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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1916)
HE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JUNE 26, 1916.
By Mr. and Mrs.
The Shadow of Scandal
aToTellsed from th Ifotloa Menu Biama of th Iih luu ay
nATvmnro m irons nu, urn klui inu
Copyright, mt, by AdeJald. M, Hughea.
.Pitiful (ate played on Gloria. She
had ordered her wedding gown while
he was dangerously ill. But now her
bridegroom would not appear. The
newspapers said that he was drowned
In the lower bay. She believed she
had seen him throttled to death on
Riverside drive,' and her mourning
was embittered with doubt.
At such an incongruous moment the
little bridal gown came home from
the dressmaker's to torture her with
its beauty and its (utile intent Gloria
was in her bedroom, looking out of
her window at the fateful monument
below, living over again the scene of
With the pathetic droop of her
head, and her arms hanging at her
sides, and the long lines of her gown
sweeping about her inert, almost life
less form, she stood like a Tanagra
(igure of grief. Poor little soul, she
was just entering the real world of
womanhood when the grim arms of
tragedy infolded her! ; It was her
first great sorrow,
Her old nurse came toward her.
Gloria moved, gave a little moan of
horror, and ran to put her head on
the nurse's breast, sobbing out her
"It can't be true! I can't bear itl
It's too horrible, A week ago he was
alive and happy. Now heoh, I'll
' go mad if I think about what he is
now!" ' .
f'There, there. Miss Gloria," the
nurse importuned her. "Try to keep
your mind off your loss as much as
you can. Think of your (ather and
your brother and how much .they
need you. That will help you." :
A knock was heard at the door and
the nurse went to it to admit Dr.
Royce. His heart contracted with
quick pain at sight of his idolized pa
tient's distress. Gloria sank into a
chair and made a brave effort to stifle
, her cries, gritting her teeth, together
and wringing her hands, but in vain.
.The doctor prepared a sedative and
held it out to her. '
"Take this, dear child; it will quiet
: vour nerves." - ,
But before the words were finished
she had brushed the glass from his
hand. .-. ., -, - '
"I don't want your opiates, Stephen
there is only one medicine (or my
pain, and that is revenge. Will you
help me to that?" !
He shook hit head sadly. Struck
with a sudden memory, Gloria pulled
him toward the window. ,
"I taw him murdered and you told
, me it was delirium. Why?"
"You admitted it yourself when you
received his letters and telegrams,
Vnvem anawered hastily. .'
"But I don't believe that now. And
I don't believe that you do either.'
&iu, MfinrH at this.
"It was too much of a coincidence,
continued Gloria. "I am not a child
any longer, Stephen, and though this
tragedy has nearly unbalanced 'my
mind, I am still able to think and
reason. Why, if this had happened a
little later I would have been his
Her lips trembled like a hurt child's
and ttoyce turned nu nc ,u
nil v. '
"If I were his wife I could not sit
idly by and let the demon who took
his precious life go scot free, should I?
Should I, Stephen r
Royce was silent Gloria went on:
"I am going to act as though I were
his widow in reality, as I am in heart.
I shall go to the police." Royce
started. "And tell tnem everyinmg,
U'ill nw netn me?"
"I will do anything I can Gloria,
but first we must consult your father.
Dr. Royce was dumbfounded at
the new Gloria he had to face, and
to save from monster she knew
nothing of the juggernauts of scan
dal and publicity. He determined to
confer wtth Mr. Stafford at once, and
descended the stairs to find Pierpont
in his library.
Royce told Mr. Stafford things
which amaied and horrified him, and
. when he had finished he said: 'I did
not want you to known any of this
as long as I could keep it from you,
Mr. Stafford. There seemed to be
nothing for you to do and I "" that
you had enough on your shoulders
as it was. I do not know if I acted
wisely in keeping you in the dark so
long, but now that Gloria wants to
go to the police with the matter I
had to tell you so that we could keep
her from it and save an investigation
that would ruin your son's wife and
bring horrible notoriety to our in
nocent Glorta. Whoever it was that
killed Freneau, he must have had his
m,nn He has made good his es-
u - t : j I lu l. ka umiI ftlnria
cape, mciucni" w , : , :t
from marrying a acoundrel. I could
almost thank him for that. But we
must never let Gloria know Freneau s
" unworthiness; it would leave too deep
a scar on her fresh young heart, rum
all her ideals and kill her faith, in
humanity, !',,'' '
Stafford V gave Royce his hand.
