Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1915)
Powered by OpenONI
THK nV.K: OMAHA. MONDAY. .11TLY 1- ini:.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
TS ot Mat t Now Beacon Pre
tUsctrla fane, 97.80. Burgess-Clranden.
PnbUe Xasnraaoa AaJae-te-T Ueor-a
fchroeder. 4 Ware block. Red MK.
Cholo of fried spring chicken or
rlankrd lake trout at SclillU hotel Sun
day from 11:30 a. m. to (" SO p. in. Price
Keep Tour Xoner u4 Valuables In
Ihe American Haf? Deposit Vault, il
Kth Bt. Bee building. Boson rent $1 A
tor three month.
"Today's Complete orl rsegram"
?lslfled section tooay, and appears, la
Th Baa EXCLUSIVELY. Find out whM
tha various moving picture theater offer.
Knat Tak Out Uonun City Elec
trician Cuiran states ho Intend to en
force the ordinance which require
Journeymen electrician to tak out
lloenaea. Thi will apply to the annexed
territory as well.
Boas of Bt. George to Sold Social
Danow-"Shak.espeaxe. lodge," eons of Bt
George, will hold a nodal and dance
Wednesday at 8 p. to. In the Lyric UieaT
ter building. Nineteenth and Farnam.
Regular meeting of the lodge will be
held same evening at 7 p. m.
Attention Singers i The members, of
the Saengerfest chorus are notified that
the general rehearsal will be held Tues
day and Friday evening; week, and that
there will be no rehearsal on Wednesday
night. Every member Is urgently re
quested to be present punctually at 8
Kaher Beaks Injunction James M
Uaher, Fremont, ha filed suit in dis
trict court against Robert T. Matutiey,
North bend; Henry Matte. Fremont,
and Frank Lunnan, North. Bend, asking
an injunction to prevent them from usinn
a patent which he owns for riprappinf
and current deflection.
Woman's Cathollo Ordder of Forester
There wl'l be a Joint meeting of all
of the courts of the Women's Catholic
Order of Forester of Greater Omaha and
Council Bluff on Monday evening at
Workman, temple, South- Omaha. Mr.
Rose D. RlUmao. high, chief ranger from
Chicago, will be present and address the
MoOarn Bhowe Idttls Improvement
Thomas H. McCaguo's condition remain
about the same, with perhaps alight Im
provement noticeable, according to. . his
physicians a nd, family. It is understood
that he is conscidua only part of too
time, since suffering a stroke of paralysis
sexeral weeks ago, and that his condition
a serious and not very. encouraging.
Surprised . by Stager Mr. and Mrs.
John S. Helsren were surprised Frlday
evening by members of the Norden Sing
ing society, who made their way., to. a
side window of the Helsren residence
and broke into song. Mr. and Mr. Ilel
gren invited the singer Into the 1 louse,
where the host and hoetes observed their
twenty-filth wedding anniversary. Mr.
Helgren 1 director of the choir of
Kountae Memorial church.
How to Prevent, Smoke Ostium Mon
etU late smoke Inspector in Chicago, now
with the American. Radiator company, de
livered a lecture on "Smoke Prevention"
to the Oinaha members of the National
As9oqlation of Stationary Engineers, at
their lodge room n Washington hall Fri
day evening, explaining .the principle of
hand and meclianical flrlnv the. cause bt
smoke and how to prevent, it. Mr, Chris
man, city smoke Inspector, had charge
of the arrangements.
Reward for Return
Of Wallet Returned
Proffer of a. 25-cent rewari nnd,not
even a 'thank you'" was whst Traffic
Policeman Charles Chapman, stationed
at Sixteenth and. Howard, cot e.At.erday
afternoon, for finding a wallet conla'n
lng $170 in cash and twi negotiable "ito
notes. The wallet was owned by M. 13.
' Stover, well-to-do shoo man from At
Chapman picked up the pocketbook and
sent it to police heaiiq i-trar'ln the tare
of. Patrol Conduct r James Murphy.
Later Stover called for it. He Is. a mute
and is attending the nation I convention
or the Society For the laf and Dumb.
After counting it over, he wrota a w.le
sayinR, I'm lucky to grt It back. I
thought it was gone forever." Then ho
l.Jd a quarter in front of Desk Sergeant
Pattullo. whom he thoumit found tho
wallet, and st-irted to tva'k away. Pat
tullo returned the quarter.
BOOKS MAY BE SECURED AT
OMAHA. 0: RSQUTH OMAHA
Miss . Edith- Tobltt, lfbrarlan of the
Omaha public library, has arranged for
holders of library cards in Omaha. and
South Omaha to secure books at either
library. The holders of the old South
Oamaha cards may have their old cards
exchanged for new cards similar to those
In use by the Omaha library.
