Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1914)
Till: I1KK: OMAHA. MONDAY. AlWKT .1. 1914.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Hare Boot Print IV -No Hearon Press.
Life Mouthy Income Gould. flee Bids;,
rtdslty Starrer tad Tu Co., Pour. 1J1.
Lighting riatnms Burgess-Granden
Monty to Loan on city property. W.
II. Thomas. State Bank Building.
Wanted, Oood. City Leans it-ompt
Oostng. Kim Trust Company of Omaha.
yon know ga lighting you pre
fer It. Omaha Gas Co. VJM Howard u
Bspublicans Atteatlou--FTank Dewey,
ounty clerk, first term only. wants T
"Tsrrors of the Jangle" Two-rnl
t lid animal picture Saturday night at
Kew Baby Boy A big baby boy was
bom to Mr. -and Mrs. Ooorge A. Wilson.
Siaj Capitol avenue, on FVIday afternoon.
Denisott Back Onrral Secretary K. F.
Penlson of the Toung Men' a Christian
.association, has returned trom a few
days' vacation at his old home at At
"Today Complata Mart Frog-ram '
may be found on the first pate of the
rtauelfied section today, and appear In
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Kind out whi t
the -various moving picture theaters of fer.
Garbage Drops from WifO Com
plaint waa teltphoned In to The Bee of a
garbage wagon which passed along
Thlrty-alxth street laden with garbage,
whlcb was dropping: on the pavement,
leaving a train of filth in Its wake.
Oomba to Conranttons T. L. Combs,
president of the American National Re
tail Jewelers' association, has left on an
official visit to annual state retail Jew
elers' conventions of Utah, Washington,
Oregon and Pacific coast. He will re
turn home August XI.
Williams X turns G. H. Williams,
day clerk at the faxton hotel. Is back
from a vacation trip to Michigan. Mrs.
Williams and their son returned Vlth
him, after having been there several
weeks before Mr. Williams was able to
get away from Omaha.
Suffragist to Speak The publicity de
partment of the Omaha Suffrage assort
r.tion announces that Mrs. Lydia Johnson,
n attorney from Pierre, P. V.. will speak
frr th cause at The Hipp and Clune's
movie theaters Monday evening. The
first speech will be at Clune's at 7 o'clock
and the last at 8.40 o'clock.
Louis D. Hopkins, who Is running for
the nomination of county clerk at the
coming election, is tho former well known
Kalesman of the National Cash Register
company, and who Is now in the real
estate business. He has been a resident
of Omaha f,or over thirty years and has
never btoro been in politics. Advertise
ment. Passenger Man to Picnic The Omaha
Passenger association men have fixed the
time and place for holding their annual
picnic. The date Is Saturday afternoon,
August 15, and the place Seymour Lake
park. Special cars will be run over the
Omaha and Papllllon line during the tf
icrnoon for the accomodation of those
going to the picnic.
Alfred Sorenson, republican candi
date for congress, has a pretty clear
track. Blackburn and Kennedy have
withdrawn, although Blackburn wants
"In again," but he Is not in the running,
all the same. Eorenson has only one op
ponent left In the race, and that opponent
Is now finding how hard It Is to run
, against a popular favorite. Advertise
ment. MRS. HATTIE A. STEPHEN
DIES AFTER LONG ILLNESS
Mrs. Hattle A. Stephen, aged fit yearn,
3220 South Thirty-first street, died Fri
day evening after an illness of seven
months. She came to Omaha in 1887 from
Creston, la. .
Surviving the deceased besides the hus
band are seven children, as follows: Mrs.
Addle C. Strang. Omaha; Edward I., Chi
cago; Harry 8., Llewellen. Nebraska;
Charles W.. Denver, Colo.; Mabel H.,
J,os Angeles, Cal.; W. Ray. Chicago, and
RalDh E. Stephen. Omaha. There are.
also three grandsons and three grand
Mrs. Stephen was ' a member of the
Hanscom Park Methodist church and
was an active worker in the church.
l-'or four years she was president of the
Ladies' Aid society, end was deeply, In
terested In the foreign missionary work.