"H. riarht vnn are. Stenhen. You
are a great and a noble friend to her
and to my children Gloria will get
over her lover'a death. She would
never recover from the knowledge of
his treachery. Yes, we must save her
from that. May God help me to save
David, too." .... ' , .
After Royce had left her Gloria
went to her dressing room. Her maid
nrf th nurse were unpacking a large
box. They tried to conceal it as she
came in, but she commanded them to
give it to her It was her wedding
Clasping the solf shining robe to
lier heart with a little cry, she mo
inrd then to leave her alone with it.
Then she sank to the floor, clutching
it in her arms. She pressed her lips
to the satin folda and cuddled its
beauty to her cheek. As she fondled
thi precious lace in her fingers, she
visioned herself in the gown. She was
atandinc at the altar with Freneau by
her side; all the friends of her world
were sitting in their pews behind her.
. To her rapt ears came organ music
swelling into the wedding march
ai with her head erect and her heart
high she came back up the aisle on
her husband's arms. s r.
'The dream crumbled and the girl
woke to the truth with nothing left
of her dream but the gown in her
arms. She kissed it reverently, and
hid it away in its box, as in a coffin.
Then her tears vanished and her eyes
' ardened with resolution. She went
-iwn to the library, where she found
r father pacing the floor in deep
-ditation. Gloria ran to him and put
r arms about his neck. '
"Daddy," she 'spoke determinedly,
r - v Wl
. - L li
f 6K- 6 . -jl Y I fell
l f '
then leaned back in her chair to glance
carelessly over the paper.
Almost immediately her eyes light
ed on the headlines announcing he
son's death, with a hint of suicide
The shock of the news almost killei
the mother; for she was old and Die
was 'her only child and she knev
only the good side of him. The evi
that he wrought in the world wa:
mercifully kept from her
The maid, hearing her moan, r ir
out of the house and fetched the doc
tor who was caring for her. He saw
that her disease was the incurable
one that, mothers are often prey to.
the loss of thejr children. There was
no remedy for this in the doctor's
books and the only help he could give
was to answer her one remaining wish
that her son's body should be brought
home to be buried in the family plot
where his father lay and where she
hoped soon to rest.
The doctor telegraphed the moth
er's request to Freneau's partner,
Frank Mulry, and he took steps at
once to comply.
Thus it was that Gloria was de
prived even of the sad satisfaction of
following her lover to the grave. Her
chief enemies were those who loved
her best, Stephen Royce and her own
father. They would do everything
they could to thwart her. When she
learned of his mother's wishes her
first impulse was to go to Colorado
herself, but that impulse she quickly
put asides for her most important
duty was to find his murderer, and
that search she must start at once.
'. Pierpont Stafford felt a deep resent
ment against the world for its treat
ment of his children. He had won
and held a position of power in the
financial world. He had made millions
Mm she yielded. She drew the ring'
rom her finger, dropping it into bis
He clutched it with a sigh of re
lief and put it in his waitstcoat pocket.
At the finality . of this Gloria's
:heeks flamed with remorse. She ran
.o him, begging for it again. Pier
pont only held her off with his right
'land, took out his watch with his
left and said: ."It's time to dress for
At this moment Bourroughs en
tered with a black dinner gown on her
arms for Gloria. , Pierpont motioned
No, not that Burroughs! Bring
Miss Gloria a bright gown. Black is
not becoming to her at any time. You
understand me, Burroughs?" "
The maid nodded a respectful "Yes,
sir, and withdrew to the dressing
room. She presently re-entered bear
ing a gown of brilliant turquoise blue,'
festooned with garlands of varicol
ored flowers. Gloria shuddered. But
her father nodded his head approv
lhat s it. Now l shall have my
own little beautiful girl to dine with
He left her.