It will be possible to secure books on
tbe cards at either tho Omaha library
or the South Omaha branch, Ike only re
action being that -the books must be
returned to the library from which they
wre secured. It is also possible to re
quest t books not in the Booth Omaha
branch and to secure them when they
have been sent from the Omaha library.
PUBLIC LIBRARY PLACES
THREE DEPOSIT STATIONS
The Ptibllq library has established de
poslt stations' for the summer at Kel
lom, Train and Monmouth Park-schools.
"Books are placed In these. stations for
the especial use of children," says
librarian Edith TobHt," but anyooe 'w .
desires the use of them wll find them
easy .to secure.."-
Tha stations are open, from 9 in tho
morning to 12 noon at Train school.' Tues
day; at Monmouth Park, Wednesday, and
at Kellpnj, Friday.., Every effort ii be
ing made to-lncreae the circulation at
these, stations in order- that they may
remain permanently open,
ANDREW TRAYNOR IS NOW
ABLE. TO WALK AROUND
Andrew .Traynor. retired general bag
gage agent of the Union Pacific railroad,
is making good progress toward recov
ery at his home. KM California street.
Stnos undergoing an operation ale week
ago ha has withstood a severe siege, but
Is now Improving steadily and was able
to sit up for a short time Saturday.
Best Tkisg far a Sttlloas Attaok.
"On account of my coTifloeiBeat Jm tha
printing offios I have - for years been,
chronic - sufferer from indigestion and
11 wis trouble.- A few weeks ago. I had an
attack that wa so severs that I was Dot
able to gft t the caes for two day.
Failing to get any relief from any. .other
treatment; I took three of Chamberlain's
Tablets and the next day 1 felt like a
new man." writes H; C Bailey, FdittT
Carolina It'ewa. Oispln. 8 C. Obtainable
i every where, Advcrticmot.
Sixty Thousand Visitor Expected to
Watch Latest Farm Engine
ENTRY LIST IS MUCH LARGER
Sixty, thousand visitors ere expected
this yenr to see the farm tractors tear
up, a section, or two, of ground at Fre
mont, when the biff farm tractor demon
stration Is put on August 9 to 14. Sixty
thorrand is the estimate made, not by
a wlld-eyel circus press agent. iitt by
men who know what-the crowd was last
year and who know from the correspond
ence received thus fsr, what , to expect
this year Last vear tS.ow visited the
demonstration. The additional, entries
this. year, the' additional !W) acre of
ground leased for the demonstration, and
the general pulse of-the expansion lhat
l felt In the whole project. Indlcateathat
the crowds will be correspondingly large.
Tnrnlnsr to Mir lrr J .
As horseflesh becomes dearer and
dearer in the market, nnd more and
more expensive to maintain. , and , as en
gines at the same time reach a higher
and higher efficiency, for all classes of
farm work, with a, minimum of, cost, of
hialntenance. farmers are. every year
turning more to eteam and gasoline to do
their, work for them.
No-one need think that the manufac
turers hove overlooked this tendency.
They have been on their tees to perfect
engines for everv spclal class of work
on the, farm. Likewise the live . ones
have been anxious .to ententhelr tractors
In this farm demonstration. This Is but
the third year of the demonstration. Yet
every year-the entries, have grown by
bounds. This year there are forty-one
manufacturers of farjn tractors .entered.
This la an increase of 60 per . cent over
last year's entries.
No, this does not mean that- only forty-one
tractors are -entered. It . mean
that forty-one separate and distinct man
ufacturing . houses t have, entered their
several tractors, some of -them entering
as high as throe and four tractor each.
The Fourth Infantry of the Nebraska
National gunrd will be in canip at Fre
mont, and one day. during the festivities
there is to be a parade of the guardsmen
through , the . streets . of Fremont,- as a
special feature of tha festivities.
Monday- evening of the week there i
to be-a. big banquet, with Governor kMorei
head and the goverrors of Kansas and
Iowa as guests. .
Tuesday. !g to be Fremont and Dodge
' Implement Dealers'. Day..
Wednesday Is to be implement dealers'
day. This Is to be made of especial in
terest to dealers ami manufacturers of
all kinds .of Implements,, as. on thls day
the tractors and engines will be put to
work in a -special demonstration to show
all the various kinds of uses, . to which
a fsrtn tractor or other farm engine may
be nut. .
Thursday Is to be Nebraska and South
Private and general demonstrations are
to be - given every- afternoon -on-thev-Wsr
tract of ground leased for -the -purpose
north of the, city. Some -300 tores ,ot
extra ground above what was used' last
year, has been leased this year.
Tractor short courses are -to be- offered.
Dynamite demonstrations are to be given,
showing all the different uses. to, which
dynamite can be put, in farm operations
from blasting for drainage purposes to
blasting .out stumps..
The bis tractor demonstration will be
given, every afternoon from 1:30 to 4:8).
At that time all the farm tractors will
be demonstrating for the benefit of the
A big. barbecue, is to be'.hcld. when the
Union Stock Tarda company of Omaha
will roast an ox..