Funeral services' will be held at the home,
5230 Poy,th Thirty-first street. Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. The body will be
taken to Creston, la.. Monday morning
snd will be Interred in the family lot
there beside her two departed children.
The most desirable furnished rooms are
advertised In The Bee. Got a nice cool
room for the summer.
lr. Klna'a New Life Pill
cured Mr. E. W. Coodloe, Dallas, Tax., ef
maluria and biliousness. Best regulator
of liver, stomach and bowels. 2&c. . All
How Did Me know t
"I think, father, that you do Arthur a
great Injustice when you say that he Is
Precocious Brother What's "penuri
Father Why. "penurious" means
Precocious Brother Then you're right.
That young man Is awfully "penurious"
lien he comes to see Sis!
"I never thought of saving a cent until
I sot married."
"But you think of it now?"
"Very earnestly, and that's lis near as
I can get to doing It." Fun.
A Vew Home Cure That Anyone Oaa Vss
Without Discomfort or I.oss of Time
We have a new method that cures Asth
ma, and we want you to try it at our ex-
IxMise. No matter whuthe.- your case is
of long standing or rauent development,
whether it is present as Hay Fever or
chronic Asthma, yen should send for a
free trial f our method. No matter in
what climate you live, no matter what
- your age or occupation. If you are trou
bled with asthma, our method should re
lirve you promptly.
We especially want to send It to those
apparently nopeites rasae, where all
forma ol innaiers. aouehaa, opium prep
arations, fumes, "patent smokes", etc.,
have failed. We want lo show everyone
at our own expanse, that this new method
la desiirned to end all difficult breathine.
all wheezing and all those terrible pa
roxynu at once and for all time.
This free offer Is too important to ne
glect a single day. Write today and be
gin the method at once. Send no money.
Simply mall coupon below. Do It Today.
nmm iiraiu ooxrvoir
FRONTIER ASTHMA CO.. Room 97J
Niagara and Hudson Sta., Buffalo,
Send free trial of your method to:
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
Mayor Hoctor Order Frank SUnich
ACTION FOLLOWS CONVICTION
Fire and mil re Board leellnes
It and Leatri Paty of Fol
lowing Mandate of the
I .a w to Ills Ifoaor.
After waiting for more than a week In
the hope of getting the Fire and Iillce
Board to take action. Mayo- Hoctor
yesterday on his own motion, ordered
the saloon of Frank Ktanlch, at Twent-
elghth and R streets, dosed following
the action of Police Magistrate Callanan,
who fined Stanich !W and costs some
weeks ago on a charge of Illicit aelling.
Stanich runs a saloon at Twenty-eighth
and R streets, which Is known as "JFloody
Corners" because of Its reputation for
bloodshed. A number of murders have
occurred there and many cuttings, not
to mention fights. Stanich was fined
1100 and costs by the police Judge, who
found him guilty of selling liquor after
hours. The action of the court made
it mandatory on the board to revoke the
license of Stanich, but Mayor Hoctor
was walling for the meeting of the
Fire and Police Board.
While the police were off duty many
saloons of the city were said to be pay
ing little or no regard to the law, but
the mayor ssld that the police were now
on duty again and matters would be
changed. "If I find any more violations
of the liquor law," said his honor, "I will
close the places without waiting for court
t'ndahy en In Heturn.
Although the rumor ts unconfirmed at
the local plant, there is a widespread re
port that the main offices of Cudahy
and company will be brought back to
South Omaha within the near future.
General Manager M. Murphy of Cudahy
and company, refused to confirm or
deny the rumor yesterday. In fact he re
fused to discuss the matter at all. How
ever, the word seems to be persistent
that the 300 or more efflce men, who were
transferred to Chicago when the main
offices of Cudahy were transferred there,
will be In Mouth Omiha again by the next
The report of the return of the offices
hers means much to Omaha. It has been
estimated that the transfer of the Cudahy
main offices from here meant tho loss
of nearly a half million dollars in salaries
each year. This money was all spent
here. The transfer of the offices fol
lowed the packing house fight for con
trol of a piece of land near Thirty-third
and Q streets, it is said.