Gloria studied the blue gown for a
moment, then snatched it from Bur
roughs, threw it on the floor in
wrath ad burst into tears.
The maid was at a loss. She pond-
ve yoal notified the police yet?' Gloria had.
GLORIA WAS CONVINCED, AT
. LEAST FOR THE MOMENT. ,
Pierno'nt was fully prepared for this.
He shook his head. . .
'Why not. father? You must, or I
will, at once."
Gloria, we can t tell the police any
thing. If they learned that you were
engaged to Freneau, the house would
be besieged by detectives and re
porters. What evidence have you?
Nothing but the imagination of a de
lirious girl. If you told them of your
delirium you would only stir up a
scandal. It would have no value in
Gloria stared at him increduously,
but he went on vividly to convince
"We should be lid open to enor
mous publicity at once. There would
be headlines in all the papers about
you every day. 'Gloria Stafford In
volved in Freneau Mystery;' 'Secret
Engagement of Heiress Jut Discov
ered;' 'Gloria Stafford Claims She Saw
Freneau Murdered;' 'The Beautiful
Daughter of Pierpont Stafford' "
, She groaned. "Oh, don't, father; I
can't bear it."
But Stafford continued inexorably:
"You could never leave the house nor
enter it without a dozen cameras
being focused on you. The police
would swarm the house, demand all
your private correspondence' with
Freneau. If you refused them any
thing they would use force and I
should be powerless to help you. And
what the police get the reporters get
Do you want your love and your sor
row given over to the gossips? Now
do you see why we cannot set : the
machine in motion? I have only one
desire, to protect your reputation. If
you want to protect freneau a, you
will keep silent. Promise?"
Gloria was convinced, at least for
the moment. She nodded her head in
obedience, kissed her father's cheek,
Eatted him absent-mindedly and left
im. But once alone again she burned
with resentment at the plan to shield
the murderer of her lover. She re
spected her father a dread of publicity
and she shared his hatred of pub
licity, but she would not relinquish
her demand for justice. She realized,
however, that she would have no help
now in her hunt for the murderer. But
this only strengthened her determina
tion. Alone she would unravel the se
cret knot and bring the guilty to pun
Meanwhile Lois, in her own pas
sionate way, was suffering also, but
her suffering was tinged with a cer
tain amount of horrible satisfaction.
Death, instead of Gloria, had taken
Freneau from her. Gloria could not
claim one smallest part of him from
her now. He had never cared one
atom for Gloria; he had told her so.
It was for financial reasons alone that
he had intended to marry Gloria, but
she could not buy him now. freneau
had been struck down in his youth
and strength by some fiend, but he
was hers, hers in death as he had
been in life. Neither Gloria nor her
own husband, David, could ever take
him from her now.
Lois went to her dressing table.
took from a locked drawer her opera
i i i it. -, ',
Dag, ana arew from h rne silver
framed ohotograoh of Freneau that
she had stolen from Gloria. Staring at
it longingly, she kissed it, then, paus
ing with anxious jealousy, lifted it
from its frame and read the inscrip
tion on the back:
"To Gloria, my only love, with all
my heart. Dick." ' ,
Lois recoiled from the words as If
they struck her in the face. Then.
turning the photograph toward her
again, she gazed at it scarchingly.
suddenly she smote it with her
clenched fist and threw it from her.
But at once, with swift revulsion of
feeling, she knelt and clasped it to
her bosom again, bursting into dry
sobs and misery.
she was interrupted by a knock at
the door and the warning voice of
her maid: ; "Miss Matlord is calling,
Lois was startled. She rose and
slipped the photograph between two
volumes in a book rack on a table
and called to her maid: "Show Miss
Stafford uo here.
Rushing to her dressing table, she
hastily ran a powder puff over her
face and brushed back her hair.