To Resume. Check of
Records of Missing
j Commlartoner Butler of the eky depart-
ment of accounts . and . finances will re
lifflM on Monday -rrssening the .check of
(he records of EUory, IT. Weaterfleld,
trdssing treasurer of Dundee,. .
t The case, has broadened out to the -extent
that Mr. Westerfleld's accounts will
be checked bask for a. period of twelve
years, covering - his - entire service as
treasurer of .the village.
I Mrs. Weeterfleld and former officials
of Dundee are lending th city commis
sioners all the assistance they can. .
i Mr. Westerf lekt left Omaha two weeks
ago this afternoon, goin to Chicago on
a -Burnagton train. To an Omaha man
he chanced to meet on this train he de
clared he would return, home the follow
ing day and . upon arrival tn Chicago
bought a staeulng car ticket which he
Sai4 was for ths return trip that evening, i
: He Is reported to have told a relative
In Chicago he expected a letter from his
wife. Search - for i the missing man waaJ
tX Z . - 1
v iuungo several aaya ago,
but no trace was found,
' A.f Dundee, niaa. woo has known, Mr.
Westertlold. intimately for twenty years
Raid the former .treasurer had recent re
verses In business ventures.
ENGLISH PLANS TO- BUILD.
SOME TENNIS COURTS
SuperlnUnde.nl English cf tha public rec
reation sy stem expects to establish teu-s
nts catarta in connection' with-the play
ground system, t. He hopes to get at this
i . . . ... -m
work thla season. His general program.
wtll Include the placing of these oourtsM
in vacant spaces . under supervision ef
Naxt week Mr. English will Consider
everwi- applicants ror positions of piaytl
An otfloa oo the fourth floor of the
city hall is. being prepared for th. now
MRS. ADELAIDE CAYLEY
DIES AT SIXTYrTKKEE
Mrs. Adelaide Oayley, for twenty-esVclit
years a resident, of Omaha,1 passed awety
Saturday afternoon at i o'clock after an
lUneas of a year from fancier at her laeme,
361 Devalue- street. Shevwas O years old.
Mrs. Cay ley is survived by five daugh
ters, Mr. Ed-D. Black of Omaha. Mrs
W. J. I'rquhart of Portland, AdelaidA. of
Ls- Angeles end - Eva and Frieda of
Omaha.- No funeral arrangeraentsrOiave
been madA yet' ',
Ulrrsstkrai Sore Bark, HelpafHId-
Tske six drops of - "loan s Lintment
four tims a dav end arp'y to smll of
hs'k It kills the pain. Kc. All.ding
XUls. Advertisement .
I'" , . ' , aU- '
;- - - -v.,,-
YIEW OF WESTERN
PRESS UPON NOTE
Chicago Tribune Thinks No Popular
Wish to Go to War to Allow
Travel on Monitions' Ships.
SAYS-MODUS VIVENDI OFFERED
Comment of newspapers ot the
middle west upon the reply of the
German .government to the American
not. regarding submarine warfare
Des Moines Register: The Register has
never sensed a. cause for war In the In
cidental Injuries which the United Elates
has received frbm the warring nations
of . Europe, and adhere, strongly to that
view, today, when relations with Ger
many are at tbolr point of greatest
Strain. Hock of this diplomatic
trifling Lb the, set purpose to maintain
and strengthen the submarine blockade
Of Great Britain. That purpose Involves
an injury to the United States. This
country has received other injuries due
to the war. 'War, of itself, involves In
humanity towards the enemy and injury
to. the, neutrals. The extent of injury to
neutrals governs their actions. It is a
oaaus belli, if the neutrals desire it to be
made such. The. Register confidently be
lieves that a vast majority of the people
of 'America do not consider themselves
sufficiently injured to resort to arms.
The damage received, to. our commerce,
our, citizens and our prido, does hot war
rant the expenditure of 1,000,000 lives and
tr,000,000 a year in the exaction of retribu
What it Offers, .
Chicago Tribune: Ths German reply of
fers a modus Vivendi by which safe pass
age of Americans in the war sone can be
assured. There is, we are con
fident, no disposition to undertake a war
for the sake of enforcing right whose ex
ercise we can substantially enjoy by any
reasonable concession. There Is no dis
position among the people generally to
take., up arms for the right of Americans
to travel on ships conveying ammunition
fcto belligerent. If a fair alternative in fact
Friendly and Firm,
Chicago A be ml poet: The .German an-
Iswer to the American note of June 10 Is
friendly1 and firm. As an answer to ths
demands. made by our administration the
note Is what was expected unsatisfac
tory In form It fa more of s Justification
of the German standpoint and an appeal
ito the American love of Justice than an
answer to the American note. In spirit.