Packing house men say the transfer
of the main offices to Chicago was a
mistake, and that the change to the
old method will be an improvement. It
is said that the transfer will be effected
within the next two years.
Small Taxpayers (teased.
When the present Board of Review and
Equalisation comes out of Its dream it
will find that the taxpayers and especially
the small taxpayers are up in arms for
good and all. About 600 taxpayers who
re not corporations have been cited to
come in and show why they- should not
stand for a talse In personal taxes rang
ing from a few hundred to several thou
sand dollars. To date 176 have answered
the call of the great body of deliberation
and what they have said in and out of
the council chamber where the hearings
are held would not look well In print.
Somehow the people have gotten the
Idea that the extra money needed to run
the city must be raised from the small
owners and business men of the city. It
seems that the corporations will not get
an overdose anyway.
Titled American Girl
A subscription for Red Cross funds with
which to take up the work of caring fur
those who fall In the battlea of the
Austro-Servian was has been started hy
Princess Hasarovloh-Hrebellanovlch. for
merly Miss Eleanor Calhoun, a California
actress. In Is Angeles. The prlnCss,
l" Vh -,' ' "-ll " .
' -w iststv J' jT f.7 flK&
rm r "Tin i if - - . a i . i ii...? i 'iwie'ij , - . .at. -, : : rr . v... k- a i r v. . r
SCHOOL ANDJOLLEGE HEWS
Vocational Guidance Dangerous,
Says Dr. T. E. Shields.
BOSTON PUBLIC SCHOOL GROWTH
Report for the Vear Shows Increase
la All Departments for Attend
anceWhat State grhonls
Vocational guidance so strongly advo
cated at the present time by many educa
tors whs declared a menace by lr. T. K.
Shields of the Catholic University of
America in an address before tha general
assembly of the summer school at Du
buque college, Dubuque, la., last Thurs
"The general tendency In this country at
the present time Is to measure everything
by dollars and cents," said Dr. Shields.
"Vocational guidance is destroying the
whole cultural view of our people. Spe
cializing on one subject snuts out every
thing else and gives us a peoplo that Is
dnngermis. They are narrow, and they
think themselves authority on everything
under the sun. This tendency to spe
cialize has caused an appalling deficiency
In the educational life of America. Few
ph want and like broader views, and spe
cializing tends to narrow. '
"The wisdom of the ages and of Jesus
Christ must go Into any educational sys
tem that would be perfect. Education
means the opening up of the mind to re
ceive the wisdom of the world. Beyond
cultural education I would call attention
to research work. The aim of the Catho
lis university is to train men to be able
to go out with the truth. Some have been
turned out who are narrow and danger
ous, the result of early specialising. The
highest kind of research work Is to open
up new fields for others to follow. New
methods, giving a new point of view., is
the next highest. The highest plane of
research work can only come to the man
who believes In God. and sees Him every
where. The worker Is a pursuer of pure
science. There is a difference between
pure and applied science. Pure science
Is truth, and applied science is utility."
Turning to professions, Dr. Shields said
that for a teacher to simply know a sub
ject was not sufficient for successful
teaching, that the teacher must know the
profession of teaching. No college is to
day recognised, he said, whose teachers
have not received their A. n.. and no head
of a college department is considered
competent unless he has gone out and
done some research work. This, he said,
la the demand of the colleges of today.
Very Rev. Edward Aloyslus Pace, pro
fessor of philosophy and vlce dean of the
Sisters' college, Washington, D. C, is ex
pected Monday to take charge of the de
partment of church history now being
conducted by Very Rev. Humphrey
Moynlhan of St. Paul.
Mew I nlvrrsHy of rittabarsth Dean.
Cecil H. Lyans, a graduate of the Uni
versity of Oregon In 1909, end later
Plans Corps of Nurses
with bsr husband, was in America alien
the war talk began. The prince Immedi
ately prepared for his return to Hervla
to take to the field. The princess, with
the fund raised In Los Angeles, plsns to
put a roprs of nurses In the field which
she talks uf heading.
fe..Mi na "'. L
' i . i 1
of S( HOOI S mA ( :01 I
Rhodes scholar at Oxford, has been
chosen dean of the Prhool of Edtlciitlon
at the I'nlverslty of Pittsburgh.
