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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY. AUGUST 27. 1917.
Brie) City News
Ht Roe Print 1 Ntw boacoa Pnm.
Metal dies, pressw'k. Jubilee Mfs. Co.
Elec. Fans. '0 Burgess-Qranden.
ri&tinuin Wedding Itlnjrs Edholm.
Try Uie noonday 33-cent luncheon
at the Empress Garden, amidst pleas
ant surroundinjrs, music and entertain
men t. -Advertisement
Hotel 3fcn to Dance Members of
the Nebraska-Iowa Hotel Clerk's as
sociation have been invited to attend
a- dinner dance at Fremont, Tuesday
ovenlng, as guests of the new Path
Dr. Jenks at House of Hope Dr.
Edwin Hart Jenks, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church, will talk to the
residents of the House of Hope at
Florence this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Special music will be a part of the
progrram. Outsiders will be welcomed.
Miss Crnson Gets a Piano Sehmoel
ler & Mueller presented Miss Hazel
Cruson. 1113 South Tenth street, with
a beautiful piano, Saturday afternoon.
Great interest was manifested by the
large crowd on hand in their show
rooms to witness the presentation.
University Opens In Two Weeks
The University of Omaha will start
on September 10. Registration will
begin Monday morning at 9 o'clock.
Regular classes will be held commenc
ing Wednesday, September 12, at 8
Passport To Argentine Mrs.
Thomas Parker secured a passport at
the office of the clerk of the federal
court. She will leave soon for Buenos
Ayres, Argentine republic, where her
husband is in the employ of Swift
Chiropractors Mobilize Here. Chir
opractors of Nebraska are mobilizing
in Omaha. There are about 100 of
them here seeing the sights, prepara
tory to leaving for Davenport, la., at
midnight, over the Rock Island, where
they will attend the national conven
tion cf chiropractors, held next week,
Picnic at Kibbler's Park The
Young Men's Hebrew association, in
co-operation with the Young Women's
Hebrew association, will give a picnic
and dance Sunday afternoon and eve
ning at Kibbler's park. Forty-fourth
and Leavenworth streets. Several
novelty stunts will be staged during
the evening. The proceeds will be di
vided proportionately between the two
For Sitting in a Chair
Patrolman John Unger, reduced
trt the rank of detective during the
recent police investigation for con
dtfgjt unbecoming an officer, was tcm-tiW-arilv
suspended for neglect of
dfity. He was found. Police Sergeant
Madsen says, "at 5 o'clock Friday
morning, sitting in the Hotel Edward
with his feet resting on a chair."
At 4:10 a. m. Sergeant Madsen re
ceived a call on the telephone from an
unknown person, informing him that
a taxi driver was riding around wear
ing a cap and coat of a police officer,
according to the report of Madsen.
Patrolman Unger called the station
from his box at 4:30 a. m. Hearing
nothing further from Unger, Sergeant
Madsen went in search of him and
located him at the Hotel Edward.
The message concerning the taxi
driver was not verified. Chief Dunn
will file charges against Patrolman
Rides Horse to Death, But Is
In Time to Register for Service
An Omaha man, just back from his
vacation in Cherry county, brings
word of a man up there who was far
from beinar a slacker. '
A man had been called in the first
draft, but lived more than 100 miles
from a railroad and never received a
notice until the evening before thej
noon of the day when he was to ap-j
pear. He mounted a horse and rode
it at such a pace that before going
sixty miles it fell dead. He walked
the remaining forty miles and was in
time to take his examination. He
passed and asked no claim for exemp
tion. " Norden Society Holds Outing
At Lake Manawa Park Todav
Today will be one of the big days
of the season at Manawa park, al
though it is neanng the last days of
summer. The Norden society of male
singers, made up of prominent Swed
ish vocalists of Omaha, will hold its
annual outing at the park and at 4
o'clock, accompanied by Green's band,
will sing several numbers. Swedish
airs will be played by the band, along
with its other concert program. The
myriads of flowers in the large beds
scattered about the park are now in
full bloom and the park is at its most
beautiful stage of the summer.
Dr. Mattie Arthur Has
Appealed Divorce Case
Dr. Mattie E. Arthur has taken her
divorce case to the Nebraska supreme
court. In the Douglas county courts
John G. Arthur, her husband, ob
tained a decree on a cross-petition.