(however. It is an answer and a plain one
tat that. ,
Chicago Herald: The German govern
ment practically affirms that because of
its wrongs at the hands of the. British
government the rights of Americans and
other neutrals have ceased to exist. ITor
the-abandonment of these rights it offers
certain privileges. The American people
are - not asking favors or "privileges"
from the German or any other govern
ment. BENSON LODGE OF MASONS
TO BE FORMALLY CHARTERED
Renson lodge, Ancient Free and Ac
cepted Masons, will be formally conxtl
tuted at an open meeting to lie held on
Tuesday night at Odd Fellows' hall, on
Main street, Benson. Tho charter, whic h
was granted at tlto session of the Ne
braska grand lodge, will be presented by
Grand Master P. 8. Whiting of Liocoln
who wUI preside at the meeting, assisted
by Grand Custodian Robert French. A
apeolal musical program has . been ar
ranged for and a large attendance of Ma
sons is expected
Rupert Kenner. 'IT, nnd a frien
Ithaca "motored" to Omaha fin a Ford")
lor the races 'on July b and spent the
night at -the college.
Karl Wenke, one of last year's new foot
ball men, came out to twuievue to have
look at tho new gymnasium end spoke
favorably of coming back to s u l next
Mrs. To'da M. Cliurchlll, the college
librarian, left Wednesday evening for
nan F'enrlaoo, where she expect to
spend oonte. time at tne exposition before
going for an extended trip to other weal
em points of Interest.
eynurur Umlth of Blair and Philip
Johnston of Omaha spent Raturday In
Bellfvue. Mr. Pintih was one of Belle
rue's sisr debaters in 1'Mt snd 'it and his
dbattng.friends sre looking hopeful alnce
lie applied for a room,
MHss MyrtW Hunter of the Bellevue
High ehool faculty, af'er a week's carnit
ine; trip. returned to Uellevue and went
1,U! Frldny to Ithava. N'eh., where she
will loin MlM Pesil Hlestneer ,f Norfolk
at the home of Miss Alfw rta O Kane. Tim
three young women will then start m a
:Mllile. a'lUl trip tnrmill Ihe otxte. Liter
Mir Hunter will sin wejt l.i in.- ej.Hal-
at Circus Today
.w Y vl
r ' 1 v.
- : Jl.'IJAN.
BUSINESS MEN TO
Carter Lake the Place and August 2
to 9 the Time 5,000 Will
NOTED SPEAKERS INVITED
The official program Is out for the
Nebraska Business Men's outing
which la to be held at Carter lake,
August 2 to 9. Big lecturers have
been engaged for every line tlyit is
to be taken up. This will be the
first undertaking of this kind In the
state of Nebraska.
This outing association includes in its
membership 6,000 retail merchants ot the
state. From letters received at head
quarters It is confidently predicted lhat
fully half of these will attend the entire
session. Tenia will be pitched on the
grounds so that those who so desire may
camp there during the entire week.
The big speakers have already been en
gaged for the mass meetings during tha
afternoons. At the sectional meetings
matters affecting the local lines of trade
are to be taken up. At the mas meetings
from 2 to 4 o'clock In tho afternoon, busi
ness questions are to bo discussed In
their relation to tho general welfare of
all lines, of business.
In the evening business questions are
to be discussed by men of national
reputation and wide experience in na
tional and state legislation. Among them
are to be Senator G. M. Hitchcock.
Charles 6. Hamlin, governor of the Fed
eral Reserve board; Chief Pratt of ths
bureau of domestlo and foreign com
merce, A. L. Mohlcr, president of the
Union Paclflo railway, and one or two
others who have not yet beea engaged.
The promoters say that this outing
with Its series of Instructive lectures will
accomplish much good, not only to the
merchants, but also for the buying pub
lic by helping to raise business to a high
standard ot efficiency of service.
Mal Order Competition.
It. Lealle Wildcy of Craottlnger, la., is
to be here to have something to say
about methods of meeting tho competition
of the mall order business. Anderson
Paoa of Chicago is to have a word on
retail salesmanship and advertlnlng. A.
H. Ford of Iowa City, la,, is tho he.a
ot the College of Applied Bolence and
Klectrlcal ITngineertng at ths Univorslty
of Iowa. He has some orlKlnal Ideas on
lighting and Interior decorating of a busi
ness establishment. C. M. Johnson of
Rush City, Minn., will give his ideas on
the dealer's service to the community. K.
H. DeRhodes ot Hloux City will be here
to give the fine points of window trf li
ming. E. J. Mannlx of Sioux 1'slW,
editor of the Commercial News, will
speak on "Community building and tho
Organization of Community Clubs." J.
H. Wiles of New York, vice president of
the Looe-Wiles Ulscult company, will he
here to speak on co-operation between
the trades and the public. Scnutor Hitch
cock will give a general talk on business
legislation in congress. A. I. Mohler,
president of the Union Pacific, will speak
firbrsaks IVesleyan t nlveralty.
