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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1912)
THE BEE: 0MA11A, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1912,
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In our offices we have dozens of letters from the great Typewriter Companies askinsr us for our EXPERT GRADUATES for positions with the biff business
houses of the West. Unconsciously, but naturally, nearly every one of these letters begins by saying that they are referring us the "MORE ADVANCED
CALLS." WHY should business firms thus single out the Mosher-Lampman Business College as the NATURAL, LOGICAL place to get young men and women who
are trained for these more ADVANCED POSITIONS, where the biggest salaries are paid? It's because, as business men have time and again said, they have found
Mosher-Lampman Graduates to be the best trained, most efficient, accurate and satisfactory.
You, would be interested in hearing the story of how Mosher and Lampman laid their plans to found and operate a high-grade business school that should fit
ambitious, brainy young people for the big, high-salaried positions, as Court Reporters, Expert Accountants, Etc-but YOU WILL BE MORE INTERESTED in
knowing that, although the Mosher-Lampman Business College is less than five years old, the call for our graduates has become so great so far beyond the supply
that the Mosher-Lampman College now absolutely guarantees you a good position upon graduation. Think what this means ! A few months spent in the Mosher-Lampman
College, the school located in palatial new quarters, which are the delight of our students and the envy of our competitors pursuing to graduation a course that , is
more interesting ana iascinaimg inan a novel ana tne stepping into a fine position with the training and opportunity necessary to sucqess.
Then think of the company you'll be in surrounded by far-seeing yours: men and women whose pleas
ure is their work, whose ambition is to climb a little higher than their predecessors, and association with
whom will be an inspiration to you. Scores of young people from all part3 of the West have already enrolled
We have both day and night sessions, and we are prepared to care for students of all degrees of advancement,
rooms and add your name to the long list of those who will start September 2d. Make up your mind to START,
WHERE YOU CAN GET THE BEST.
Call TOMORROW, look through our
TO START NOW, and to START
SPECIAL COURSES IN HIGHER. AO
COUNTING, SALESMANSHIP, PROFES
SIONAL PENMANSHIP and AGRICULTURE.
N NEW BUILDING, FINEST OCCUPIED BY
ANY BUSINESS COLLEGE IN THE WEST.
WORK FOR BOARD FOR OUT-OF-TOWN
I yyyy 015,0 fa&yvfili UUUL-AUXJj e U i c! i dBllClEll Winy Wmmm
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YARDS CLEARED OF CHARGE
; Bail way Commission Investigates
Hay Sales of Shippers.
ADVENHSTS CHOOSE OFFICEBS
Elder Christian of College View Re
Elected President, of .Nebraska '
Conference May Finish
(From a Staff Correspondent) r .
LINCOLN. Aug. 2S.-(5pecial.)-A com
plaint was filed some time ago with the
railway commission . by stock shippers
that the South Omaha Stock Tarda com
pany was discriminating In the sale of
hay, claiming that a better grade of hay
was furnished regular shippers than was
furnished occasional- shippers. . An in
vestigation disclosed the1 fact that the
men who shipped occasionally generally
got rid of their Btock aS soon as possible
after arriving at the market and there
fore bought hay that they could get the
quiqkeat, while the regular shippers were
generally on the ground and watched for
the opportunity to buy the best. . The
stock yards company . was In no way to
blame for this condition. .. -
. Deficiency at Beatrice.
Land Commissioner Cowles Is of the
opinion that the Beatrice Institute will
have a deficiency of nearly $20,000 this
year. This is caused In a considerable
degree, by the typhoid epidemic which
prevailed last year, and again this year,
which made fearful Inroad on the funds
of the Institution. There are about 400
Inmates of the Institution housed In seven
Deputy Printing Commissioner ; Harry
O. Thomas returned from Omaha today,
where he' went in connection .with the
official business of his office.
. Barton Making; Speeches.
State Auditor Barton will spealce this
week in different portions of the Fifth
district. He spoke at Ifartwell Tuesday,
Orleans Wednesday and will speak at
Guide. Rock Thursday and Nora Friday,
'i '" . .
Hoyse's Home Robbed.
The home of E. Koyse, secretary of
the banking board was entered yesterday
and robbed of about $3 In money and a
bunch of souvenir, apoons which Ms
Roy se had gathered up from all sections
of the country. The family were on the
front porch while the thief was at work,
but did not hear him.