When she turned it was to confront
Gloria clad in heavy mourning. For
a moment the sight of the crepe stung
Lois to jealous frenzy; next she de
termined to make some excuse to
wear black herself. She felt that she'
had a better right to mourning than
ered, then went again to the dressing
room and brought forth another
gown. "Here, Miss Gloria, dear,
here's your little black tulle dress
with the gold and black brocade
bodice. Mr. Stafford won't mind that
and you'll feel better in it; too."
Gloria patted Burroughs on the
shoulder tenderly. "Yes, that will have
to do," she murmured sorrowfully,
and let the maid dress her. ,
Then she went slowly down the
stairway. Her father met her and they
entered -the dining room together.
The table, laden with its lace and
silver, was alight with candles; the
butler was waiting; a man stood be
hind each chair. Seating themselves.
Pierpont took up his cocktail glass
and lifted it to drink to Gloria, who
picked up her own glass with a far
away look. . - '
Suddenly, it was as if Freneau
stood beside her. She imagined he was
putting his cheek close to hers to sip
from the same brim. So vividly did
she feel his presence that she, gave a
startled gasp and put down her glass.
Her father half rose: "What is it,
honey?" You look as pale as a ghost."
Gloria shivered at the word "ghost,"
but summoned a smile to reassure
him. "It's nothing, dad. I'll be all
right in a minute." And raising her
glass again, she put it to her lips.
The butler at the serving table
handed the soup plates to the second
man, who conveyed them to Gloria'i
Pierpont chatted jovially to entice
Gloria to a cheerful mood. She tried
to be gay with him, but her heart
would not respond. She tried to eat,
but food was distasteful to her, and, .
dropping into a reverie .again, she
seemed to see Freneau as she had so
often seen him, enter the room and
Again the vision became almost
real; it was as if he put his arms about
her and embraced her, then her eyes
fell to her left hand, which their en-:
gagement ring had adorned, and its .
nakedness rebuked her. She seemed
to see the look of anguish and re-'
proach on Freneau's face as he took
account of its absence.
She put her hands before her face.
Pierpont looked up anxiously, then
went to her side. She shivered with
a chill. "I'm so sorry daddy, to spoil
your dinner. Please let me go to my
room. I'll pull myself together after
a bit. It's just a fit of nerves. No,
don't come with me; I'm all right.
Finish your dinner, dear; don't mind
at all. I'll be all right
She dragged herself wearily away
from him and on up to her own room.
She threw herself down upon the bed
moaning: "They've evi-'n taken your
ring from me. Oh Dick, Dick, come
back and help me."
(To Be Continued.)
NH.WS fFS( ri( u M .S mA r OI .1 ,K(iKi
SECURES POSITIONS TOR MANY
Graduate of Boyle BmlneM CoUege
. Are All Well Tskea Care f.
The position of public atenographer at
the Fontenelle recently became vacant and
Boyles College Employment Department
wai called upon to All It. The position re
qulrea a etenographer of varied training
and ability to take dictation on all aorta of
subject. The requirement! were carefully
considered and the quail ttcatlons of a num
ber of students weighed with due care. It
was decided to recommend Miss Ruth Mc
Henry for the position and she la succeed
ing In fulfilling the arduous duties of her
Harry Butler, a recent student in the
business and shorthand departments, Boy
les College, has been given a permanent
position with the Nebraska Telephone Com
pany. , .
Frieda Marx, class of 116, Boyles Col
lege, Is acting as stenographer for the Hayes
Raymond .Shrader , finished his work In
stenography recently and was placed by
the Boyles Col lege Employment Depart
ment as stenographer for the Union Pacific
Glenn Walkup, ltl, Boyles College, stu
dent in the business and stenotypy depart
ments, has just been given a permanent po
sition 'as stenotyplst for the Hudson Thur
ber Company. ,
Oeorge Pell lean, business course graduate
ltlt Boyles College, has been appointed to
a clerical position In the First National
Bank of Omaha. '
In reippnse to a long distance telephone
GLORIA PUT HER HEAD ON THE NURSE'S BREAST, SOBBING
OUT HER AGONY. .