Chsncelor Fulmer gaVe his third talk
on "The Kdwalion vt the Negro" at
Kuperlntenilen Yoder of Douglas county
addrexaed the students at convocation
B. C. lfartsough,. 'i:t. of tlm Wichita
(Kan. I High school Is spending 'hla vaca
tion In I niversity Plac and jnrltlentally
using the etulptiaht uf the pIi.vsk.r drparl
ment to complete an investigation lie has
The summer school students took a half
day off Friday afternoon. After visiting
the Liberty bet! In Lincoln the parLy
went to Antelope park, where the tuns
was spent in gamea and races. A lunch
was served at i o'clock.
Dean and Mr. H. K. McProud have
moved their household good to the
Williams hnuae at Klghtwnlh and V
streets, whei-e they will rexlue during the
coming year. sir. snd Mrs. MiIToihI
have been In the Htate Agricultural school
at Brookings, f. Ht., during the last two
GET NEW KIDNEYS!
The kidneys are the most overworked
on ,ns ot t In h in nan I" ki v -ii a ,Hnn tn.y
fall In their work of filtering out and
throwing off the jidsons developed In
me nyairm, iiiinks oegin to riapn.
'ne ot the tirst r,lnn g pan r tlf
nesa In th lower part of Hie back: hfflily
colored i rlne; loan of apet!i; Iml Ki-n-tion;
irrltattun, or even stone Jn the Llad-da-r.
These symptoms ludh ate a toiidl
tion that may lwd to that dreaded and
fstal m&lady. lirlght's Iiihuaae. iur which
there Is said to ho no nine.
ion can almost certxlnlv find Immedi
ate relief !n.'iOIJ MKOAL llarlem oil
falsities. For more than DUO eara this
fnou preparation ha lan an unfailing
rticdy lor all Kldnev, blmlder and urf
nai y trouhlea. fi.-t t at any drug atoce,
and if It doe pot yUe y,,u ulmoet uu
ni.il I ate relief. oir inn;iev ,11 l, le
luoi.'eii. Krlcen. !t.c, arid l.flft fie suie
vou set the tnjUj Mk-ljAU biund. .Nonv
I ifmonl College.
Miss I'.lliel Jrusvn of Hlslr plned thte
lohn sctet-tH'ii In elisor! crim'Sil. v '
The Yoiiiik Mens I'hi'Mtan nssiv-latlun
S.ils pl nlrkrd ru Vim re..) Snti.r.lsy.
Thry Icive a vnvlly representation In
intTii'irr ami :iie nn nf the Hi'live or
ssiuxjit iui'S nf I he rolii'io.
-Mr. .1. C. Tme. uierltiluicnt nf found
M'houl, ha m'imi t'lvit'i1 U. the supt-r-lineml.iH'
of the S. huvler hools. sw
rur to .Mr I'hiirle Ainnt. both of
wtmm are srHduatee of tlte -oli.ae.
Stinli tils nf the si rtilimtlng rls. s are
lonkuig I'Jiwanl with nnic.i interest to
cninmeiicemeiit. 1'h.- Riadustlm will
t ike nliiiT Timrsday inornlpg, Auu.t l.1
It. Krajik Jsmivs of Wabash. Ind.. will
ci'lt'r" tin adtlrnss.
Mrn. J. J. Iili- hs. r'isrre of- the
fierman rliu.iws ilium tin- uniKter term.
Jlis. .1. r. Mneiler. who lins heon run
ni'i'ted l;l. tlu college lor twenty years,
Latin Imi'H phlmoit to rttirn fi-om work
nil Utl'OUIIl of III llnitllll.
Tho college t-hnniK Atll present Flo
tow s overs. M.irthn," on Thursday
eenlng. Ju !(.. in Science hll at X IV
The solo part" will be taken lv Miss Mary
Hutturff. Mrs. N. W Uaines,- 11. AV.
Muiut.n. 1'i-nf. K C Wkkx, K. 11. Hani
In ii and John K. lu.
The Itoht'initin eluh has a large inem .
bershlp aivl is a t loui ishl-iiK orgiinlaalvnti.
Mls Joji union I- himi whs eltH ted prem
dnnt for tho w inutf r nd Is most onm
holeni in her v.fftniil capacity and much
InlertiHi Is innnli.mi.M in the study of
1 ohrnilHJi l.lstory and literature.
'the torn heir cIiibs gve a prettv dem
onstriiilou in hnyel lhuroy aioi'iliu.
The president. Mr. Coy Tressler. pre-
krtll.i tt .. I'll, In u luitlll.. a. i
The i roKia-ii eonsiNtiti ot music ami rend-
ions .miss ti.nnciie itraUlev and Miss
1'ocker of the oxyronilon class repre-
s.nliMi IIih rla Iti rMMihtina w-liil lll.a
LllMiiclia Ki ..lit-, i nu i
St. I'lraneli' Academy.
