Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 21, 1916)
, , l f A. V K J ,Vv
Tira!fnf ijr I
ISM KKS1TV OP OMAHA. .wilting to the registrar. I'nlverslly of I 1i ill"
Nebraska Wesley an
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION AND
SCHOOL OF ART
For information and free
NEBRASKA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY
University Place, Lincoln, Nebraska.
(.rowing hiHliliitloit Adds SMMIOO Building
nml KipetlN Him est eYnr.
l;.'fc,-lirnl!on for th- nel semester of the
i i , .(:.!( v of 'Mnuh.i begum .September 2
ll i:ti!V 1 . II V 1 KIOIVlTlK r.ipl'll V It II (I I his
!ll Imw il spI'Midld fl.O.tMKI building
RAGTIME PIANO PLAYING
POSITIVELY TAUGHT IN 10 TO 20 LESSONS
ORIGINAL CHRISTENSEN SYSTEM
Imitators can copy the substance of our advertising, hut they cannot
copy our system.
Christensen Schools of Popular Music.
LOCATED IN ALL LARGE CITIES "FROM COAST TO COAST"
Established at Chicago in 1903 by AxI Christensen,
th "Ciar of R(tim"
Prion Walnut 3379. Omaha Studio: 4225 Cuming St.
Is l.niil.'l In u beautiful
i.f i'hihIi.i. with K and ftM m-cemi
in pn:l ..1 ili- ttl by Mrct car and It
r .. , all Hi- mi van lag.- -f v university
"h r'-i'i illvTBltv of courses
'! .-Kintf course IcadtiiK to the harh-
!)! !( In fi'ifin-t ami ,.n Hi prepara
, i ..in-- pn-pitrliig for "Hiram e tn coll. g..
l u . , . j i,, ,,r, ,hinnH Mm I tn bubal work.
. tr, in tll-UM- . OllllllllCH, glll'tll'Mlt MlHk
lug. .Ink. t!..( Ifi'Miiillmt. nrl cmne
in ilrtm Ui, i-uliit Iiik- "liillnit work In
,i,,,-. ,i, ,,' Hll nn-r.-il.
Thrft mI" th" normiil ttipartmfni. wllh
'oui-- l.-H'llnK ( Htl- i .rllfi' iii-! or
lhM m.V -h..ol t-t In, with iilnhf
,,,, - 1 1 i- Ii-ihIIiik n i ti I.t, 11
,ni-l - I cnnlon work : nn;M cI.-ih-ji
1i, .1ti..ii- t n It i; lit tf pT-t'imrii'ory or prof.-(i-:,;i.iml
hi .in. hr. uf -nul)
Lid. i . "itr v:i hv fur t li Urttcit In (he
mil vi ml;? s his' or aii'1 tine yr tnilU'iiifd
l i( it is HI 1 V"ll imit-h ItlKtfiT. CatJloHHf
ami lull luforniitll'ili tnV Bmiiffil ti
Th tumnvi i onf-r. iir.. ui IIhuUiiK -i11-(f !
rtoat'.! Iftm Ti'iisi.Uy. Thin wit th thtr.I
ronff-rcti'-" put mi l th" !- pa rt men I "f !
yi.nriK pcnpl work of J'hllitiMiililM. inul ;
whu proh.ildy ih" umitt m i iwt ul oil" li- ld j
In Hi- fnilcK" IniHilliiK
TIim rottHK' f'1'' fintiit If B.-li'tii'i' mil! fur ,
adilMlnrinl .InrnUM'ry room, ih ntpully n'ai- I
Inif rnmplottnn. Th" (trowtli In lli minth-r
of wnnmn In th" rolletcf has tif.-n kui h for
tht- i-oniiim m-iiLi'Ht-r thai this n.l.littoi.ii 1 j
ilfirmttnry room Is nbsnhiMy n.'iixni,ry Tin'
hotUllnn will In 'hurif of Mini. H.-n ii ;
HoriiH.lay, h-ail of ih li.-puriin.'iit of !
I'rof l'avlil r I'linih h:is l-u 'iKuit"l to.
ii-ll. h Vol.i- Hi 111- .-otlfK" 111'" rnmlliK V- :.l
ari'l Iihvp ttmii ral i hurt;, of th- . "nsi-rvmiTj j
.iiirinK th.- Ira v.- of nlmo. of i I'of I-'u!it !