Advancing, she kissed Gloria's cool of dollar and he controlled more, yet'
cheek, mumblinn: How are you.
dear? Do you think you ought to be
out on such a cold day?" : -
Uh, 1 yes," answered Uloria list
lessly. ... "I thought a drive would
do me good. I just dropped in on
you lor a moment." :
Putting up her furs, Gloria wan
dered aimlessly about the room, then
sank into a chair by the table. 1 tie
women eyed each other with con
straint. Neither wished to speak first
of Freneau. Gloria noted the haggard
mein of Lois with wonderment. Cast
ing about for something to say, she
fumbled with the books on the rack.
The picture of Freneau fell out. .
The blood pounded in Gloria's heart
and spread a quick flush over her face
aa she picked it up. She turned it
over and read the inscription. She
asked bewilderedly: ."How did this
come here?" . . .. ;
Lois, controlling herself with diffi
culty, tried to speak. . i s i
"Was it you, then, who stole it from
my room? Gloria hurled the question
wim aci lips anu.guticring eyes.
With a ' desperate' inspiration,' Lois
explained. "Yes, I stole it. I was
going to surprise you with it. And
then he died.
Gloria was touched, and believed
aa impulsively as she had suspected.
Throwing her arms about Lois, she
embraced her. "Thank you, dear; it
was wonderful of you to think of
that. 1 But don't take the trouble.
I must ro now." She slipped into
her coat in spite of the protests of
Lots, and left her. she took the Dho-
tograph with her and Lois dared not
protest. ;' . . ;t - ;
' Far away in a Color jdo town tived
a woman who after all was most to
be affected by Richard Freneau's
death, for she had given him more
than. Gloria with her young girl's
heart or Lois with her guilty passion,
She had given him birth.
In a quaint old-fashioned sitting
room the venerable, aweet woman
was sitting in a rocking chair before
the fire. On her mantel were por
traits of Freneau as a child and as a
man. She put down her knitting and
rose with some difficulty..' Clinging
to the mantel she took down one of
the photographs and Jurnlng it read
in the beloved handwriting: "To my
darling mother from her adoring son,
Dick." She kissed the photograph
and carried it back to her chair.
An elderly maid brought in the
morning paper and a few letters,
which . the mother ran through
eagerly. Finding none from Dick,
she shook her finger reprovingly hut
affectionately at the photograph; she
his son was married to a worthless
woman and his daughter mourned the
death of a blackguard.
He could not buy happiness for his
children and his own success was
therefore worthless; His whole soul
rose in revolt. His son would have to
win his own way out of his mesh; he
was a man. But his daughter, his
Gloria, must be helped out of the
shadowa and back into the light. ,
Stafford could hardly think of Fre
neau without wishing to kill him over
again with his own hands. It was un
thinkable that his girl should be al
lowed to wear his engagement ring
and mourn for him. Yet it was a
delicate matter for a father to handle.
He could not bear to blast the fresh
innocence of his daughter bv a recital
of Freneau's wickedness. He felt also
that her loyalty would not permit her
to believe evil of the dead man who
was now unable to defend himself.
The whole situation was. intolerable.
He went to Gloria's room, finding
her as he had expected, brooding by
the window. He took her in his arms
and clasped her hands found they en
folded a picture of Freneau. Anger
mastered him; he took the photo
graph from her, saying: "I wish you
would put that out of my sight and
out of my life." i
Uloria stared up at him In amaze
ment, tears trembling on her eye
lashes. Then she gently disengaged
the picture from his grasp and hugged
it to her breast.
"Whv do vou hate him now? What
do you know against him? How can
you be so cruel, so unjust?"
rierpont uneasily avoided ner gaze
and shrugged his Shoulder with a
sigh. , ', j
Gloria put her hands pleadingly on
his shoulders and he tried to take
her in his arms, again, but noting the
engagement ring on her hand,, he
froze. Then, with determination in his
tone, he ' commanded: "Take that
Offl" X - ' '!