The commemoration of Independents
ilav was celebrated with grMat enthual
uam. fireworks and other patriotic ceru
inonle wore enjoyed in the evening bv
tho sisters nnd students. It was a real
During vacation there will be no devo
tion In the aftertuion at St. KunaYcrt
l lire's church. HUrh mass will lx at I
o' clock a. in. and low ruaas at lOJu, fol
lowed by sacratiivnial bwnedlction. July
M will he the feast of St. Anne, paUvu
of the Altar society.
Tho hi Moratory equipments of Bt. Fran
els' academy, t SHlunhus. Neh., have been
numneiHcil tiy luweral liberal donntlona.
An Improved mercurial barometer. Fort In
princliile, with itddltlon rf rack and pinion
Hitmstnient for the vernl.'r. and a certifi
cate of error was donated bv Mis Ruth
W'albli of i-belton. Neb., a graduate In IW.
A aonoiiK'ter vortical wall .form, two
motors lung, was ilouated by Miss Rose
Rochrlch, grariiinle of ll'lfi. Tho advan
tage of this Instrument over the horlxon
tal forms are: It can be used for demon
stration. The pull or tension Is supplied
direct, hen-no loss through ' fiiotlnn.
The greater length allows a greater rsnxe
snd It la out of the way at hJI times.
Teachers) and studntits are very much
ilenod and have extended their grati
tude to the dunora. ,
(alatr I alverslty.
Prof. Reeves srent last Sunday at Blue
llgl. He la making -some extensive im
provriueuta on his residence In Bethany.
Chancellor OeschHer has been busy the
last week having lantern slides made, of
m.-inv of the enrly grnduatu f Ihf uni
versity. He Is preparing n lecture on
"Tho Fruits of Cotner In Plctirre."
Prof. Onlerhout Is directing the clean
ing up of the athletic grourula preparatory
o tho olienlng of stho.il. There Is muuh
tuterest In the font ball line, tin aocount
e( the f vet that Captain Halllgan of iast
vejir'a famous Nebraska university foot
ball team, Is to coach Cotner this year.
Robert Conley of the class of lUlli has
been offered a aoholarshlp In Vunderldlt
university, Nashville, Tenn. The scholar
ship, a very valuable one, is one nf four
that tho university gives to graduates nf
CI lt 1st I an church colleges In America, Mr.
C'nnlov Is at the present time serving tho
church at Malvern as pastor.
Miss Eisie Morton of the class ot 1914,
Midwinter home, 81. Augustinf,
I-lorlda. An outdoor, tutorial
school for boy. Every boy on a
team. Address, Chaa. Carey, Reg
Prairie du Chlen, ls
Mr. and Mrs. Crosby Adams
Annual Bumme Classes-"
tor Flano Testchera for
the Study of Testchlnr;
Material W01 He llcld in
Montreat, N. 0., June 17-30
LINCOLN, Neb., July 15-28
Chicago, 111., August 5-18.
... . '
Writs for booklet, containing ens
line and strong letters from teach
ers who bars taken -the course.
nor a, monttikat,
ZstabUsbsd 1886. .
The Hasting " Business ' Oiling '
known as ths "Peoples ek-liool" because
It takes young people from every rann ,
snd file In life, and trains theio fori
high aalarlnd positions as sxpart steii-,
ographrrs, bookkeeilierH, aneretarlen,
comiiierclsl teachers, clv! service em
Attend a school with a record for
getting' muxlinuni reaiilt In a mini
mum of time and at a low cost. Coursxe
offered in sliorthand, bookkeeping, civil
service, type writing, penmaiiBiilp, and
the kindred subject.
One of the youngest stenographers in
the (Joverniiiunt employ at Washington
Is from this school. Positions secured.'
Write toilay for our catalog. Addreag
Hastings Business College
Th led,. West chool, Dept. A,
f RAINS the boy for III. Edu
I catlonal faffs v i
and trcss is laid upon old-fashioned
Ideals. The result is an
improved body, a trained mind
and strengthened moral fibre.
1 he boy is prepared to take his
proper place in the world-and
" make good."
St. Jons' cUd by ff Government
y one ol thr Honor SchoolaV. Fwato
ral. hit) All r.thfr iifiuui.nti.. . .. j
, . .- , - vnoMBinMis IKWCIVfJU.
5'luaifil on limli, wcll-diamrd land
Our utjlinu l id)
store ol our
-114 . IkUIKIa. neukesa te. Hit.
. UllkunM tsala . Ibn. OaBWai
is. - - - -- -- - ,
Z - : - y ... . -.1
pi Military l Zi0iiJXBi
MM ETls ' aas-T, ja-- II I t s vs. fill' ' " .1 t t i. T--,' " J ?1 i
a -srs ii iii
h pime to Chlcsgo to attend tho In
fematl'Tml Christ km Kndiavor conven
tion. lrom tlwre she will i to points
further esst. She expects to be hack
In time for h.r senool work at Valparaiso,
where she i one of the teachers In the
atviislno High school.