Fire Commissioner Randall , returned
from the" Big Horn Basin country this
morning where he lias been spending
Conrt Houe Bonds.
The attorney general's office received
a communication from J. A. Bingham, an
attorney at Tekamah asking for tha
amount of bonds , which had been issued
by the counties of the state for the
building of court houses since the state
was organized. The amount runs up to
something over $3,5CO,000. The "country
of which Tekamah Is the vpltal Is con
sidering the matter of building a cojrt
house,' An attempt to vote bonds has
been made several tiroes, but,on account
of Oakland, Lyons, and Tekr.maha ail
three 'having designs on being the county
seat, the bonds have never carried.
' Morphend Keeps Busy.
John' H. Mortfhead, democratic candi
date for the office of governor, was in
Lincoln a short time yesterday on his
way to Ord where he addressed a picnic
Frank O. Odell, the "Bee Wizard." will
not be' at the state fair this year, hav
ing left yesterday for a two weeks' lec
ture tour on, the Pacific coast, talkins
before farmers' institutes and teachers-meetings.
; Need Room at Capitol.
The supreme court officials, and other
in the state house are much interested In
a rumor that certain candidates for the
legislature are preparing a bill for intro
' ductlon the coming session to complete
the historical society building across the
street from the southeast corner of the
state' house grounds. .When the present
building was started It was the idea to
, make it fireproof, of modern construction.
! to be, used by the supreme court and state
I library. More room is needed for the
' department already In the building, some
of which are In very cramped quarters
and will be more so when the legislature
meets and takes Up the quarters now
being used by the Are commissioner, oil
inspector, physical department of the rail
way commission, Irrigation department,
veterinary offices and several other of
fices. AdTearists Elect.
The Seven-Day Adventlsts held their
annual election of officers yesterday and
re-elected Elder John W. Christian :
College View president of ;"the Nebraska
conference for the third term, the choice
being unanimous. Other officers elected
were as follows:
Secretary Miss Pearl K Jones of
Treasurer Miss Anna M. Peterson of
Young People's and Educational Secre-tary-B.
Field Missionary Secretary M. E. Ellis
Tract Society Secretary Miss Pearl E.
Jones of Hastings.
Sabbath School Secretary Miss Alice
I. Teeple of Hastings.
Medical Missionary Secretary Mrs. OIHe
Manfull, College View.
Religious Liberty Secretary To be sup
plied. Nebraska Conference Committee J. W.
Christian, L. B. Porter, B. L. House,
Rudolph Schopbach, Lars Nielsen, A. F.
Kirk and L. B. Johnson. .
Trustees for the Nebraska Conference
Associatlon-J. W. Christian, G. A. Wil
liams. Anna M. Peterson, Lyman Mid
daugh and L. B. Johnson.
Trustees for the Nebraska Sanitarium
Association Dr. J. D. Shlvely, to fill un
expired term of Dr. Orville Rickwell: E.
T. Russell, to fill unexpired term of D.
R. Callahan; Lars Nielsen, to serve for a.
xerm or tnree years; Dr. H. Hahn,
to serve for a term of three eyars.
Board of Education for Hastings Inter
mediate School-I. F. Blue, J. W. Chris
tian, B. L. House. George A. Williams
and O. E. Jones.
Phone Companies Object.
The Klopplng Telephone exchange of
Wynot, in Cedar county, the Coleridge
Telephone company, the Farm and Home
Telephone company of Napier, the Hazard
Telephone company, the Garfield Mutual
company of Burwell and the City Mutual
company of Humboldt have refused to
comply fully with the physical valuation
law and have been notified by Attorney
General Martin to get busy and complete
reports or stand prosecution.
Minn Add ami Comes Later,
Miss Jane Addams will not be one of
the speakers of the bull moose party next
week at the State convention and state
fair. Miss Addams Is at the seashore tak
ing care of an invalid friend and cannot
get away. She will however spend a
week or so in-Nebraska in October.
Bonds to the amount of $340 and $1,000
were registered at the auditor's office
from school district 60 of Keith county,
and school district 62 of Rawson county,
Room for Fair Visitors.
Three thousand rooms have been re
served for state fair visitors by Secretary
Whitten of the Lincoln Commercial club.