Terrified, Gloria snatched her hand
from his arm and shook her head,
moving away from him. Pierpont fol
lowed and clasped her hand, pointing
to the photograph accusingly, he said:
"Evervone will ask who it is you
are engaged to. You are not engaged-
to him any longer. I msist on your
removing that ring. -. .
Gloria , protested. - Pierpont stood
firm.' She studied him anxiously. He
reiterated his demand. She refused.
Baffled in his coercion, the old man
began to plead. She was, all he had.
He was old and heartbroken. He
could not endure the sight of her in
M-k Hr was lealous of the dead
m.n'i hnlrf An her heart. Pitv moved
her as fear could nut. To comfort
a 1 lRlgOv
V Drive cad -
sw 19 i ,
-1 Iff! j liquate now in
r, ..IV. . Yale. Har
leges. Also '
PHYSICAL TRAINING FOR
EVERY ' BOY i For coaches,
gymnasium, v swimming ' pool,
out-door and in-door track,
wide reputation for . clean
MILITARY DRILL .under reg
ular army officer. Rated an
Honor School (the highest
class) by U. S. War Dept
SIXTEEN BUILDINGS, 200 aero, tl
axprtencad taachara, fraa medical at?
, tendance. '
NOT RUN FOR PROFlTi Everr
cent jou par goea Into the education
of your bov. . .
Addreia box S2.
Rt Rev. F. A. McElwaln, Rector
, SCHOOL ,
; For Boys and Girls
Open September 18th.
Phone Harney 5664.
MRS. E. A. HOLYOKE, Principal.
' St. Martha's School
KnenMIs, I Ml Ml. f0 81 Hit fre S Is tl.
affiliated wtth St. Mary's School. Family lira
lud to nvenur-llve. A obool of ortsnlsid study
and plsy. Modem flrwrnaf kulldlnf. Xlsvsa
scfti of outdoor playground.
All branchN throush elihth rid, slao 8wln.
Cooking, Swimming, ete. Plant. Animal and
Bird life Qbwrred In their natural urroundlngs.
ExMitNnel advantage! In Frtser), Seraiaa, Draw.
Isg. Mtttts (dally leMent). Dssalnt. et. Ns ex
tras HMt atuilo. Tub opens Berneinbsr 14. Tor
"oludult ef work and play" address
MIM EMMA PIA8I HOWARD
- - Prlsolgat and Fesadtr.
'., ':"' FOR RENT
Ewr KM Price Vary Low
Over five hundred machine! to
Klftct from. . Rent applied on
purchase. ,r ? ,.
I 190S Fernem St.
PboM Dougjl" 4121.
call from Crete, Nebraska, for a steno
grapher, James Stephens was sent out by
the Boyles College Employment Depart
ment, and Is succeeding In his new posi
Ida Manevlti of the: the Boyles College
shorthand department has been given a
position with the Carter Lake Club.
Lloyd Houck gave up his work as a
district school teacher to take a commercial
course In Boyles College. After finishing
the business course he was given a posi
tion with the Morris Packing Company.
South Omaha. He has been promoted and
Is now In charge of an office and has the
sole car of a set of books.
President Crone returned this week from
Spirit Lake, la., where he took his family
vecently for a short vacation.
Alexander J. Dunlap, class of 190E, who
was recently graduated from the law de
partment of the state university, has been
chosen superintendent of the schools of
Central City, Neb., for the coming year. Mr.
Dunlap has beet a successful superintendent
at Cambridge and Stromsburg in previous
Charles Hampton of Pomona, Cel., stopped
off to see President Crone on his return
home from an eastern trtp.
The young men representing the Toung
Men's Christian association of the college re
turned from Estes park last week quite en
thusiastic over the place, and the program
STEVENS PRIZE AT OASTS. V
Spencer of Cody. Wye, Given
Beognltioa for Work.
The Ruth Mary Stevens prise for llt at
Doane college has been awarded to C. C.