KfrMHMCl sl'tTR ORVttl..
Sladeata Bay Farewell to Popalar
The assembly room was crowded to Its
utmost on Wednesday morning, the oc
casion being not only the last chapel ex
ercises of the summer session, but also
the last for Prof. George N. lorter and
Miss F.unlce Bothwell, whose resignations
take effect at the close of the summer
school. The chspel period was given over
entirely to Mr. Porter and Miss Bothwell.
Mr. lNirter singing a group of songs and
Miss Bothwell giving two readings. The
faculty and the student body deeply, re
gret tho loss of these talented members
of the faculty, but wish them unbounded
success In their new fields.
On Tuesday evening a plityfest was
given by the kindergarten classes, under
the direction of Miss Anna R Caldwell
and Miss Agnes Knutxeiu which demon
strated various games, folk dances, etc.,
used In tho work of the kindergarten de
partment. All students were Invited to
join In the giimes.
On Wednesday evening occurred the last
Joint meeting of the Christian associa
tions. The program given was under the
direction of tho Camp Fire girls.
The summer session closed Thursday
afternoon ami all are preparing for a
much-needed rest. The office force, with
the exceotlon of Miss Oarrett. who Is
planning to go to fcetes park, will be on
duty during the summer. Mrs. Steadman,
Mrs. Brindley and Misses Ilosic, O'Con
nell and Kmlth will spend the vacation
time at Platte (Nation, Colo.: Miss Gard
ner to Ottumwa, la.: Miss Wirt to Can
ada. Miss Iowe to IJncoln, Miss Brown
to her home In Ohio, Miss Caldwell to
Minnesota, Mr. Snodgrass to Joplln, Mo..
returning by way of Kxcelstor Bprlngs;
Miss Knutzen to Idaho and Montana, Mr.
Sutton to Oklahoma, Mr. and Mrs. Patter
son to Iowa and Illinois, Mr. and Mrs.
Richardson to Kansas, Miss Williams to
Yellowstone park, Mr. Neale will be en
gaged in institute work over the state,
Miss Jennings to her home In Davenport,
Neb.; Miss Iangdan to her home In Cali
fornia, Miss Hanthorn to Superior, Miss
Crawford to Madison, Miss Ludden to
her home In Lincoln, Miss Balgren to
consln and Mr. and Mrs. Mercer to Iowa.
BLIKD tilRI. AS TK Af'ltER.
Miss Brown t.lvfn Position on Slaff
of Dayton, O., High school.
Eleanor O. Brown, a blind girl 'a-ho
graduated from tha Ohio Stale Univer
sity last June, has secured a position
teaching English and German In a Day
ton High school. Miss Brown waa one
of the brightest students who ever at
tended the university. She completed a
regular four-years' course of study In
throe and one-half years and obtained
the highest marks In much of her work.
IIOBTON PI BLIO SCHOOLS.
Ileeord for Knrolliuent
Boston's public day and evening schools
have established a new record for at
tendance. Figures just compiled In the
office of Superintendent lyer 'show the
attendance for the year Just closed to
have been 141.624, which ts 6,895 greater
than the attendance during the preceding
year and far in excess of all other
totals. There were 118,707 pupils in the
regular day schools, 21,fifM In the evening
schools and 1.313 in the continuation
Tn the day schools there were 90,643 boys
and M.1H4 girls, an Increase of 1,830 boys
nd 1,371 girls. There were sixteen fewer
pupils In the Normal school and HS fewer
pupils in the klndergardens, but the High
nd Latin schools gained 7M, the ele
mentary grades 1,452 and the special
schools 126. -The
average daily membership in the
regular day schools was 106,428. The gain
for the year in average dally membership
was 8,tS, whlrh Is the largest Increase
on record for local schools and 1,300 more
than the corresponding Increase for the
There are now 3,112 teachers, principals
and supervisors In the service, of which i
number 4C2 sre men and 2.&M) are women.
