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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1914)
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TUB HKK; OMAHA, MONDAY NKITKMRKK 7, 1D14.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Havs Boot rrlat XV Now Beacon Press,
fidelity aHoratre aad Co- og.
lighting ristorss, Burgess-Grand en Co.
Beantlfal All Mdin Homes Tor Sals
on the easy payment pUn. Bankers'
Realty Investment Co. rhone Poug. SM
Back from Yaoatloa Harry O. ralmcr
returned Sunday from the New Hamp
shire lakes, where he had been spending
his vacation In the settlement camps of
"Today's Complete lteTl Froi-ram
may be found on the first peg of the
classified section today, and appears In
The Bee EXCLUSIVELY. Find out what
the various moving picture tlieaters offer.
Schools Opea Tuesday Schools will
open at o'clock tomorrow morning In
all public achool buildings at the Omaha
ItiSh and the High School of Commerce.
A general meeting of the staff of teach
ers will be held at the high school audi
torium this morning.
sTswspapera mm Germany The Bee
la m receipt of a. number of cuttlnga from
German newspapers giving German view
points of war operations from E. M. An
dreesen of this city, who sends them from
Bremen. The latest date of the news
Papers Is August 14, Indicating that It
takes nearly three weeks to get mall
through from Germany.
Two Uli Are XAfted Arrests of a
bartender and a porter and eight per
sons charged With being Inmates of a dis
orderly house, were the result of two
raids made by the police yesterday aft
ernoon. At the Alleyette saloon Louis
Cornbeck. a bartender, was arrested and
at a pool hall at 1S19 South Twenty-second
street, Toney Pane, a porter, wss
Postal Clerks Are
Arriving in City
Fully 400 postal clerks from all over the
country have already arrived for their
annual convention, which begins at 10
o'clock this morning at Hotel Rome. An
other 100 are expected this morning.
Those arriving In advance spent Bunday
as the guests of the local clerks.
Included in yesterday's entertainment
for the visitors was a trolley ride around
the city and a luncheon and social' eve
ning at the German Home on South
Thirteenth street. The Kem quartet of
South Omaha, the minstrel band of the
Omaha postofflce and the postal clerks'
orchestra, furnished music.
, Sunday's arrivals. Including special
trains from Chicago and St. Louis, were
met at the depots by Local President
Patrick McGovern, the other Omaha of
ficers, the reception committee and a
large number of the local clerks. Promt
lent In assisting with the Informal wel
come was EX V. Parrlsh'of the Omaha
At the head of the eastern delegates was
Frank Rogers of Chicago, national presi
dent. Other leading clerks to arrive yes
terday Included Louis Philip, president of
the Chicago branch of the organization.
Frank H. Waldeck of Warren, O., Will
lam F. Gregg of Cleveland, chairman of
the trustees of the Insurance auxiliary
of the association, and Harry A. Stearns
of Lincoln, president; for Nebraska. ,
Bryan Coming Home
to. Make Campaign
For the Democrats
Secretary of State William J. Bryan, la
also to take part In the Nebraska cam
paign this fall. According to advices
from friends close tS him, Mr. Bryan Is
coming home next month to make a
whole lot of speeches for the six demo
cratic candidates for congress and he Is
going to plead with the people to elect
a democratic legislature and fill all the
state offices with democrats.
Bscklea Arnica Salve
cured Ben Pool of Threet, Ala., after be
ing dragged over a gravel roadbed.
Soothing, healing, antiseptic. 26c All
druggists. Advertisement. . -
Many Are to Meet
King Ak Tonight
The crowd from O'Neill and the dole
gates to the national convention of post
office clerks are to be entertained and
Initiated together tonight at the Ak-Sar-Ben
Den. The O'Neill people will come
down on a special train, it stopping, at
the principal towns along the line. When
it reaches Omaha it lr expected to have
' from 160 to 200 persons aboard.
This la the lsst regular Monday night
Den ahow for outsiders. Next Monday
night la to be Omaha night.
Wednesday night there will be a special
how for the state bankers, who will be
In convention in Omaha. That will be
the last Den show this year.
service is the fastest service to
the greatest number of places.
Cable Letters and 4
it offers the most complete
and effective facilities for tele
graphic communications of
every conceivable kind.
THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO.
Fall information gladly given at any office.
THE Tgff ERA
ATTRACTION I OMAHA.
Oayety "Carnation Bcantlss."
Special Labor Day matinees will be
givea at these theaters this afternoon.
"Mllcstoae" at the Brandele.
"Milestones." a comedy In three acts,
by Arnold Bennett and Kdward Krvob-
Act I 1MHO.
lauch. The cast:
John Rhead Mr. Rupert Harvey
Certrude Rhead. . . .Mies Florence Born
Mrs. Rhead Miss Katherlne Herbert
Samuel Sibley Mr. Uerald Rogera
Rose Sibley Miss Mary Ooulden
Ned Pytn Mr. Ernest I.ceby
Thompson Mr. Gilbert Colcmsn
John Rhcnd Mr. Rupert Harvey
Gertrude Rhead Miss Florence Born
Rose Rhead Miss Msry Uoulden
Emily Rhead. ...Miss Wlnefride lJtlmer
Samuel Sibley Mr. Gerald Rogers
Nancy Sibley Ulti Katherlne Herbert
Lord Monkhurst Mr. Krnest l.ceby
Arthur Preece Mr. I G. Carroll
Thompson Mr. Gilbert Coleman
Art III 1012.
Sir John Rhead Mr. Rupert Harvey
Gertrude Rhead Miss Florence Horn
Lady Read MIbs Mary Ooulden
Lady Monkhurst.. Miss Wlnefride Latimer
Lord Monkhurst Mr. Krnest Laceby
The Honorable Muriel Pym
Miss Bottle Barnell
Nancy Sibley Miss KatherlneHerbert
Richard Sibley Mr. Gerald Rogers
Arthur Preece Mr. L. G. Carroll
Webster Mr. Gilbert Coleman
Mr. Bennett's conceit is one of analyti
cal quality, while his capacity for mi
croscopic exactitude of detail enables
him to present portraits that are photo
graphs rather than drawings. He does
not Idealise In the least, nor Is he at all
inclined to the Impresslonletlc. Thus, In
literature, he Is the last word, almost. In
the modern tendency to realism. And
Mr. Knoblauch Is possessed of the dra
matic instinct In sufficient degree to pre
vent Mr. Bennett's Penchant for elabora
tion of mlnutae to overflow, and thus the
idea is given such proportionate expres
sion as is a Joy to all who listen to Its
Unfolding. "Milestones" Is a comedy of
a new sort, and of Its kind we hope to
be given opportunity to see more. It
presents three pictures In the life of a
man of forceful character; he Is "inde-.
pendent" in his ways, and, succeeding
because of his ability, he manages to
make more or less of discomfort for those
about him by insisting that they bend
to his will at all time.
In I860 John Rhead disagreed with his
business partners over an Idea that had
to do with shipbuilding; he wanted to
wed the girl of his heart, daughter to one
and sister to the other of his conservative
partners. He succeeded In wedding the
girl, and the development of his Idea
made him a wealthy manufacturer, and
finally a baronet. In 1885 he Interfered
with the wedding of his daughter to a
young man who was situated Just as he
was in 1810, and forces her to wed with
a peer of her father's picking. In 1912 he
celebrate his , golden wedding, and at
the same time undertakes to dictate the
wedding of his granddaughter, but this
time those about him rebel, and a most
satisfactory conclusion Is achieved.
Around this simple Idea Mr. Bennett has
draped the fabric of his humor, and Mr.
Knoblauch has illuminated it with his
grasp of dramatic action, and made It a
comedy for which the only really ade
quate adjective Is, "charming."
It has charm la Its pictures of days
gone for years, the costumes and man
ners of the earlier- period strangely con
trasted with things as they exist today;
It has charm In Its comedy, quaint and
natural, and sometimes sardonic In Its
ultra-realism, and it has a more dainty
and compelling charm In Its tenderness;
for in this latter regard it has an Irre
The company which presents the play
at the Brandels for Its present engage
ment was assembled In Ivondon during
the summer, and sailed for our shores
after war had been declared. The only
Interest that attaches to this statement
Is In connection with the trepidation that
was felt In New York until the steamer
docked and the playera came ashore. It
is one of the most carefully selected
groups of players ever seen In Omaha;
each character la .properly cast and well
nigh perfectly played. And the audience
that gathered at the Brandels last night
expressed Its pleasure by such enthusi
astic applause as required msny raisings
of the curtain and much bowing from the
company at the end of each act. Three
more performances, a special , matinee
today, this evening and Tuesday evening,
close tha engagement.