The noniml school hullo) In Is just off
the press. It gives n. good likeness of
the lie v bead of tho normal department,
Mrs ti. .V Thomas With a" new s hool
house in Hrtlianv, In which the normal
Kraiiiistna of the university do much f
their prsctlc tenrhir.g and observation
work, tliore Is an ail hxi Interest in the
Wsfae normsl Hehool.
The hulMtng del 1. -a ted at this lime s I
erwted during the last year at a ret ot
Fmm U to 3 a larte eoinrintiv of stu
dents: cltlenS of Wsvne slid out-of-towti 1
visitors entnved a picnic dinner on the
The i Afternoon program rtoscd with a
celebration f th event hy the st.odont
Cf the normal. The various cohntles and
states represented -ln the sttendnnre of
the summer ' session ve appronrlnte
stunts. Th prlre for the best demonstra
tion was awarded ti tne lows nelegtliin
Nnex eoiiutv. Nebraske, winning, second '
rlaee. Mesdsines l W. Crossland and I
lenry l,ey and Rev, H. X. Cross were the I
The largeNt Stlendlinee'nf the dsy Rulh- '
ered for the eWnlne proKrnm, at which
time, following a reception to the public .
tv t1s fHchlt) of the s'lionl, the jieople.
sssenibled In tho lrtrge new ,uultoi linn
to llslen to a recital by Helen A Utown 'j
i'i . nil flKV, put'iniiii, if mi i.i f ..iniir .
ckloi'. Inonolopifit. ltween,
tho two' nert of MI.-h Hrown's recital
Mrs. Werklet . reHd Act I from 'Tsnilng,
of the Hhrew."
In the afleriiooii ihoThiu. Willi 1'iesl
, dent Conn presiding, mnslr was furnished I
by the Normal Male uuartel and brief
1 addresses were made bv visitors. Among
those who responded were: Prnf. Cliarlc
R. Chlnn. a member of the first grsdu-'
atlng class; Hiiperlntenilent (lk K. Cross
of wlnslde. Buperlntendent K. 8. Cowan
of Albion, Hiiperlntetulont Hah 11. Ohlson
of Wtanton -county. Superintendent Pearl
Kell of Wayne" rounty. Superintendent
O. R. Bowen of Wayne and fcuperlnteiul-ent-elect
John f.udwlekson of Walthlll,
More than l.nu penple were In attend
ance Haturdav at the dedicatory exer
cises of the- new administration building
of -the Wayne 8tale Noniml si hool. Tho
program Uan at 10 o'clok and con
tinued during the entire dav. The Stan
ton Ladles' Quartet opened the exercises
at the morning session with a tlilrtv
minute r-onccrt. President Conn extended
f reelings on behalf of the school, snd
ean llahn. 'h presided, Introduced
Htate Puperlntendent A. O. Thomas and
Chancellor - 8amuel Avery, whose ad
dresses were well received hr tho audi
ence. WHITTON-CA&LISLE .
SCHOOL' FOR' GIRLS
Primary Intermediate.. Kick Bonool
Boarding' department ' limited. rlpa
clal department for girls from to 11
Vmall enough to he a "Heal Home," and
large enough to be a "Real School."
. rir cRtiilogue, address
- 'WHITTOjr-CA-B.I.iai.;- ICXOOL,
Section A. ' I.lnoola, ifeb.
iZL("L''' '.VAj Blats llnlyerslty. Kvery boy
&wV JaVC Indlvldilnl " attention Apeolal
5-kl-SSe 'leilt,. MiWern bulldlnga. rxt
Z-ryzZf. 'pletejl Sfiulpsient. Lower sch
Noted for 1U CeOeae EotntBcss, sv
eludiBg Yale, Harvard, rriseetea. -Celussbla.
Johns Hepkiae eta.
College: 6i Saint THornas
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA
( Vnje tht Control nd .Qitfttion cf Artkiukf Inland,
A CATHOLIC MILITARY COLLEGE
Collt'titlt Ctmmvcial . Aeiimtt , : Prpartry
.. ti w v . ' -$artflfltttal f,!ordtni Rtligiou Trmnint
Seven Hundred and Forty Student from Twenty-four States Last Teat
. .., . . For illustrated catalogue addre . , . , .
Very Ret. . MOYNtlfAtf. Z). D PmlJent .
Tpo 1 university or NebraaKA
TUB 0ltAliUAT2 COLLRae,.'
THK IXiUUKQK OF ARTS AND
- SCTKNOKS, ? - - '
THI TEACHKRS COLLEGE,
THE OOLLEOK OF AGRICUL-
TURK. , i '. ,
TtIK CM AMDS OF ENGl-
N EE R I NU,i -
THE I'OLLK.UE OF LAW, .