Prof t'nruli In ;i ttriifliiHli- "f th- Yiiwr-'in-
foiiMrvitlory ol MunU imi nun iiik'ii p
in xnii'i iicpHrtin-'iu
ir.(.Imy IMm H-y.nit :i wmiiini "I M," V"1'. OI"' MI'IC.
if .ijinif- :nul r-'nii-Mii ' i
irlt.ii. H . oiii-Hi', inul it t-ii. h.r of lit kI srhr.nl lnhtitntiH Cnnprtt"d With the Htatr I ni-
,-kp rirm-e for mniiv ytii' v.-in ..... .:
(if ' 'lil nn
l."vh.'r.' Th" his
h.ul i tin rn i' "f thrt soli.
M tun i.iih. KotxTtHon. off!,
now mi h"r vartiion fm- h i
vlnlilnit nt Hr1mi- points In r'
MN Mury Hr'.iot h:i.- I..
umtron of th- ln' .toriiiii."
Nfhrnikn t'fley uti t nivirlt .
SrV. r.il .;i-'-ll"!lt tOMliiM In III. lllHlll
ullilint; ill- Ii-Iiik rniovjit-.i uml repalr'-fl
rr Ih- u:"- of tin- ili-pnrlinoiits of rlinnUt ry
li. I t-,,l..n
l'r:ni M. I'r-ou.l h i" hof-n i-allnl to 1'hh nKo
r-f .Irath of his fmh.T. Th" ih-an
.ill lii.irihl in th" l-tii'lii'iV insiliut" .-it
i.tt-M.-.. oiy ;i.'i iv. k
I h.itlrrliot riliil ilrliV"rnl illl f.llli.'.l-
h. ii.il it.lilr.-.-f ul Wymiin- lant Su-uitty.
1 ' i ' : f u 1 1 1 1 1 n t s nf lnhoratory fipparntu nrc
n uliiK tiails f'r Ih arloun mlcm l
:.i li.i-"St., ron.IUi.ms rr.-.ttr-l hy 1 h
:;no,, .in iv, ir h:ii" tildilo It .tv .liffi. '.ill
. i-l.t, Ml li.al.s of th.- suppllfH II Irrl .hill
1 1 1 1 -(! i ii ii-.i nuf.irt uri'iH iin- nlowly rlsii.
ll.r . ,H. T.-.-ti. s
rrof.'.w .I.-n.-i.'ri will ItiRtrurt In th.-
i. ii'h-r- pr-ltuii.' fit HarthMI .lurliiK 1 hi--'
f I ; .-iiiiniiB AiiKiitt ami ai llaftiiiKs
I m: I ',. w.-k following
;i!l prospf'tfi frr AVi'slr-yun (his
nr.' Koil A Hn ii-Ih-.IuIh of Kntiws
i ! - ii i-rriiin;.-.!. th" lint roniprlilng
f K"Mi.s, t ur of tthlih am at liomr.
Wiltar.l Kin, ball. hr-rtor ( I h" Unlver
Mtv Si hool of MiiJ-ir. Kliiv-nlh ati.i B
str.'fts. Lincoln, um.r.um.'H that the- full
l.Titi will o'ii till.- yi'tir on ivptmiihrr 4
with Ihi- usiial romjil't.- i-our'H leiuihiK to
.I.RT".'H tn all (trparimfnts In imwlr Ihcn
will b" r.'uiP.-H in pmnofortc, "clIo, ormin.
flnt", voii-f, rlu'iii.M, violin, Haisiphort". piih
lir si hool nii-Oioild. 'lam. tuninjr. orchntra.
an. I a.'fllhotie .iaioiiifr. ain.i in .Iraniailc art
Ai'i-oiiunodatiriris f.-r an Itii-r.-tisril utlt-ndutire
hnv" biMMi aiTanRi'd.
Th" I'liivorslty Si'hool of Music is nnc
.if th" larwt In Ih" country divot"l n
llr.ly to thf ,;m1y of nuiHlc. mud baa an
r xrrptlmial ci ul p men! .
An ifisnmtlnti of hiRh standard, situatod
in a l-'iiu! If'il M.'i'lirui
York. N'-h . is th" Id-'al roll"fi.' vit. .,f th"
world, juronlinn to M. U. M . 1 .au nil n.