Of graduates in June t litre were C42 j
more than a year ago. The number this j
year was 9,301. The number of pupils in ,
the elementary schools who were pro-
nioted at the end of the yesr a as 78.806, j
One of the six colleges for
women placed In Clas by the
United States Bureau of Edu
cation. A thorough training amid
congenial surroundings and
under beneficial Influences.
Special advantages of a tarts
City known for Its sound edu
cational and cultural life.
For Information address.
President William W. Cuth
ST. MARTIN'S SCHOOL
copal) IViV Dili a Lower Setawela
Offers eaceptlobul opportunity for
Individual training of boya lo maa
nera, morals and religion. Upper
cboul prepares for collage. Lower
school for small boys with very care
ful supervision. Llood equipment
Kx tensive rajnpua. ymnalum and
tannia courts. Fbysiclan. nurse and
athletic coach maintain health, lias
mi re advantages than the home plus
a school Total charge, a30.
Catalog . address
Principal ef . startle's. SaUaa, Kaa.
an Increase of 1.7ft; over the pievlons
year. The number who failed of pro
motion whs It. 1.1. or 1.4K! grester than
a yesr ago.
m mmf.r HCtiooi. vr ui ni m k.
Twe lleaalrea and KlUr Olstere la
A summer school for the sitei hoods
west of the Mississippi. Is being held at
Dubuque rollese I formerly RL Joseph's
college), Dubuque, la., with alV attend
ance of Xl. This enrollment repiesents
tsenty-two orders of Bfsteia from six
tern different states, besides a number
of lay people.
The corps of Instru.'loi-a Includes some
of the leading catholic educator of the
country. Vary Rev. Thomas K. Shields,
1 I D., Washington. D. v.: Very Rev.
Rdward A. Puce, U I. D., Washington,
D. C; nev. Wllllnm J, Kerby, 8. T. 1, .
Washington. D. C. Uev. Wllllnm Turner.
S. T. l, Washington, D. C; Uev. John
W. Melody, a. T. D.. Washington. D. C;
ery Rev. Humphrey Moynlhan, H. T. D.,
D.. Kt. Paul, Minn ; Rev. Alphonse t'arey,
S. T. R.. Ft. Paul. Minn.: also a number
of distinguished lay professors.
The purpose of the school Is to unify
all Catholic Institutions and raise the
standard of their work. The following
states are represented: Kentucky, South
Dakota. Indiana. Ontario. New York,
West Virginia, Texas, Ohio, Minnesota.
Mississippi. Iowa. Illinois. Wisconsin,
North Dakota, Massachusetts and Wash
ington. D. C.
Decrees Conferred at gammer gebeol
The summer school students had a
melon feed In the state farm grove Mon
day evening, which was largely attended.
Vice Chancellor Kchrerkeng-aet and fam
ily have gone to Iowa for a vacation via
the automobile route.
Prof. Venner addressed the students In
chapel Monday morning on "Masterpieces
The annual summer school commence
ment waa held Friday morning at 10
o'clock at the First Methodist Kplscnpal
church. Huperlntendent M. R Gilbert
of Fairbury delivered the address on the
subject. "The White 8tono." Tho gradu
Colleee of Liberal Arts Ford H Runs
irvrn H. Peck. H. a. Btout.
reacners' tAiliege. Cnlverslty State
Certificate W. 13. Ooodcll. O..L. Kendall.
I H. Kuns. Fern 11. Peck, Josephine
Btarrett. Amos M. Vance. Clara Hutann.
First Grade Htata Certificate Dayle
Oaulard, Kdtth Heller, Alts. Jackson. P.
R. Rucli. Harold Kwun, M It lie Hcott, Har
old Way, Grace Clark.
Second Grade Htale Certificate-Alice
Kgloy, Grace Lang, Jane McCormlck, Isa
bel Rhynard, Wiimlfred Rothmen.
'-Wayne State Nerutal Notes.
Superintendent P. M. Whitehead of
Gothenburg waa a visitor Friday and ad
dressed the students at convocation.
Miss Kdlth K. Reechel. primary critic
teacher, went to Harrison, Neb., the first
of the week, where she will Instruct In
the ioux county teachers' Institute.