In addition. to these are the hotels and
rooming houses so that there is no ex
cuse for anyone being without good
sleeping accommodations during the fair.
The fact that a large number of state!
fair visitors are going to camp out on
the grounds reserved by the state fair
management, for that purpese will also
tend to' help a great deal on the room
proposition., Those attending the' fair
may Insure themselves rooms by writing
Secretary Whitten" In advance stating
what they want - .
Itate Ccntplnint DUmUxed.
The state railway commission has dis
missed the complaint made by the Grand
Island Commercial club against the rates
on freight maintained by the Union Pa
cific railway and the St Joe A. Grand
Island railway from Omaha to Grand
Island and from Grand Island to several
stations. ' On account of the mix-up on
rates Inter-atate, the commission claims
that they were unable at this time to
make any decision because of the ca.se
on the Sanborn decision now before the
United States supreme court consequently
the matter will have to stand as It is
pending the action of the court when it
may be taken up again.
Convention Will Be
Held in Bridgeport
BRIDGEPORT,. Neb., Aug. 28.-(Spe-clal.)
The call was issued yesterday by
Secretary J. E. Blanc for the third an
nual convention of the Nebraska Irriga
tion association which will be held here
The membership of this association con
sists of the following:
Permanent Delegates The governor,
state engineer and assistants, United
States senators from Nebraska, members
and members-elect state senate and house
of representatives, all elective state of
ficers, ah elective county1 and cltv of
ficials within irrigated territory, officers
of the Btate conservation commission, all
reclamation officials stationed In Ne
braska and all officers in charge of ex
perimental stations in Irrigated territory
Annual Delegates Appointed under the
proper provisions, as follows: Ten dele
gates appointed by the governor, five
delegates appointed by the state engineer,
five delegates appointed by the state con
servation commission, two delegates ap
pointed by each agriculture of engineer
ing society, college, normal or university
within the state; one delegate appointed
by each mayor or chairman of trustees of
each city or village in Irrigation territory,
one delegate appointed by each commer
cial body in irrigated territory, one dele-gate-at-large
and one additional for each
1,000 acres or major fraction thereof Ir
rigated by each ditch or canal company
or irrigation district In the state, not to
exceed ten delegates; one delegate ap
pointed by each power company within
The program will include addresses by
experts in irrigation, good roads arid
drainage. Papers will be given on the
Preparing the soil and raising the crop,
plant diseases and observations of potato
troubles, practical lrriatlon, sugar beets
and alfalfa, pump Irrigation, irrigation
laws and many other subjects that will
end to be of great benefit to every man
that farms irrigated land.
with several of the snot, three of them
penetrating his lung. A colored man also
received a few shot, but the shot was
fine 'and neither of the men was badly
injured. Cochran was taken to a hotel
and a surgeon called. He will be able to
join the circus In a few days.
BURT COUNTY PIONEERS
CALLED BY GRIM REAPER
MARRIES AT WEST POINT
WEST POINT, Neb., Aug. 2S.-(Spe-cial.)-The
marriage of. John FInley and
Miss Erna Grunke was solemnized at the
borne of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Zuehr In
West Point on Sunday afternoon by Rev.
A, R. E. Oelschlaeger, pastor of the Ger
man Lutheran church. Mr. Flnlev In
contractor , residing in Omaha and the
bride Is the daughter of Mr. and Mm
Albert Grunke of Flandreau, S. D. The
newly wedded couple will . . make their
home In Omaha.
Thomas Murray, a Pioneer settler nf
Cuming county, who , is approaching 30
ears or age is lying, at the point of
death at St. Joseph's Home for the Aged
In West Point
The county boasts of four steamboats
and 1,840 dogs, 90. worth of diamonds and
3S7 crearn separators, 155 automobiles and
860 pianos and organs. In spite of the
fact that there are, a number of incor
porated companies doing a flourishing
business In the county, only $16 worth
of stock is returned for assessment The
farming community owns 12,006 horses
40,103 head of cattle, 68,607 head of swine
and 2,324 head of sheep and goats. Agri
cultural machinery is listed at $28,323. The
assessed value of railroad property In
Cuming county is ae follows: Chicago &
Northwestern, $193,480; Chicago,' St Paul,
Minneapolis & Omaha, $72,206. The grand
total of the assessment roll Is $7,659,843.