Iirrslrh'tit of York . oll-R", who has the
foll.miiiK In ..iy ;ihout l n town and the
Mount St. Mary's Seminary
15th and Castellar Streets, Omaha, Nebraska.
ACCREDITED BY STATE UNIVERSITY
Day and Boarding School for Young Ladies, conducted by the
Sisters' of Mercy, an institution which aims at the moat thorough
education, a achool not only for a fine education, hut for culture and
religious training. The education afforded trains young ladies to
become useful and accomplished members of the home circle and
The location of St. Mary'a Academy is one of the most desirable
in the (late City; at the same time being within easy reach of the
center of the city and its transportation facilities.
Academic, Normal and Preparatory Courses, Music
and Art, receive special attention. Graded Courses in
both Music and Art Departments lead to Diplomas and
Students under personal (supervision of Sisters at ail times.
Sanitary surroundings, beautiful, well-kept grounds, well venti
lated buildings, good, wholesome, well-prepared food, contribute to the
physical welfare of the students.
Uniforms may be purchased in the city. School re-opons the
Eleventh of September. For illustrated catalogue and further in
formation apply to Directress.
I Th" Palni'T s.-l mil oi rhimprartir. Pnvrn
poi I la , Ii,.. jtinonii I'-- "Xl"HMvr r. ulpnu iit
1 an fxtfiirdvt .istt'iiiofrli i' hJl.it. It haw a
fin uln nt Uui i.'-n t'UK.tK" d rxi hisivt'ly In
' III- k. hool'M work.
it. i h- I'nlni'T nclmol d.-pariments of
to.u'linur nr. I midum. -d on the sublets of
chlropnirtlr philoMphy, anatomy. rii,ntit ricn,
ri- purtin. mi of jn'n-1 K", p hy slnlony. ftymptn-iio't"1.i-'.
inM 'l"i;y i.n. I . lii'inLti.v. liKt"n'
ulilii li.-aiHi. Hpinoin aphy and private
of t hi- ivorl
! niu" vhu.-:
'-lmll has n.ldi'd to Its tJf-
pa ri in. in - a ll.Unrt rnurse of splnoprnpliy
or t.i M.rk for 111-- puri'tw of nir"tinK a
t,rowmi4 ihni. Hid anio;iK rhiroiirar torn for
M'i'i itlc t"a;'hiii(r ftloiin tlil Unn of work to
aiiswr r lh"ir in-fd for iimlnii't Ions and ni"lh
i .is that would lu ttr-r Iorat" Hplnal mihluxH
Mmis and r.'f-tm.- Hi -in l" r.-per allgtiinent.
KnlarRf Culli'si Building,
rhilliioiln'. Mo.. Aut: If Workmen have
sri.fi.nl a ildiiiK a fom ih Moor to the main
tmildlniT of the riilllicnthu DubIuprs collfRf
at ('htlllcdihe, Mo,, for the telegraphy !.
1 1 i.-i cxpfcted to ha v. the work com
pleted tn time for (lie tall opening.
The new inmrter of Hi" ti-lrKniphy d"
parl inent will be more t nan double the
present .(iiartera ami will Klve tht eoltetre
rapacity for r.ni telernphy .-Undents aiitni-,-illy.
It waa Ih" Intention to along with
Ms present quarters, at least for the ap
proaching year, hut the hi mails which
the college Is receiving assuro a imich
Hreatf r enrollment than the lasl year and
caiif"d the school authorities to contract
for the extensive addition at this time.
York th" idea I co Metre town
II is situat-d in th-' bea ui fu1
mint ry. hun a pop'ila tloii of
T.io.n. and a jinn i.iioii In th" charter will
prfver.t t he town -v-i' IihvIiik fa loons
Hallru.id connections in all directions are
"rullefte spirit runs IiIkIi in ;ir colleite.
and all the undergraduates ar" coming hack
I his year because they ihink an much of
the Inst Hut Ion as ih" faculty does. Our
In.structora all tak a p-rsonal Interest In
the welfare of Die Ftudetits and furnish
help outside of school hours. Students can
"nrnll at any time in the business depart
ment and attend two. four or six months
a year till th" course 1 completed, and
they can pay their tuition in advance or
wait until after they have n post I ion If
they d.-sdre. Positions are secured as soon
ah the course i.i com id. -ted
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
AT MARYVIIXE, MISSOURI.