Spencer of Cody, Wyo, This prise la for the
student of biology in Doane college who has
shown special merit In this line of. work
The award was made to Mr Spencer on the
merit of his class room work and some
special work last summer on the Rocky
mountain flowers In the Yellowstone park
region. Mr. Spencer will continue his studtea
of the Yellowstone flora and return to
Doane as senior this fall. On account of a
delay In the malls the- award could not be
announced on commencement morning as
usual. This Is an endowed prtss obtained
throught the generosity of Dr. J. F. Stevens
of Lincoln. -
Founded la 1860. A country school for
young ladles. Near Philadelphia and New
York, Jay Cooke estate, 65 acrea Miss Abby
A.- Sntheiiand, Principal. Montgomery
SYNODICAL COLLEGE, FULTON, MO.
, An Accredited Junior College for Girls.
A long-established, well-known institution offering all modern advantages In
Literature and Science, Music, Art, Expression, and Physical Culture under the
bast and most cultured homt-lnfluences. Charges reasonable. For catalogue,
f- - Address JOHN JAMES, President.
LIXINQTOH, MISSOURI. ,
Oldeal MlUlkary ScIkmI Wt ol Mlaateippl Klvu. -
IDeelmatea' br the War Department aa oa. rf "Ten Honor Schoote" hi
u!8 New rrmnatfon. SirlmmlnapooL S mile, from Kaaeu Cltr. Foreataloc
addreu Th. SMMMrjr, jggo WeaUiln,teai Ave- Lm11ob. Mo.
' BoaHInr and Day School for Yowls' Women and Girls. Preparation for Bryn
Mawr, Radellffe, Smith, Vaaaar, Welleiley and othea eellegee. ADVANCED COURSES
FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES. Exceptional advantages in Household Arts and
Mnale. . Gymnaaium.
EUm.ntarr Day School for Little, Girla and Boys,
i For Catalogue, Addreee th. Principal, Miaa Euphenla Jehhaea.
Kansas City's Nearest Women's College
A Junior College accredited br the Ualvenlty
Literary, Scientific, Music,
Art, Expression and
Domestic Science '
Strong Faculty. Beautiful, healthful location. Comfort
able, homelike buildings with all modem eonvenkmeee.
Property worth S2SUWO.0O. Flftr-threeacnaof woodland.
Quiet, Inspirational. Extenelve Horary. Excevtional
kboratory. SuboUegtate department.
Low TalUon, Thorough, Homelike
Rare yea wnl hare the eiaeei. egorta of teaahen dented la
vae were. . bAfr. juu. aaa an obtwoi. npwnwwa.
Coaservatonr ol Mute Wllk Ilobcst SUaaaris , ,
. , (D. F. CONRAD. A. SL, Dineur.)
Pre. Oatateg See et Vleweawrt paetpald oa wiaaett.
I. M. WnjJttW. JI .PJ-Pret. M Watt SU todnaajojia.
f i i ' am J
You Can't Attain Your Full
Success Until You Obtain a
BUSINESS EDUC ATION
- Business has many good positions
to offer. But Business is unsentiment
al, calculating, cold. It has no favors
to give it exchanges them for intelli
gent service. Unless you are business-trained
you have little to offer,
and what you receive will be cor
respondingly small. - ;
The Big Business World Wants You
If You Are Trained! Are You?
v'-.-; ..v- H. B. BOYLES, Proa.-
If yon hae. the baelnee, education 7 Boyle, College teachce you ehorthand.
and training that fita you to become a etenotypy, touch typewriting, hookkeep
real helper, te pueh ahead without wait- inn, telegraphy or Civil Servteeprepara.
ing for your employer to lead you, Buai-tion for Government mail carrier, rail
way pMWl .,.r. -"
egrapher. Boylea College promliea to
place you In a good poaition aa coon aa
neaa wanta you.
Boylea College Training open.
world of bualneae to you. It give, you
th. ability to get the lob end held th.
eb, aao then-ngrt a ttill better one.
you finiah your eouree. Wa will get yon
a Place to wore lor (Hmre) wuu, avk.uu-
mg achool, If you wiah. - i
Send today for FREE 128-Page Catalogue
H. B. BOYLES, Pros. . 1801 Haraoy St, Omaha, Nao.
An Accredited Commercial School r
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