporln tendency of our me
tropolis. Superintendent L. R. Willis of Adams
county was a caller Monday and Tuesday.
Superintendent Willis, like many other su
perintendents. Is looking for teachers. One
superintendent wrote in for thirty-six
teachers, another for twenty-one and sev
eral others from 10 to U. It is prob
able, however, that while there appears
to bo a shortage of teachers at the pres
ent time, most of the schools will bo sup
plied with teachers who are now awaiting
tne result of their examination before ap
plying. TEACHERS TO VISIT GKHMAMY.
It was first talked of, four months ago.
German cities, it is understood, have al
ready passed resolutions officially welcom
ing the Americans. Some of the cities to be
visited Include Rremen. Hamburg, Cologne.
Tluedeshelm, Wiesbaden. Heidelberg. Mann
helm, Stuttgart. Munich. Frankfurt, Elsen
bsch, Welmer, Jena. Dresden, Lelpslc and
Uerlln. Matty Americans universities It Is
hoped, will be officially represented at the
Herlin convention. Harvard has already
designated Prof. Theobold Smith.
The members of the committee In charge
of the affair are Dr. Nicholas Murray But
ler, president of Columbia university, chair
man; Edward D. Adams, president of the
Germanlstlc society, rice president, and L.
P. Thomas, secretary. Dr. John H. Flnley,
president of the College of the City of New
York; ex-Ambassador David J. Hill. Her
man Rldder and ex-Ambassador Andrew D.
White and others who are much Interested
In the plans.
IOWA STATE COLLEGE.
Schools p Colleges
Plans for a Biff Eiranloa to Berlin
At least 000 teachers are expected to take
part in the fortieth annual convention In
Berlin next year, of the National Associa
tion of German-American Teachers, as re
cently decided on at Buffalo. It will be a
continuous affair and Is arranged to last
fifty-six dsys. July t has been the date set
for the departure.
It is expected, says the New Tork Times,
that this convention will eventually lead to
an exchange of German and American
teachers, supplementing the present system
of exchange professors. Both the Washing
ton and Berlin governments are said to be
back of this movement, and have given the
undertaking their sin ceres t support since
Demonstration of Creamery Construc
tion for Benefit of Farmers.
The most complete demonstrations of
creamery construction ever undertaken In
Iowa or elsewhere are now In progress
under the direction of the dairy and agri
cultural engineering departments of Iowa
State college at Ames.
The purpose Is to give to Iowa farmers
accurate Information on the fair and honest
cost of different types of modern cream
eries and to show them how to proceed
to organise and build. Incidentally the
demonstrations will give the farmers a
check on the professional creamery pro
moter, who In years gone by charged them
unmerciful profits for organising creamery
companies and building plants. A further
purpose Is to encourage framers to build
substantial fireproof structures Instead of
tho fire traps which go up in smoke In
such numbers every year.
In this demonstration four creameries
planned by the college experts and will be
erected under their direct supervision. One
will soon be under way at Massllon In
Cedar county; the second will be erected
,at once at Gowrle; the third Is now under
way at State Center, and the fourth is
building at Hartley. The first three named
are co-operative creameries and the fourth
Is privately owned.
"We are not making any fight on any
body In the creamery building business,"
said Prof. M. Mortensen head of the college
dairy department.- "We merely feel that
the farmers of Iowa are entitled to kqow
something about how to organize co-operative
companies, how to build, and what
the cost should reasonably be. The re
sults of our work will be published later in
bulletlne form by the college. This bulletin
will explain every step from the organiza
tion of a co-operative concern to the start
ing of the machinery. The plans of each
plant will be given In full and the cost
of every bit of material will be se forth.
The bulletin will be a complete hand book
on creamery organizing and building, based
on actual experience."
The plant at Massllon will meet the needs
of the average dairy community. It will
be 80x60 feet In size, will utilize the milk
of from 00 to 1.000 cows, will be built of
cement blocks with fl reproofed Interior and
roof, will be fitted with modem machinery
and a complete Ice house. The Massllon
association, comprising about 100 farmers,
will spend approximately $4,000.
The Gowrle association, comprising 150
members, twenty-five from town, will build
a plant 40x00 feet, equipped with refriger
ator and Ice making plant and Ice cream
machinery additional. Its capacity will be
1,000 pounds of butter daily and it will
use the milk of from 1.000 to 4,000 cows.