The standard State Teachers' College of Northwest Missouri.
Usual courses for training of teachers, with customary diplomas anil
decrees. Training in Apiculture, Home Economics and Manual
Training- Opens September 12. Ill 16. Write for bulletins.
IRA RICHARDSON, Pre.ident.
Miss Guild and Miss Evans' School
29 Fairfield Street and 200
Commonwealth Ave.. Boston.
35th year. New, commodious school build
ing. (Jymnasium, Tennis, Horse-bark Itid-
ing. Domestic Srience, College Preparatory
1 and General Courses. Advanced courses for
high school graduates.
! MIPS JE ANNIE EVANS, Principal.
MISS CLARA A. BKNTLKY. Assoc. Prin.
The Nw Kimland College of Languages. !
Ronton. Mnss.. founded lH't. Is un educa- (
t ion ;il Institution of the h in lie I order, dt-- 1
voted to th" instruction in modern and j
undent languaKeH. literature, history and
to preparation ft.r any college tn all pre-
All eourffs a re adapted to the purpose. 1
net ds and wish.-s of the students; they are 1
given -Hh'T or a lly or hy eorrespondenc. ;
with like thoroughness, thus insuring results!
In th" short-st nine pusslble. In preparation
for colbg.! two or three years may thus be I
The faculty is romposed of men with
thorough training, pedagogical ability, and 1
long experience In teaching their special i
a Interested persons may correspond with
the president, Paul E Kunzer. Ph. D. '
The University of Nebraska
The University of Nebraska includes the
following colleges and schools:
THE GRADUATE COLLEGE A four-year course !
leading to Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy. Work i
may be pursued without reference to a degree. !
THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES A four
year course leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts or j
Bachelor of Science.
THE TEACHERS COLLEGE A four-year course
leading to the Teachers College Diploma. Students regis
ter in this college in the Sophomore year at the same time
retaining identity in another college of the University
which grants the degree of Bachelor of Arts or of Science
simultaneous with the granting of the Teachers College
Diploma by the Teachers College. Thus, throughout his
Sophomore, Junior and Senior years the student is regis
tered in two colleges.
THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Includes gen
eral agricultural, and general home economics groups.
A four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Science. Also a two-year course in Agriculture.
THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING A four-year
course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in
Engineering. Agricultural, Architectural, Civil, Electrical,
Mechanical. Also a six-year Academic-Engineering
THE COLLEGE OF LAW A three-year course lead
ing to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. One year of aca
demic work in addition to full entrance is required for ad
mission to this college. Also a combined Academic-Law
course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in four
years, and to the degree of Bachelor of Laws in six years.
Work is also offered leading to the degree of Doctor of
THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE A four-year course
in Omaha leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicine.
A six-year course leading to the Bachelor's degree and
the degree of Doctor of Medicine, the first two years
being offered in Lincoln.
THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Two-year and
three-year courses. Also a four-year course leading to
the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy.
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION
Course leading to the degree of Master of Arts and Doctor
of Philosophy and to the Graduate Teachers Diploma.
This school is a part of the Graduate College and is de
signed to prepare for the higher service in teaching.
THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE A four-year course
leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, designed to
provide vocational training for students preparing to en
ter business or allied lines of work.
THE SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS A four-year cultural
course, including the Fine' Arts leading to the Bachelor's
THE TEACHERS COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL A high
grade school of secondary rank offering splendid oppor
tunities to a LIMITED number of the most desirable
students. Being the training school of the Teachers
College admission can be had only on written application.
THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE A secondary
school training primarily for practical farm life.
Attend On Credit
Kit yourself for a Successful business ca
rer. Every branch Is thoroughly
taught by a faculty of 26 specialists.
Four big buildings, r.400 students an
nually, Coltegft Rand, Athletic Park.
Pay us when you are employed and If
we don't secure you a position, you owe
us nothing. It Is a liberal offer to carn
pst young men and women who are
anxious to fit themselves for life.
Write for catalog;.
CniLLICOTHE IH'SIVKSS COLLEGE,
Monro St., Chltllcottie, m.
1 Mount Tnmulpais Military academy, San
Ilufael. C'al., is one of six flitted States
; pr.-paratory pchoola which maintain In
, structlon In cavalry. Infantry and mounted
artillery. The school Is located at the foot
lf Hi., hills backing a beautiful suburb of
I San Krandnro.