LYONS, Neb., Aug. 2S.-(Speclal.)-The
memorial report of Historian J. R.
Sutherland and M. M. Warner, secretary
of the Old Settlers' and Pioneers' asso
ciation of Burt county, will be delivered
at the tenth reunion and picnic, to be
held at Tekamah, August 30, 1312, showing
to date the deaths of sixty-eight pioneers
and old settlers since the last reunion,
September 1,1911, as follows:
James P. Latta, John H. McPherson,
Mary V. McLaughlin, Hanna Jane Han
cock, Henry Mowrer, Mrs. Peter Relnert,
Charles W. Larson, Swnn Olson, James
McDaniels, Mrs, Peter Dolan, John D.
Mann, John Palmqulst, F. E. Anderson,
Mrs. Poth Kelley, Samuel Johnson. Mrs.
William Palmeteer, Mrs. Joel S. Yeaton,
Mrs. J. S. Gibson. V. A. Huehes. Mrs.
Zephaniah Wllklns, Mrs. Nancy Von
Alnsdale, C. E. Boldon. Peter Itaffertv.
Benjamin Wllklns. Levi Wllklns. Mrs.
Anna Swenson. Rev. J. N. Alexis, Mrs.
Charles Marquardt, James D. Brvant,
Mrs. L. D. Hlgley, Lorenzo Hohbs. Peter
Swanson, Edward L. Jacobs, Clarencrt E.
Hull. Mrs. James A. Brown, Daniel Har
rington, Frederick L. Snyder. Carl Lar
son, Mrs. Almirs Gallup, Thomas p.
fchipman, Robert Carr, Gideon Frltts,
Andrew Everett, John Clarkson, Mrs. J.
T. ' Blackstone, Mrs. Chester Altschuler,
Clement C. Smith, Mrs. J. McDonald,
Mrs. J. B. Owens. Bert Gilbert, George
Washington Hake, W. W. Latta, Mrs.
Dell Fuller. Mrs. Christopher Astor, Mrs.
James D. Bryant, Mrs. W. S. Bean, Nels
Hanson. Jesse Beset, John F. Nelson.
Mrs. Melvlne Hightree. Mrs. William
McMullen, Thomas Colllgan, John H.
fuerscne, ueorge w. barrens and A. P.
from Office of Pure
LINCOLN, Neb., Aug. 28.-(Special
Telegram.) This morning - when Chief
Chemist Redfurn of the pure food com
mission entered his office at the state
house he discovered that the drawer con
taining the supply of platinum had been
rifled and about $260 worth taken.
Yesterday a man claiming to be a
friend of Food Commissioner Hansen
came to the state house and notified one
of the Janitors that he had lost a dia
mond earlier In the day while shown
through the food commissioner's office.
A Bearch was jnade ' for the diamond,
and while the janlor was In another part
of the office It Is supposed the suspect
helped himself. He appeared to be about
36 years old, six feet tall and would
weigh about 190 pounds.
Lyons Man Badly Hart. -
LYONS, Neb., Aug. 2S.-(Speclal.fc-Em-erson
'Brown broke his leg today by fall
ing off a load of oats, breaking the bor.es
so they stuck out through the akin and
mashing' the flesh to a jelly.
NOTES FROM BEATRICE
AND GAGE COUNTY
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 28.-(Special.)-The
Lyrlo theater and building, -belong
ing to J. W. Glenn of this city, was sold
yesterday to A. W. Cox, C. W. Hogiite
and E. L. McLaughlin of Bladen, Neb.,
for $15,000. Mr. Glenn and family expect
to locate In San Francisco, where Mr.
Glenn will engage In the theatrical busl-
Robert Gale of this city and Miss Pearl
Monasmlth of Fairfield, Neb,, were mar
ried at Lincoln yesterday. Th have
arrived In Beatrice to make their home.
Milt Gettemy, the cook who died in this
city yesterday, was 49 years of age. Ho
had been a resident of Beatrice for
twenty-five years and is survived by a
Widow and five children.