Miss Kllsabeth Ryan, who bae had
charge of the kindergarten training in the
Normal durlnr the summer session, re
turned to her home at Utnahu baturday
A. T. Cavanaugh. 'IS. has accepted a
position as private secretary to Dr. O. K.
Oondre of the University of Nehrsska.
and expects to attend that Institution
Superintendent N. M. Graham of South
Omaha, aecretary of the board of ex
amlners for state certificates, conferred
with the applicants for certificates at tho
Normal last Tuesday.
School closed for the year last Friday
and Undents and faculty will enjoy a
vacation of six weeks. The Isst two days
of the term were devoted to examinations
In county, life, and city certificate sub
jects. Among the students enrolled for nd
vanced work during the summer session
were Miss Mnmle Wallace, candidate for
county Huperlntendent of Wayne county,
and Miss Emma Hchwerin. candidate for
county superintendent in Cedar county.
The following students of the summer
session have recently received notice of
election to positions In public school work:
II. Harold Hoyce, principal, Ixtretta, Neb.;
Miss Martha J. Woosley, principal, Pilni-
SUCOE&S declares to you: "1 exint only in the man.
I am Human Will. Those who doubt thomsalves,
destroy me. Those who believe, achieve."
What matters It If you are tn a small environment hampered by
the handicap of a comparatively small community? The great
majority of those who now occupy the most important, the highest
salaried positions In the big city came originally from the towns
and farming sections of leasi population. As a great man once ex
pressed It, "Half the new town halls and libraries are gifts from
'blamed fools' who left the home town because they couldn't get a
big opportunity In a small community."
Success in the big city the kind of success that means
big salaries, big money-making opportunities is within
your grasp. All you need is thorough training for a suc
c?ss career and then you will
Find Big Chances
Omaha is a bustling, hustling business town
are growing bigger every
Train for your
the business college that
Here you can gain a com
pletely efficient education and
training that will enable you to
Immediately obtain a aplendid
position as a Stenographer,
StenotypUt, Accountant. Book
keeper or Private Secretary.
rose. Neb.: Miss I outse farhart.
department. Wynot. .Neb.
An entertainment tlven by the Norms!
male quartet, assisted by Tinf. ". 1'.
ivfMKM'j. rf-nier. WHS Mir ciOFum imm'-i i
of the summer school lecture course. The I
musics! sketch "Farmer Slow." with ih
animated fsnnvard barks round was in I
especially plesstnn number, l'rof. Keck- j
h y's rendition of "Danny" was iIm,
Ashland to Send
Trainload to Den
Wlien Secretary Weaver of Ak-8ar-Uen
returneil from Ashland taut nlrht he nn
nouncl that 1iA Ashland business and
professional men would he In attendance
at the I 'en Monday night. He nnd Ran
dall K. Hrown spent the afternoon at
Ashlsnd yesterdsy extending an Invltt
tion to the Ashland fellows to make
Monday night their night at the Den.
They got the promise of a tcrial train
to arrive In Omaha about 7:S0 o'clock,
bringing Hbout l.V boosters snd a brass:
In the meantime Kennard has been , . .
making preparation, to bring a crowd ! L ta-wV.bx4 MlS JUSJ
automobiles. The Invitation a as extended I ffrrB iirsltlirul location, modern fire
to the Kennard men a few dnys ago. proof buildings, the best jars -jnd tu
, . .... atrtK-tton. Good rooms good -ile aim
They promised to come In sixty automo-j J,,, ,,,,,, HS to ,at. Prepares for col
biles and to parade up Farnam street i fBa and business. Knrollmenthss be
before going , the Den They will also X?X? iliJ.X
be equipped with a hand, they said. V." "",, and address
b. D. IATWA1D, flnperlatenaeat.
DANCING PARTY GIVEN . J , tloola-
FOR MEMBERS OF CLUB
Miss Kdna and Mr. Walter Thrsne gave
a dancing party at their home Thursday
evening for the members of the I -a lco
club. These present were:
Kdna Tl rai.e,
Father F.lllnghusen. Charles Morearly.