Vaadevllle at the Orpheum.
Omahans overrun the bill at the
Orpheum this week. They comprise al
most the entire cast of the stellar at
traction, "Wronged From the First." a
side-splitting "meiler drammer," In which
Charles AVIthers, a former Omaha boy,
takes leading part. One of the real
old timers of Omaha at the Orpheum
doesn't appear on the program, but
comes as stage manager with the
"Wr.mgod From the First" company. He
Is Bud burke, at one time stage man
ager for the old Boyd theater and once
holder of the snme Job at the Grand
Brltt Wood, a "Juvenile Jester." was
probably accorded the most vociferous
welcome. Other features of the enter
tainment nre: "The Eugene Trio." in ath
letic stunts; Cornell. Sherard and Dono
van, a trio of singers: Tameo Kajiyama,
a callgrnphlst who writes In almost any
language In every conceivable way: the
Kaufman brothers In blackface comedy;
i Odlva. "The. Samoan Nymph." who acts
like a seal In the water, and a troupe of
trained seala perform with her.
Those who are playing at the Orpheum
and who hall from Omaha -will be given
I a round of entertainments this week.
J They are: Charles Withers, w hose off-
stage n.ime Is Garland Johnson; Miss
Edith Spencer, Ralph Marthy and Robert
Blaylocl; and the Eugene trio of athletic
The first showing of the Orpheum
Weekly motion pictures of people In
many countries attracted attention. The
nature of these pictures, purely educa
tional and at the same time filled with
a great deal of human Interest, leads
I Manager Byrne to believe that they will
become popular with school children es
pecially. This week pictures are shown
of life In Hindustan, Mexico, Holland,
Egypt and England.
"Carnation Be.aatlea" at the fiavetr.
I Charles Robinson was always a winner
In burlesque, and big audiences. Including
many men accompanied by their wives or
sweethearts, were glad to welcome him
back to the Gayety Sunday. He is not
enly unusually clever as a grotesque
(comedian, but also, deserves generous
recognition as a producer, for the entire
show Is produced and staged by him and
Is rich with numerous and handsome
costumes and beautiful scenery. The
large and pretty chorus. Including nine
lively "ponlee" and aa many show girls,
has eighteen or twenty changes of cos
tume, all stunning. Robinson's "Dream
Song," containing local and war hits, and
his duet with I-enora Butler, "I knew him
when he was all right," had to be repeated
almost to the limit to appease the au
dience. Sunny May Bernhardt Is an at
traction all by herself, with her cheery
smile and happy disposition, to say
nothing of her beauty, grace and melody
In the role of the Prise Beauty. Jerry
Fleming, a pretty little girl, presenta a
"tango love waits" with Joe Feeney that
la an artistic aa well as popular feature.
Feeney and Gus Knoll also score several
times with their dancing duets In various
characters. The "Famous City Comedy
Four" In a specialty combine laughs and
harmony so well that they received over
half a docen calls at the close of their
stunt last night.
Vaudeville at the Empress.
Webster's Melody Maids, accomplished
musicians on most any kind of instru
ments, headline the bill at the Empress
this week. The Melody Maids were
chock full of syncopated "melody Sunday
and their1 offering Is a particular bright
spot In the list of acts. The six girls
play in perfect harmony to Mr. Webster's
leading and they play with a vim and ex
pression that is often lacking In such
concert acts. Martyn and Valerie are an
acceptable song and dance team, Roche
and Crawford are funny In a burlesque
entitled "Catching a Dinkus" and George
Wlchman is a clay modeler.
One of the Hayden
Brothers, Is Dead
Lawrence Hayden, for many years ac
tively engaged In business In Nebraska,
died at 1 o'clock Bunday morning in his
apartments in the Genoa, the culmination
of a general breakdown that occurred
three years ago. However, until the
last three months his condition had not
been regarded critical. The funeral will
be at St. Cecelia's Cathollo church at
o'clock Tuesday morning, with interment
in Holy Seculcher.