George L. Griggs of Omaha, who was
recently promoted from the position of
trainmaster of the Burlington at that
place to superintendent at Sterling, Colo.,
1m an old Beatrice boy. For a number
of years before engaging in the railroad
business- he traveled for a typewriter
TORNADO BLOWS FENCE
' POSTS OUT OF GROUND
SILVER CREEK. Neb.. Ana-. 28.-fSD.
dal.)-Cliarles Wooster, who lives about
three miles routhwe3t of town on tho
Union Pacific railroad, reports that a tor
nado visited his place yesterday, but that
rortunately no damage was done other
than to blow all the wires off from tho
fence' posts and the posts out of the
ground and into the raflrcad dlfch, where
the company had set Its fence out 20
feet from the track.
GALEN JOHN RICHMOND,
MINDEN PIONEER, IS DEAD
MINDEN, Neb., Aug. 2.)-Bpeclal Tele-
gram,) Galen John Richmond died at his
home In this city at 11 this morning.
Mr. Richmond was bom In Turing, Lewis
county. New York, November 12, 1842. In
1861, two days after Lincoln's call for
volunteers, he enlisted in Company G,
Nineteenth Ohio volunteers. He also
served in tho Seventh Missouri cavalry
and was discharged from the -Twenty-fifth
Ohio volunteers, December 12, 1866.
In 1868 he married Miss Martha E.
Springer In Newton, la., and from there
went to a point four miles west of Sew
ard, Neb., where be homesteaded. He
leaves a widow, two sons, Edwin and
Lewis, and a daughter, Mrs. Celia Flem
ing, all residents of Minden, He came
to Kearney county In 1890 and founded
the Workman, then the official organ of
the Farmers' Alliance and of the pop
ulist party. In 1893 this paper was
merged with the Democrat and became
known a the Mirfvn Courier, which Is
still published and owned by his family.
The funeral will take place Friday afternoon.
figures, is $20,000, $16,000 for the lot ar.'l
5,000 for the building.
Mr. Love said he probably wili i.ccitpy
the second and third floors with hj own
business, leasing the first floor. He will
make no definite plans until the sale is
confirmed by the Lancaster coun'.y d's
ti'lct court, some time In October,
Madison Votes Sewer Bonds.
MADISON, Neb., Aug. 28.-(Speclal.)-After
a spirited content sewer bonds In
the sum of $16,000 were carried In this
city todtfy by a majority of 26. Those
funds are to be used In constructing the
trunk lines and peptic tanks.
South Omaha Demos
in Row Over Picnic
The Woodrow Wilson democrats of
Omaha and South Omaha are contemplat
ing a picnic at Syndicate park in South
Omaha some time within the next few
weeks. It was said that L. B. Casey,
president of the Young Men's Wilson club
of South Omaha, and Jerry Howard, In
charge of the headquarters In Omaha,
should arrange for the picnic. . At a dem
ocratie meeting held last night In South
Omaha Casey was not even admitted to
the room, while the secretary, John Kee
gan, was also refused admittance, In
order that John Glllln might run things
to suit himself. Whether or not the pla
ntc will now be held will depend upon
whether the factions can agree better on
the time and place of holding the picnic
than they can on the matter of who shall
run the affairs for Wilson In : South
Omaha Since Casey has been elected
president of the Young Men's Wilson club
he. has quit delivering Ice, at least for a
few days, and his customers who do not
know that he Is president of a democratic
faction in South Omaha and that he Is
busy planning picnics are wondering w.hat
has become of their genial Ice man.
GUILD WILL RETURN TO
HELP MOVE THE CLUB
Commissioner J. M. Guild , of the Com
mercial club will return from his vaca
tion at Lake Okobojl September 1 and
begin preparation for the removal of the
club to Its new headquarters In the Wood
men of the World building.
The club has not yet decided on a cele
bration for the opening of the new quar
ters, but It Is assured that some kind of
big jollification meeting will be held.
Skinned from Head to Heel.
was Ben Pool, Threet, Ala., when drag
ged over a rough road, but Bucklen'a Ar
nica Salve healed all his Injuries. 25c.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Business Men Will
See Jardine's Row
Members of the executive committee of
the Commercial club will witness a dem
onstration of Walter Jardine's newly
patented rotary plow Thursday after
noon. They will go to Forty-eighth and
Leavenworth streets In a body.