The academy Is under the direction of
I Major N. l' Vanderhllt. an early alumnus.
la l"r of tht. University of California, and
I many years with the school. The War de.
j pa r i men t reports conditions at thlK school
i Ideal and nays there are none superior in
, Mm couiiiry. Th" fall lerm opens early In
i September according to the announcement by
j the director who statea "boys are enrolled
from all .xectiuna, but must be t horoughly
The f'hllliiothe business college offers a
novel prupoition lo students. The manage-ni-'iit
will n-'i only penult a student to at
end on credit, but will wait on the student
for his ohar.l, pay his railroad fare and
l.-uarmitee btm a position besides. If no po
sition i secured no payment Is expected
Students to Hie number of 1.100 attend the
I'h llicoih'.' BuhIth ss college annually and Its
four blj.' bid Id ingH ar; presided over by
twonlj -slit leathers.
I Trinity College.
! September S is the date announced for
: the opening of Trinity College, Sloux City,
i la., by til" Fathers of the Third Order
i lingular of St. Krancis, under whose di
i reclion the college is conducted.
The college located beyond the city
j proper In n healthful location, suitable for
boarders and dav students. There are new
buildings and modern conveniences. The
training is moral, mental and physical, tn
commercial, academic and collegiate courses.
Modern and Ancient Languages
English, Mathematics, History,
Sciences for any purpose.
nt low rates by experienced teachers.
Instruction oral or by correspondence.
Highest References. Catalogue.
New England College of Languages
120 itoylston St., Boston. Mass.
$1,320 Per Year
This week one of our Normal boys was elected to a commercial
teaching position in Oakland, California, at $1,320 per year.
Scores of our people are drawing good salaries; -why not you?
The demand exceeds the supply. A few months' work will pre
Normal graduates receive state certificates.
NEBRASKA SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
(Approved by the State Department of Public Instruction.)
Corner O and 14th St. Lincoln, Nebraska.
Large Institution at Fremont,
Neb., Has Had a Remark
FACULTY HAS SERVED LONG
1 he vear ifSM mar Ken an event in
tlie history ot Fremont. It was the
materialization of an idea conceived
hy I'rof. V. B. Jones, who had served
in the capacity of consul to Canton,
and later on the Chicago Inter-Ocean
editorial staff a man of genius and
culture, who foresaw the demands uf
tin west for a college where the train
ing of teachers would receive special
emphasis, thus sparing young people
of limited means the time and ex
pense of attending an eastern train
ing school. With such an object in
view, the cornerstone of Fremont col
lege was laid July 4, 1884. Hon. K. H.
Barnard had donated the land, which
was at that time yielding a luxuriant
growth of stalwart Nebraska corn.
Indeed, the location seemed quite re
moved from the heart of the city in
that early day, and little was it
dreamed that in a few years the space
allotted would be inadequate.
The building having been completed, the
following October witnessed the, opening of
the new building to students. Prof. Jones,
having been made president, with an able
corps of Instructors, began the carer of
ihe new Institution. I'rof. (1. H. Molii.r
Is the only member of the original
lilt v who is still with it today.
viewed the new Institution with pride
believed in li.s ultimate success. In
year th" president died, and his wife
sumed control, and for three years met.
with var Ing success. After disposing of
her Interest to the present management,
W. IT. Clemmons, she removed to Evunstuit,
111., her tormer home.
It was with no small misgivings thru the.
nreKent president plunged headlong Into
debt, "planking down" the first l&OO of hla
hard-earned savings assuming all liabili
ties of the retiring head of the Institution,
and confronted with an audience of thirty
two students, with expennes previously paid,
anxiously looking forward lo the close of
the school year, when they should have
retired to greener fields.
The Incoming president, with character
istic energy, lost no time in letting the pub
lie know that the Fremont normal would
open a summer term of school, which no
aspiring pedagogue could afford to miss,
and so well was the country Inoculated
with the announcement that when the sum
mer term did open 2u0 young men and
women responded to tht call.
Never was a nunmier more Industriously
spent. Classes were run from 6 a. m. to
ti p .m.. with plenty of evening work for
those who were Inclined to be homesick
with .lust enough 'Miller-boy' and "bingo"
on the side to furnish sauce for the pudding.