The case attracted considerable no
tice. In his petition the husband con
tended that he enabled his wife to take
a medical course to gratify a whim
and that she insisted on moving from
place to place, which damaged his
Omaha Ambulance Men
Anxious to Go to the Front
Gould Dietz of the National Red
Cross left Saturday for Washington
on business matters in connection
with the Red Cross work and with the
Omaha ambulance company.
Members of the company hope that
the necessary equipment will be on
hand so that they will be ready to
leave for the front on short notice.
With the equipment they now have
it would be impossible to go into
Company A of Dandy Sixth
At Last Gets a War Bride
The first war wedding in Company
A of the "Dandy Sixth," took place
Friday. John C. Cressey of Omaha
was the happy bridegroom and Miss
Minnie L. Hoffman of Sarpy county,
During the hot weather of the sum
mer months some member of almost
every family is likely to be troubled
with an unnatural looseness of the
bowels, and it is of the greatest lm
portance that this be treated promptly,
which can only be done when the
medicine is kept at hand. Mrs. F. F.
Scott, Scottsville. N. Y., states. "I
first used' Chamberlain's Colic and
Diarrhoea Remedy as much as five
vears aero. At that time I had a severe
attack of summer complaint and was
suffering intense pain. One close re
lieved me. Other members of my fam
ily have since u.-icd it with like re
PROUD jOF EFFORTS
Week of Carnival Ends With
Talk by Mayor Dahlman and
Display of Garden
''When we started our social set
tlement work on the South Side I
hoped we would have good results,
but I never dared hope for as good
results as we have obtained." said
Mrs. Draper Smith, head of the in
stitution. "Our gardens have been wonder
fully successful. We have taught the
women how to sew. We have helped
the girls to make their own hats at
low cost, and yet feel that what we
have done is only a small beginning
of the things that we will do."
A carnival was held at the settle
ment house, 2827 Q street, last week.
The garden products were brought in
and piled in the windows on display.
There were potatoes, big and thin
skinned, beets so big that it would
make your arm ache to carry one,
and carrots, and cahhacp tirade sn hie
you could hardly lug one of them in
ootn arms, ana oaskets ot onions ana
strings of green peppers and baskets
Display Work of Girls.
The work which the girls have done
is also on display. It js not mere ex
hibition articles that are shown, hut
real "honest-to-goodness" garments
tnat are ot practical use to tne nine
girls who have been taueht how to
Some time ago the M. E. Smith
"We have a tot of samples of cloth
here that usually go to waste. I won
der if you could use them in making
The pieces were accepted gladly,
hut- thpv ar nnr hrinc used for nnilts.
Pretty ginghams and percales into
quilts when the little girls need
dresses? No, indeed! To be sure,
the samples are only scraps, only ten
inches square; but the little South
Mae misses do not mma working
hard for a new dress, so they piece
fhpse samnles and match them and
sew them all together until the result
is a brand new dress. Uniy a close
inspection would ever reveal the fact
that it is only a "sample dress.
Camp Fire Girls Visitors.
Th ramn fire irirls from all over
the city visited at the settlement
house on the South Side Tuesday
evening and held a drill and a coun
cil. Each camp fire girl is planning
on giving a soldier a pound of beans
that- she hai raised herself. This is
a part of the bit she is doing for her
The boy scouts gave a drill Thurs
rlav niohh The South Side bov scouts
hope to have their uniforms soon.
Professor Johnson ot tne soutn
Sid HiorS school broueht hi or
chestra down Friday evening and
gave a musical program. Mrs. H.
Tolly supervised a play which was
given oy ner ciass oi cnuurcn, mc
Srtmo nf the children in the pro
gram took the part of little Dutch
Cleanser cirls. The costumes were
furnished by Cudahy & Co.
Prizes for Garden Truck.
Pri for the best garden truck
were awarded Saturday evening.
Mavor Dahlman was present and
spoke. They were:
vacant jjoi umuc ..
Mrs. L. Frledlund; second, 5, John Kreffe;
third, $3, Mable Winkler.
ti- r.rrt.ri. Flmt. 15. Helen La van -
owsky; second. 14 In garden tools, Robert
Klnnear; third, IZ, Agnes oieianec.