Mr. Hayden was 69 years of age and la
survived by his widow and tone grown
daugher, three brothers, Joseph and
James of Omaha and William of Wash
ington, D. C. and two sisters, Mrs.
Thomas Flynn and Miss Sadie Hayden.
both of Omaha
For ten years Lawrence Hayden con
ducted the Grand Island branch of the
Hayden Brothers' store. Some seven
years ago he came to Omaha and took
part in the affairs of the business of the
Hayden brothers here. Six years ago
he retired from bualness and went to
Washington. D. C. to live. ' He remained
there until one and one-half years ago,
when he returned to Omaha, where he
has since resided. It was while living
in Washington that his health commenced
to Picnic Today
A picnic for Indigent mothers and their
children will be given today at F.lmwood
park by the Volunteers of America. For
those who are unable to get around eaanv
conveyances will be provided and the ba.
ance will go out on specially, chartered
street cars. All will meet at 10 o'clock
this morning at the headquarters of the
Volunteers. 114 North Fifteenth street.
There will be a big basket lunch at the
park and a program of events for the
children. The Volunteer band will fur
Cyrus Rose, aged 7 years, brother of
Albert Rose of thla city, died at his
residence in South Pasadena, Cel.. Sep
tember 1. Mr. Rose was one of the
pioneers of Omaha, coming here In the
spring of V66A. continuing his residence
until about eight years ago, when he
moved to South Pasadena, Cal. Leceaaed
was an active members of the First
Methodist Episcopal church. He leaves a
wife, Mary J., and on son. Arthur K.
How to t ar a Sarala.
A sprain may be cured la about one
third the time required by the usual
treatment by applying Chamberlains
Liniment, and observing te . directions
with each bottle. For sale by all dealers.
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
I Dean Martin nt C,u T - - v - t
. .... v. vniumn lAiujis lor
i CENTRAL . HIGH SCHOOL HANS
I "indents Draw for Hoars' and
I Teacher Commerce 11 Uh achool
Will Hare Nrn Teacher
i Other Notes.
I That enrollment of Crelghtnn university,
w..., us ve department and the summer
school, will reach 1.400 during the school
year of WU-15, Is the prediction of Ivan
Paul U Martin of the Crelghton law
school. Enrollment In the professional
departments, which opened last week, Is
encouraging. The arts department will
open Tuesday with an enrollment of
about S00. Requirements have been
raised In both the medical and dental de
partments this year. Entrance can be
gained to the medical omy after a year of
college work, and to the dental with thirty
high school points. No students are ad
mitted on condition. A special botany
course has been Installed at the arts
college. Dean Martin does not think the
war will have any effect on the attend
ance at Crelghton. Hooks ordered for the
law library from Ixrndon have arrived
Three women are among the Crelghton
law students: Miss Genevieve Marsh,
who Is associated with her father at the
Industrial garage; Miss Bertha Hhlck, a
local school teacher, and Mrs. Stella Wil
son. Journal clerk In the ofrice of the clerk
of the district court. Miss Marsh was
the first woman law student at Crelghton
and was 'a member of the varsity debat
ing team during her freshman year.
Central Iliah School Openln.
For the last week Principal Reed of
Central High school, aslsted by other
members of the faculty, has been working
hard to get all the pupils arranged and
everything in order for the opening Tues
day. A new method In arranging the
pupils In classes was used this year with
partial aucoesa. Pupils were called to
uchool by classes starting with the
seniors on Monday and ending with the
entering freshmen on Friday. They were
taken Into one of the big atudy hails and
were given a chance to draw a number.
Those who drew low numbers voted the
Plan a complete success, but those who
got the higher numbers were the dis
satisfied ones. In this manner the fol
lowing numbers of pupils were entered:
1 1 . - . . i i rr. . .
r. . vin. -IUISI
Entering freshmen 180
Grand total jpg
At Commerce Hrhonl.
The High Bchool of Commerce will open
at :30 Tuesday morning, at which time
program cards and locker keys will be
given out. New rooms have secured
to accommodate the Increase and new
teachers have been employed. Those se
cured up to the present time are Fred
Spinning. Miss Anna McCague, Carl
McGlnnls and Lcroy Beck. Three more
teachers are under consideration and will
be selected early In the week.