The materials have not yet been deter
mined on. '
The plant at State Center will be one
of the most efficient and largest In Iowa.
One of the rich and successful co-operative
companies of the west Is building it to
replace an old plant. It will be 40x60 feet.
with a 24 x30 foot power plant It will be
built on the gravity system of hollow tile
and asbestos shingles. This association
comprising 300 members, has made a unique
record raising hogs as a by-product feed
ing them on buttermilk. In 1910 the dtvf
dends from the hog pens, containing some
300 hogs, amounted to 12,000.
The Hartley plant is going up In the
business district. It will be 60x86 feet,
built of brick and thoroughly fireproof.
All four plants will be completed In about
Most of Madero Array
Mustered Out and
Keturn to Work
More Than Six Thousand Mexican
Revolutionists Are Nominated
MKXIOO CITT. July 90. According to
official estimates, announced at the presi
dent's office tonight, the largest part of
the Maderlst army has been mustered out
and the former revolutionists are at work
in the factories or on the haciendas.
There remain 12,101, but of this number
6,471 have been nominated for places as
rurales and have accepted service, leaving
only 6,630 in the entire republic to be
Like General Bernardino Reyes. President
de la Barra has released Francisco I. Ma
dero from the promise to make him minis
ter of foreign affairs In case Madero Is
Tonight the official statement was made
at the president's office that a note by
way of the foreign office had been sent
to Domingo Najeray de Plndter, charge
d' affairs in Costa Rica, informing him that
he had made a mistake in stating In New
Orleans last Thursday that the president
was to be Madero's secretary of foreign
affairs and that It was untrue.
Friends of Madero regarded the note as
an Intimation to a diplomat that he was
"discussing family affairs" not yet ready
for the public.
Falls in Love with
and Marries Prisoner
Mm Cam enter Calli at the 1Tann i
City Jail and Becomes Infatuated
with Edward Baker.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. July SO.-In order
that she might better work for the free- !
dom of the man with whom she had fallen i
In love, while, be was a prisoner in the i
county Jail In Kansas City, Kan., Miss i
Nora Carpenter of Norton, Va., was to- J
day married to Edward Baker, who Is 1
serving a six months sentence for a post-
office robbery. The wedding took place
In the Jill, the ceremony being performed
by the probate Judge.
Miss Carpentei met Baker when she
went to the Jail with a woman friend to
visit the latter's husband, who Is awaiting
trial on a charge of highway robbery.
Baker and the woman's husband had
become acquainted, while In the Jail, and
he was Introduced to Miss Carpenter. That
was two weeks ago. Other visits followed
and Thursday Baker proposed marriage.
He was accepted, and after a conference
with the Jail authorities the wedding was
set for this afternoon.
After the marriage Baker went back to
his cell and his wife returned to the home
of ber friend.
is what counts in BUSINESS TRAINING; it's the ONR
BIG CONSIDERATION that should guide you in deciding
what school to attend.
"A TREE IS KNOWN BY ITS FRUIT," and a school
hy the quality of its graduates.
has proven its unequaled quality by turning out students
who are finer penmen than evon the teachers in other
schools; by producing more COURT REPORTERS within
the last four years than all the other business colleges of
Nebraska combined: by maintaining this same high stand
ard in bookkeeping, rapid calculation, and all other
After September 1st we shall be located in our fine new
College Home in the new Wellington Block, where we shall
have, by all odds, the finest business college rooms of any
school in all the West.
Attend the school of Quality, Enterprise and Progress.
Catalogue is free.
Mosher & Lampman
17th and Farnam.Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Where Do the Best Busi
ness Houses Go For
They go where they can get the best help naturally.
And It must be true that tho beBt business college Is the one that graduates
the best business assistants.
Boyles College graduates are employed in practically every large business
concern In Omaha and vicinity.
This, then, must prove that Boyles College Is the best business college.
And the best business collego is the only one good enough for you to attend
If you want a business training that Is worth while.
Of course, this reputation for graduating tho best business assistants Is a
valuable asset to every graduate of Boyles College.
It gives you a standing among business men which brings the best oppor
tunities and rapid advancement in the business world.
THK SUMMER SCHOOL IS IN SESSION. ENTER NOW.
Send for our handsome catalogue at once.
BOTXES BUrLDIKQ. H. X. BOTX.ES, president.