The University oieti for the
liilh. tine may enter aUu at the
rei.ruu.ryi or tne bumpier sinrl
On any point. of titlormavioi.
any point, of lidormiivi"
tloiint St. Joseph v'Cdll'(l2Q aiid Acadcniy
- ..Dubuque, ibwa.w .. . j
costdwotid y thb airrcxa or ctrrf, b. t. it '
Affiliated With the Catkolls Cuiveralty of JLaerlca.' Washiagtoa, D. 0.
Cbartered hj the Zgilata of Iowa.
Kxeellent fiaelltrirs for' 1 1 .education of jiuing women t'ollega
Courses of four years, leading to H.niu.lt.urei,te p-gres Academy
Couja.a, four ear: hcliuol of Music: Trau'licrs' and Supei vUora' .TruiniiiH
oursuM in Kchool Music; Kchnol of f in Arts: Teachers' Training 1 'on ran
In Art: l-iai luieut of Huusehnld Arts and Science; Normal and com
mercial t'oilrertn; I'n-pHratoi y liepartnient. Fiftt-acre Campus, pineries
finely equipped buildings, luract railroad connectioiu ih tMnalia, Pioux
City and Klous Falls.
For Vear Book, address.
xAJvsaa crtT. mo.
Ths plsci to learn practual and aol.
en 1 1 fir Ostrnpnthy.
OOOlfTI BOHOOI.. Founded la 18A0.
A country school for young ladles
NeHf Philadelphia slid New Vork. Jay
Cooke esiate. 65 acres.
Mls Ahby A. sin hnr'land, Prlnelpa1.
Montgomery Co.. I'enna.
187a Dom cox.tsoa iis
, Crete. Neb.
To11rA rouiHes leading to the A. H
degree; Conservatory of Music. offer
Ing Instriirtion In piano, voice, vlollnl
miislcnl theory. MtisVents can take
eeurses In musio while woVklng tot
the bachelor's rtegre. College opens
f-l t ii i?io Send for catalog Vm.
r. A7len.". T. B., Ih. D I'rssident.
Ttecognlre't anit Accred
ited. If your otmmun-
tv heeds a.veterin-
nrtan and Vou know a
brlslit young man who
would make a good one,
have him write for catalgue
and' full information.
cm.' avKTOwm. kooitm.
707 wylvanle St., , Joseph, K.
The' Nebraska e,
Ye$!eyan: , Uniyersity
couusaa or x.ns&AXi akti .
OOKBETATOT OT" "sCTIgtO ' )
OKOos or cxrmsgBiOsT
oxoox or AIT
For Information, and . free Dulletln-,
TKB'fcXCltgTaXAB, " 1
-'Irsbraaka Wesleyan tfnrrersity, I
Valysrsity rlaoe. Id n cola, IrabrMka
Lutheran' Ladies' Seminary
Red Wing, Minnesota
' a cozLxas roa kx4
nffr Junior Collntn, Smlnrr Cgum, PliiAra
tnrr. Hums Keosomr. Doisrmtcela). Art, Vl.-wiRion,
Flsno. Vlnlin. 'oVe. Oraen, ttlrte ta,.hre;
hMuillul Inoailnnt newtere kulldlnw; xrAe ro'iMf
hall, with . u area.il lnatall4 title
year; It elanna. BoarS'-AnS. tuition, tia to t
t-r rear i Sei1 frtr qaw retain.
KIT. IT. AXtXtXlr, SI
med Wing, Minnesota.
r k.i Af i
i . w
ST. JOHN 3 M1UTAKT SCHOOL, HElirasil) Seine, teem .,
' Development of character and Individuality' com
prlne the serious work of ' this snhool. Thorough
preparation for collets or business; 'accredited by
fevery pny receives careful ana
.instruction in Atu-,
enslve - ramptia. com-
hool for younger boys
careful supervision. Catsoif on 'request.
BCAJOK W. x,, OAMSSXiXl, Commanaaae,
16 Buildings. ,200 Acres
1000 feet above sea level. M Bailee SMtker St. Paal
- Designated by U. 8. War Depirtuient an "Honor
Nationally noted for It actdemlo work and clean
LKe-at Bhettuek appeals to ths well-intentioned
Recomltlon of a bov'e IndlvldnalltT darsloDs In It Is
For catalog and particulars, address -.---
COU VASA E. STOLSRAND, C I, Heads
. Drawer T, FaHbuh. Mina.
Six wteks Sommer Sclool Juna to Angntt
"nil irit a- 1
Includea tho following College
THE, COLLEGE OF MEDICINE,
THE COLLEGE! OF PHARMACY,
THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE.
THE SCHOOL OF FINIS1 ARTS.
THK SCHOOL OF AGRICUL-
'TURK.' .' ...-)
THE m TEACHERS' COLLEGE
. HIGH SCHOOL.
first semester on Wednesday. September
beginning of the second semester (about
(Usually the first full week in June).