Langaagei at (he "Y."
Special arrangements have been made
for the teaching of modern languages at
the Young Men's Christian association
night school during the coming season.
Classes are now being formed, and some
new Instructors have been employed.
German will receive particular attention.
NEBRASKA WESLEY A ff.
Great Methodist Hehool Shaping l'p
for Its Opening; Week.
Extensive repairs have been made on
the heating plant at Nebraska Wealeyan
university during the summer In an ef-
lon to maae It more effective and eco
nomical. The department of physics has
purchased a new screw cutting lathe to
be used In the manufacture and repair of
apparatus. All the science departments
are having trouble In getting supplies In
th nature" of chemicals and glassware
because of the war. Orders for Imported
goods placed last April have not yet been
filled. Arrangements have been made to
use city gas in the laboratories for the
coming year. In th past the university
has manfactured its own gas from gaso
line but the plant has been outgrown.
Prof. E. Carroll Beach of the violin de
partment has resigned to accept another
position. His place will be taken by Prof.
Kerns, a graduate of Oberlln. Mr. Kerns
wll also have charge of the Men's Glee
Much athletic material of high grade
Is available this year aocordlng to Coach
Kline. Plana are under way for the en
larging of the gymnasium so that It will
be largo enough for the scheduling of the
strongest teams In this part of the coun
try. H. E. poller, who has been assistant In
chemistry for the last two years, will
have charge of the department as Instruc
tor this year In the absence of Prof. Mor
row, who Is doing research work at the
University of Minnesota.
Registration for the first semester be
gins Monday September 14. From pres
ent Indications the attendance will be a
record-breaker and plana are being made
In all departments to handle the In
SOCTIf D AKOTA t'X I VKRSITY.
New Dean of College f Art aad
Srleares Is Assossetd.
Prof. Elmer K. Kyerly of Amherst.
Mass., was elected dean of the college ofi
arts and science and profersor of'
economics and sociology at the I niversity
of South Pakota at a meeting of the
regents of education held at Vermillion
last Tuesday. Pror. Eyerly Is at present
professor of economics and sociology .it
Massachusetts Agricultural, college at
Amherst, where he has had remarkable
auccesa both in his work and In his deal
Ings with the student body. He hss re
ceived scholastic degrees from Franklin
and Marshall college and from Tale uni
versity. Iater he spent several years In
study In some of the leading universities
of Germany. Returning to this country
he took special work In his line at the
University of Chicago.
Prof. Kyerly is Intimately acquainted
with educational problems of 8outh
Pakota. having served at on time as
acting president of Redfleld col leg and
later holding a professlurshlp at Yankton
college. His lsst teaching experience in
South Dakota was st the Fouth I'akota
fctate collet from where alter several
successful years he aa called east to the
position be has occurled until recently
at the Massachusetts Agricultural college
I XIVKHMTV OK MCRHASK.
Plana for Registration Week tre
ow Well 1jM.
The activities of the 1'nlverslty cf Ne
braska throughout all Its departments
Saturday were being directed toward
the exhibit at the state fair. The exhibit
will be unusually large and complete, and
arrangements are being made to facili
tate the passage of the crowd through
Immediately after the exhibition nt the
fair will come the problem of registration,
hlch has been much simplified In the
lsst year or so from the standpoint of the
students as well as those in charge.
Freshman entrance credits have been
filed in the registrar's office for a m.inth.
The number filed, some "00, Is 200 lr. ex
cess of the number received by the of
fice at this time last year. Indicating
that the number of new students will be
ccnsldcrably larger thla year than lst.
As a further means of simplifying the
registration problem, the matter of In
dividual advisers, hsa been altered this
year. I'pper classmen are free to choose
their own advlseva. sophomores will be as
signed to advisers unless they specify
a preference, and freshmen Will be par
tlally free to choose. By next yesr the
change will be so complete that all
students can choose their own advisers.
save where too msny choose the same
The new commandant of cadets. Lieu
tenant Sam m. Parker of the Thirtieth
Infantry, Han Francisco, has not yet re
ported to the university, but Is expected
soon. He was a classmate of lieutenant
Bowman at West Point. lieutenant Bow
man. who has been assigned to service
In the Philippines, has been spending a
month In Colorado and will return to
hand over the affairs of the military
department to the new commandant at
the opening of school.