Irene Albnch. Atirea pnurig.
Commencing June 1st. Nickel Plate
Rosd sells tickets Chicago to New TorU
and return. I27.01. Uoston nd return.
126.00. Also variable routes. Liberal stop
overs. Inquire local agent, or gddres
John T. Calahan. A. Q. P. -.. W w.
Adam St.. Chicago.
Victor fllftdstone Is convalescent after
a recent Illness snd experts soon to be
Dr. Charles Hen on of 1he Omaha
Theological seminary, is studying in Ger
many. His friends here think that now
that war has been declared, he will hurry
W. H. Schmelsel. assistant manager of
the local Ford branch, left last night
for the Ford factory In Detroit, where
he has been railed on consultation con
cerning the new policy of the Ford com
pany announced Saturday morning.
College of Saint Thomas
, SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA
Vadtr tha Control and Direction of ArckbUhop Ireland
A CATHOLIC 31ILITAKY COLLEGE
Collmgiatm , Commercial Acadmmle Preparatory
Careful Mental, Moral and Religious Training
SI Hundred and Eighty Stndents from Eighteen States Registered
Last Year. For illustrated catalogue sddres
. V"7 I- MOYNIUAN, D. D.t President
St. Joseph Veterinary College
Of Agrlc. Unexcelled clinical fscllltlea.
5ra1uates than we can rm . r or caiam
ON H. BOUKK8. Dean, 707 Pylvanle 81.
for Success in Omaha
concerns that offer you chances to grow big.
Greatest Success Development by Attending
has 10,000 successful graduates
Or a thorough training as a
Hallway or Commercial Tele
grapher. Iioyles College, as Of
ficial Training School for the
Union Pacific II. K., guarantees
you a Telegraphic Position Im
mediately after your graduation.
Furthermore, If you wisn us to. we will obtain you a position fur you where you
tan obtain your board and lodging free lu exchange for a little work outside of
Learn all that Boyles College offers youl Write for the 1914 Year Book.
Don't pass this chance Idly by! Learn all that it may mean to you now and In
the future. Your duty to yourself Is to write for a copy of their book at once.
Official Training School for Union Pacific It. R.
H. B. BOYLES, President Boyles Building, Omaha, Neb.
" '' ''si
Rockford College (or Women
IUH KFtjrtD, ILLINOIS
Acoredlted to the Korth Central
Assoetntioa, Degrees ef B. A. and
. . Broad enltnrs, with eleetlve
vocational eoarsss that fit tor life
and tor self-support, raonlty la
close tenth with the girls. Chosea
body of stndents. Xsalth ang
safsty paramoant. Vare atr, pars
artesian water, fine campus. Mew
fireproof flormttory, electrta light,
steam haat. Oood table. Cata
logwe. Boa W.
JULIA F. GULLIVER, ts. 0 , LL D , Ttt.
Hoarding: and ly School
fur Young Women and Girls.
Advanced courses la Household
Arts, Music and Expression for
h!rh school graduates. Junior
day school for Uttla girls.
For catalogue and
MlhS KUrilKMIA JOHNSON,
(Psrmsrlr St. JnsepS's rwllt
BoardlngSchool for Boys l ."
MUD Sulwot sn Cslletts pur Insist
B.rhtlor t Arts. Siehlor el Umrm it
Hirlt'tnr of HHncs (!.
Illustrates noursnlr snd Csilius Sent ct
m FInlay engineering veiiege
jtfiS. U Bnsclm s.alnsiUti eswll T
3" im . rv af '";
TL.. l aniens, e- v " T
Modern I years' course lesd
lng to the degree Of D. V. Mi
Recoicnlsed bv the V. 8. Dept.
Every yesr we have mora requests for oijr.
ana iuii ini uii u..
8L Joseph. Mo. -
. B BOTLSS, rres. Boyles College.
positions in big concerns that
to its credit.
Or a special preparation that
will enable ou to easily qualify
for a position as a Lr. S. Railway
Mall Clerk, Government Steno
grapher, Bookkeeper or Clerk at
a salary ranging from $800.00 to
$2, COO. 00 ier year.
Powered by Open ONI