Yes, it was a glorious summer, for the.
heart was young, and the possibilities of a
great Institution loomed up hefore tho
vision, and success could be seen perched
on the topmost twig of every sapling on
Twenty-eight years of the present man
agement have elapsed. The little building
In the cornfield has assumed dignified pro
portions, and the mile drive from the sta
tlon to the building Is a paved thoroughfare
of the best and latest construction.
Science hall, the pride of the Institution,
adds much to the convenience and beauty
of the grounds. The saplings have grown
to stately and beautiful trees of elm. ash
sycamore and linden, furnishing
tractive woodland. In the center of which
Is found the original building, more than
quadrupled and with all modern appoint
ments. Hast and west dormitories comprise
a solid block. They are supplied with steam
hea t, electric lights, city water and baths,
and furnish ample accommodation for 301)
students. There. Is a large and commodious
dining room and culinary department, un
surpassed, at a surprisingly low cost.
A Good Feature.
( "tie of the features of Fremont rollege
that speaks, well for lis finality Is the
long term of service of the members of Its
faculty, eight of the twenty -two having
s-rved fn.m fifteen to ntnre than twenty
yearn. Kor many yarn Fremont college
has had state recognition, with the privi
lege of granting suite certificates the uama
as state institutions.
The cur'lciilum consisis nf eighteen
courses, special stress being placed on ef
ficiency. The policy of tin- school has
been from the beginning, efficiency of t he
rural school tea'-ln-r and higher educa Hon.
The literary six i' ties, organized In the very
early his lory of the school, namely, the
Star, and I'nion. are tn flourishing condi
tion and continu" with Increased Interest.
The d"haling sections and pa rllamntary
law drills ami a Iso a lecture in liters ture.
are the features of Saturday morning's
THE SUMMER SESSION-
primarily for teachers.
-An eight-week course
Mount St. Mary's.
Mount St Mnr "a seminary. Fifteenth and
' 'ani filar st re... Omaha, conducted by I ho
l;.teis of .Mercy, Is a boarding and day
school for young ladles. "Our Institution,"
sas the head of the school, "aims at the
most thorough -duration. It Is a school not
uiilv for fine (duration, but for culture and
religious i ra in Ing. The education afforded
trains young ladbs lo become useful mem
hers of the horn" circle and of soele'y.
"The location of St. Mary's is one nf tho
most desirable in the Gate City, at the sam
time beiiii- within e.isv reach of the center
of the lit-.- and its transportation facilities.
"We iifi-r norma! and preparatory courses,
inusle and art Students are under the per
sonal bui'cvisiim of tht) ylatera at all times.
UNIVERSITY EXTENSION Courses offered in
many departments for which college credit is granted.
Work in this department may be taken to meet prepara
The Nebraska Experiment Station, the Nebraska
School of Agriculture at Curtis, and the Experimcntiil
Sub-Stations at North Platte, Valentine and Seottsbluff
are also in charge of the Board of Regents.
THE UNIVERSITY OPENS for the first semester oir
Wednesday, September 13. One may enter also at the
beginning of the second semester (about February 1), or
the summer session (usually the first full week in June).
On any point of information, address.
l illl ink linn nil i i1 imi i i mmmMW
1 !. W'lV" I ' '. 1 .11. 1 'l 1 U'l i 'K---
i Station "A."
SYNODICAL COLLEGE, pulton, Missouri
A FULLY ACCREDITED JUNIOR COLLEGE FOR GIRLS. $L
A distinctive college for girls. Its purpose is to prepare lor life. The hiahet aim is the development of character and the
impartntion i f culture
Many of the mo.st prominent and useful women in the State, trained end educated at Synodical College, attest to its more
than 40 years of successful history.
Literary Faculty coinponed of A. B. and A. M. Graduates of the leading institutions nf the country, teachers qualified be
.. n-l i 'r .n not mily in rholar-hip but in Chrintian character ; no i 'Mii'-iie nnd hv mccesifu experience.
Sfifcinl courses m Piano, Voice, Violin, Art, Domestic Art, Domestic Science, Oratory and Physical Culture under Specialists
;ra:nil by the Musters in their Departments.
All . tudent activities, Literary, Social and Athletic, flourish and are eneourattcii under the proper limitations.
Foi Beautifully Illustrated Catilosue Address:
JOHN JAMES, President.
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