Entrance examinations for students
who are deficient in the necessary num
ber of credits, or who wish to enter from
schools not accredited to the university.
will be held during registration week
commencing Tuesday. Feptember 16. The
examinations will he given In the follow
ing subjects: Kngllsh. history, language,
mathematics, sciences. All examinations
are In charge of the department of high
school Inspection, room 203 Administra
Registration for the New Year
Will Start with Today.
This week the first semester of the new
college year at Yankton college will open.
Monday, September 7, will be the first
day of registration. Opening chapel will
be held at t o'clock Tuesday afternoon
with an address by Rev. K. F.'Hchwab
of Mitchell. Class work In all depart
ments will begin Wednesday morning,
In the six weeks which have elapsed
since the close of the' aummer term th
college has been making needed repairs
and Improvements within the buildings
and upon the campus. The gymnasium
has been thoroughly renovated and mada
ready to serve as a dining room for a
large number of students. The ruins of
Dakln Hall have been cleared awav and
the excavation for the new dormitory Is
now being made. Work upon the foun
dation will begin this week. The cn.
struetlon of the Garden Terrar theater
has been progressing during the summer
and the walls, stage, balconies and en
trances finished In rough cast cement
are nearlng completion.
Beginning with the first day or vaca
tion the work of the endowment cam
paign haa been vigorously pushed by
President Warren and his associates.
More than half the amount necessary to
claim the pledge of Mr. Illll for the com
For this occasion the ROCK
8:15 a. m.
1:40 p. m.
September 8th, 9th and 10th.
LEAVES OMAHA 7:30 A. M. ARRIVES LINCOLN 9:30 A. M.
Returning:, leaves Lincoln 8 p. m.; stops at Fair Grounds.
September 10th Omaha and South Omaha Day
pletion of a quarter of a million dnlhirs
has been raised. I'nusua! interest and
sympathy has been shown by the peiple.
especially the fanners of the county, In
the development of the colleRe; and the
earnest determination on the psft of the
president to carry on this campaign his
met with a very large measure cf success
even under present trying condition.
PF.Rt STATU ORM4l..
Faculty Will Orwanlae t'.atcnslon
Center In Several Towns.
Kverytliing Is in resdlneas for the open
ing of the fall semester of Peru Ptate nor
mal school 8eplemlr 14. Msny repairs
have been made on the hulldlngs, while
the heating and lighting plants have been
thoroughly overhauled. The present In
dications are that the senior class will
reach 7Sf this year, aa compared with 189
last year, which was the largest senior
class In the history of the school. The
Junior class will likewise have a largn
representation, porslbly nearly sqiis! to
the graduating class.
The president and registrar ate Just
completing arrangements under th au
thority granted by the state board of
education at a recent meeting to or
ganlxe extension centers In a number of
the counties In sotitheset Nebraska. The
purpose Is to enable teachers In service
to pursue acauemlc, professional and
Industrltl lines of work under the
competent direction of faculty mem.
beta of the State normal, meeting on
Saturdays In convenient .centers. This
work has been carried on In a similar
manner In a number of normal school
districts In other states. Faculty mem
bers will direct this work without other
remuneration than their regular salaries.
Th ststa board of education desires to
extend the sphere of usefulness of th
state normals aa far aa possible without
Increasing materially their cost of main
tenance. Miss Edith Fraseur has recently ac
cepted the position of supervisor of horn
economics at Peru. She tskei ths place
of Miss Myrtle Ferguson, who accepted a
similar position In th schools of Poca
Fremont College Notes.
Profs. Phll'lns. Swlhart. Schavland. Raw
Munson, Keller and Gaines returned from
their vacation trips feeling much re
freshed and happy to resume work.
C. C. Adams of the First National
hank of laurel, and IT. IT. Harlan,
rsshler of the hank at Petersburg, were
guests at the college a few davs ago
and very much enjoved seelns the old
school and meeting old collece friends.