N. B. Official Training School for Union Pacific U. R. Telegraph Department,
a . :
OMAHA COMMERCIAL COLLEGE
19th and Farnam Sts.
TO THE PARENTS OF OMAHA:
OMAHA. NEB.. JULY 28. 1911.
Did you ever stop to consider that your boy or girl, whom you may
wish to enter commercial life, has but two paths to follow? "Long
Service" or "Special Preparation."
You are vitally interested in the success of your children and
therefore have decided to have them enter one of the various business
pursuits, realizing that commercial life is much more remunerative
than the so-called professions.
The next thing you must decide is the kind of training you wish
your boy or girl to secure, taking it for granted that you agree that a
special training course means the saving of time and money.
The world is crying out for specialists men and women who can
do some one. thing better than someone else can, and if you will only
look about you you will find abundant proof of the demand for young
people who are equipped by means of a thorough business training
If you will investigate the merits of the Omaha Commercial Col
lege you will become convinced that there Is no institution that gives
a more practical and thorough course of training. Our courses of study
are modern, practical and popular, our teachers, earnest, experienced
and enthusiastic, and our equipment as complete as can be found any
where. We do not believe in short courses and emphasize thoroughness
in all of our work, thus insuring that degreo of confidence and ability
which is necessary to success.
We are always glad to show visitors through our school that they
may observe the quality of work that is being done in the various de
partments and note the intense interest and enthusiasm of our stu
dents. Assuring you of my personal interest in the success of your son
or daughter, and pledging our best efforts in promoting their welfare,
E. A. ZARTMAN,
When You Pay for a Course
in the Van Sant School
this is what you get:
Individual instruction, which permits best and most
rapid work. The systems of shorthand and typewriting
which have produced best results.
Practical drill in miscellaneous office requirements,
Spelling and English taught in direct proportiou to your
needs. Teaching of the highest order found in business
schools. Twenty-five hours of personal instruction weekly.
Twenty hours of additional study and practice if desired,
exclusive of home work.
Personal interest in each pupil and close study of their
needs. Companionship of young people of refinement and
education. Comfort of pretty, well-lighted, well-ventilated
rooms. Choice of six makes of new style visible typewriters.
The assurance of a desirable position and guaranteed suc
cess. All this and MORE is to be had in the school which
Teaches Everything a Stenog
rapher Should Know
IONE 0. DUFFY, Prop. ELIZABETH VAN SANT Prin.
Cor. Eighteenth and Farnam Streets, Omaha.
A high-class school with a national reputation Book
keeping, Mathematics, Penmanship, Shorthand, Typewrit
ing, etc., thoroughly taught by a large faculty of experienced
PREPARE FOR THE FDTURE
, at America's Great Business College.
Annual enrollment over 1,400 students.
Finest equipment of any business college in America.
Occupies its own $100,000 building. The Fortieth Annual
Fall Opening is Tuesday, September 5, 1911.
At the present there is a largo demand for competent
stenographers and bookkeeper?
For full information and new catalogue, which will bo
sent free, address
D. L MUSSELMAN, President
Box 24, Quincy, 111.
"The School That
Builds Manly Boys."
CHIEF JUSTICE WINSLOW
Your boy will return to you stronger
mentally, morally and physicially. If
efficient instruction in a practical man
ner at a school your boy will like is
desired then write us for catalogue.
T ST. JOSEPH COLLEGE
CONDUCTED BY THE BISTERS OF CHARITY, B. V. M.
ir r i r iiiimi
"ldst and lartest In Middle Wast.
Gov.rnni.nt SuDarvlalon HI rK.ii
ratine by War Department. Infantiy. Artillery and Cavuirv
Drill. Co'irsea of 8tuJr prepare fur Universities. Government
Academies or for Dullness Life. Msnual Training. Separate
Letartment ror small txjys. or catalogue, address.
The. Secretary, ISO 4 Washington Are Lexington, Mo.
The Bee Prints the New
Collegiate Degrees, Academic Denartment, University Affiliation. Es
rtllent facilities offered for the education of Young Women. Conservatory of
Music and Art. Domestic Hcienre.
Ono mile from Dubuque. Four and one-half hour's ride from Chicago.
Direct railroad connections with Omaha, 8t. I'aul aud St. Louis. Extensive
grounds pineries. lrivate rooms. Normal Course. Uramutcr Department,
ror catalogue, address SISTER SUPERIOR,
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