LOVE BUYS LOT ON LOWER
FARNAM STREET AT AUCTION
A. J." Love, head of an Insurance
agency, purchased the three-story brick
building and lot at 1218 Farnam street
Tuesday afternoon at an auction con
ducted by Charles T. Knapp, receiver of
the Farmers and Merchants' Insurance
company of Lincoln. The consideration
In $17,600. The actual valuation cf the
property, according to the 1912 assessor's
No case of Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Cholera
Infantum or Summer Complaint is to mH
oui that WAKEFIELD'S BLACKBERRY
BALSAM will not quickly relieve It for
60 yean WAKEFIELD'S BLACKBERRY
BALSAM has cored these bowel trouble
in their worst forms, and la many cases
after other remedies and doctors bad
failed. 35c everywhere,
TWO MEN SHOT IN MELON
PATCH AT TECUMSEH
TBCUMSEH, Neb.,' Aug. 28.-(Speelal.)
A company of employes of a circus which ;
played here Monday went to the melon '
patch of K. B. Rstes, west of the city,
Sunday night to steal some melons. Mr.
Estes at the point of a gun ordered them
to surrender. Instead the men took to
their heels." Estes fired after them. no(
desiring to hit them, but to give them n
good scare. One young man, Spurgeon
Cochran of Falls Valley, Okl., was struck
Post Toasjies nutritious are simply delicious;
v They're flaky and crispy and brown;
Their exquisite flavor has surely won favor,
Just try them and banish that frown.
' Written by D. WHEDOtf.
851 Millard Ave., Chicago, lit
One of the 50 Jingles for which the Poetum Co.,
Battle Creek, Mich., paid $1,000.00 in June.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
Low Fares East
Round Trips from Omaha to
Atlantic City, N. J.... $43.90
Boston, via Montreal I $40.60
Boston, direct routes $41-$45
Buffalo, N. Y....... $32-$34
Detroit, Mich, . . . . . . $25-$26
Montreal, Que. ......$35.00
New York City. ... .$42-$45
Quebec, Que. ........ $39.00
Portland, Me.. $42.35
Toronto, Ont., . ... . . .$29.60
Circuit tours to New. York in
one direction via Norfolk ; and
steamer, or via Montreal, and In
the other direction via direct
routes, f49.40 and up;to Boston
I4G.90 and up. Reduced rates
many delightful lake . resorts
Northern ' Illinois, Wisconsin and
Michigan. Diverse route tours
to North Pacific Coast points,
$60.00 round trip. Liberal stop
over privileges. Start your, vaca
tion ngnt by using the r
ST; PAUL -RAILWAY
Four splendid trains . provided
with every luxury and convenience
of modern travel, leave Omaha
Union Station at 7:30 . a. m., S
p. tn.'r. 6 p. m." and 7:60 p. to.
daily., affording a Quick and com.
fortabie means of reaching the
nearby resorts and making good
connections in Chicago for all
points east. Let us plan your trip
and arrange, the details. .
Information and folders free.
Ticket Office, 1012 Famam St
mono Eouiiae 2S4.
W. E. BOOK ;
. City Passenger Agent.
THE OMAHA BEE
prints dean news , . I
and clean advertising.
SCHOOLS AND '. COLLEGES.
TWnfTY-SBVS SASN 1
SCHOOL ? iVl UUli; mmHw At
lloeera eonnM ixHtoHnllr taoftt wj IS
rulDotutti. Sapertar Vermel Trtls-
iO School ltlin!tf tNMhan fT MkodS
ml coIImm. roWlc tolMmimMle. Le
t'ir,rclliI.T!iiriTl4 na tiTiatMr,
Traitr frMKholmMiietwerdni. Ta
term Dcfiot Mono?. MMraiMr Ww ,
. Illwtntod eslalcc b1M traa..
JOHN JL HATTSTAXOT. rWJwt '
NEBRASKA MILITARY AGADEulY
It Is no longer necessary to send your boy east to be educated.
The NEBRASKA MILITARY : ACADEMY prepares for college or
business; it has good buildings, ample grounds, fine equipment and
splendid faculty, one teacher for every ten boys ' :
Let us send you a catalog telling the whole story. School opens!
September 12; number limited. ; - ' ,-;
B. D. HAYWARD, Superintendent . V ' Xlncolny Neb
, Omaha Office I'axton Hotel
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