A number from long distances hsv
returned. Anions- them are Miss Wll
mettn Jones o' North Pattleford Pask.,
Csnsrta the Misses Patch of Buffalo.
Wvo.: Waller Harrison. Oelrlcha. S. IX:
Miss Ora McDonald. Hamlll, 8. p., and
Ksthcryne Pllklnrton of F.sstern Iowa.
The class In phvslral drill under the
direction of M'ss Mixer, was organised
yesterday at lJ:n. There wss a larae
class enrolled and much enthusiasm mani
fested. The folk games especially adap
ted for primary and grade teachers will
receive special emphests.
A large number of lsst year's students
who completed various courses, and are to
berin work Mnndav In their respective
noeltlors. found much pleasure In vlsltlnr
the college s few davs this week, and
expressed delight at the 'outlook of the
The fall term of f col'eee opened las
Tuesday morning wl a surnrlslnslv s;ood
f tendance. The off!" force wss husv
Mnrdav resesterlng s large number of new
students and manv old ones returning to
complete courses be"n a vear or two ago.
Orranlrstlnn began T'is"y tnornlns et
I n'cWk a barn and by 11 o'clock each
member of th fociiltv was In his resnec
tlvo plsre receiving th newly res-lste-ed
studsnts for assignment o worV. The
veer begun with a most fsvorable out
Turpin's Dancing Academy, 28th and Farnam
OPENS SEPTEMBER UTH.
Adult Beglnne.-s, Monday S P. M. Adult Advanced. Tuesday I P. M. Students
Joining Sept. 14-15 will be glvon a reduction of tl.00. Applications received now.
Irst assembly Saturday evening, Oct 10th. Klrst Children's Class Saturday. Oct.
10th. Beginners 1:80, advanced i lO P. M. Private leaaons dally. If you want to
be up-to-ciata, learn th One Uti p Canter, Walts Canter, Half and Half, Maxix
and Hesitation. Stage and fancy dancing taught. Harney 1143.
eptember 7th to 1
ISLAND offers the following
10:05 a. m.
3:21 p. m.
6:10 p. m.
12:50 a. m.
9:22 a, ra.
2:00 p. m.
4:05 p. m.
10:45 p. m.
Through trains make no intermediate
'Stops at Fair Grounds.
Regular Fares Will Apply
Obtain Tickets at City Ticket Office, Uth and Farnam,
"V. O, "V. Building, or Union Stations.
J. B. McNALLY, D. P. A.
GERMANS IN TSING-TAU
I'.vniS, Serf. A dispatch, to the
llavas agency from Petrograd, saya that
the Germans In Tsing Tan, seaport and
capital of Ktao Chow, are completely
Hoisted, according to dispatches from
Toklo. The situation of the Germans Is
desi ribed 11 precarious.
One of the six colleges for
women placed In Class I by thg
United States Bureau of Edu
cation. A thorough, training amid
congenial surroundings and
under beneficial Influences.
Special advantages of a larga
City known for Its sound edu
cational and cultural Ufa.
For Information address,
President William W. Guth
Hoarding and limy School
for Young Women and Girls.
Advanced courses for high,
school graduates. ' Exceptional
advantages In music. Junior
day school at 315 N. 3 8th 8t.
Boarding pupils and new day
scholars register Tuesday, Sep
tember 2S. Regular exercises
begin Sept. 23.
For catalogue and
MISS ELPHEMIA JOHNSON,
Saint Jaoes School
XxolnslTsly foe keys T t 13 7,
Kvsry car taken In developing
the child: refining his nature;
teaching correct habits of conduct
and study. Manual and military
training greatly Increases the en
joyment and benefit The site la
a beautiful park of acres. Par
ents are enthusiastic, over th re
sults Address for booklet.
Term Opas gap, let
Bsv. Jam Bobbin, S. D mooter,
or Mr. T. a. Jsaklas, Hadsat,
Icllatst Associated XNrotor f taa,
Omaha Conservatory of Musi aad
Art, S301 Baraay "t.
Private ana Class Ires sobs In Ylollai
Bnsembl aad Orchestra
rhoas atarasy S718 or Douglas 1T.
excellent train service:
11:30 a. ra.
4:00 p. m,
5:47 p. m.
12.27 a. m.