A Tom Thumb wedding was given
c.tnrri.v . eveninc. little 4-vear-old
Mary Cussin was the bride. John
Hurley, 5308 South Thirty-third
street, aged 5, was the groom. His
Sister, Gertrude, aged 7, was the
bridesmaid, and his brother, Dan,
aged 10, performed the marriage cere
fanriro TTnuird is in chars.', of the
settlement gardens and is the leader
in all of the boys activities. Mrs. W.
J. Wirts has charge of the work with
the girls. She is assisted by a number
of the young society girls of Omaha
who volunteer tneir services.
The garden committee is: Mrs.
Draper Smith. Mrs. Lowrie Childs,
Mullen and Paul McAulay.
The advisory committee is: R. C.
Howe. M. R. Murphy. C. B. Spangler
and Everett E. Buckingham.
South Side Speeders
Are Rebuked in Court
"You're flirting with death when
you disobe'- the traffic ordinances,"
said Prosecutor Fred Anheuser in
South Side police court Saturday
morning to twenty persons who werei
arrested for violating the speed laws
or the light ordinance.
Peter Ault, 5524 South Twentieth
street, was arrested for speeding
while he a. as taking Joseph Michalls,
3601 Harrison street, to the 'coroner's
inquest where a jury wa3 deciding the
cause of the death of Frank Mitchell,
who died from injuries received when
he was struck by' the car which Mich
alls was driving. Ault said they were
driving fast so they wouldn't be late
to the inquest. He was fined $2.50
One woman was arrested. She gave
her name as A. Weiss. She smiled
at the officials and explained that she
did not know that the law requires
glass 'dimmers on the lights
Police Judge Madden looked out
of the window and gave his decision
"Two dollars and fifty cents and
"But I don't have so much money
and I can't get it," said the woman.
When she was told that it was
either pay or go to jail, she obtained
the money and paid her fine.
Stanley Zager, 3001 Q street, was
fined $7.50 and costs for speeding.
"He uses Q street as a speedway,"
testified Officer Robty, who is mak
ing a special effort to stop speeding
on Q street.
Dick Rhyno and George Clarke of
Council Bluffs were each fined $5 and
costs for exceeding the speed limit.
E. N. Strah of Ralston, A. A. Alex
ander of Plattsmouth, Rudolph Roth
holz, Twenty-third and D streets, and
John Krualck, 2915 R street, were
each fined $1 and cost for violating
the tail light ordinance or running
their cars with the cut-out on.
Tec Wiint-A'ls Produce Results.
Three South Side Brothers
Join Uncle Sam's Army
Three of the five sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Elof Nilsson. 3932 South Twenty-eighth
street, have enlisted in the
United States army. The brothers en
listed in the same regiment, the Kan
sas - Missouri - Colorado ammunition
train, now stationed at Rosedale.
Kan., just outside of Kansas City.
These boy- are maintaining the
ideals of their ancestr . They are
descendants of the old Norse war
riors. Their mother, ' Mrs. Mary
Jewett Harter Nilsson. can trace her
descent to Mary Chilton, the first
woman who stepped otT the May
flower. The boys are: R. A. Nilsson, aged
24 years; Carl Nilsson, 26, and K. L.
South Side Girls Must
Do Some Gymnasium Work
Principal Edward Huwaldt of the
South Side High school has planned
an extensive program of expansion
for the coming year.
"The great problem here on the
South Side," said Mr. Huwaldt, "is to
connect the school work with the in
dustries. "We want to fit students for life.
Only a small per cent of our pupils
ever go to college, so, as far as pos
sible, we want to fit them so they
can earn their living. We want some
academic work and we want to teach
the ideals of life, but we also hope
to make our teaching practical.
"Hitherto the school has been be
hind in industrial work. I hope to
co-operate with the industrial life of
South Side. The boys in the manual
training department will take up
automobile work. As' long as there
are any fruits to dry the girls in the
domestic science department will use
the new municipal drying plant to dry
foods. I only wish we could have
a branch bank and a branch post
office." Twenty-five boys from the South
Side High spent their vacation work
ing on farms. Mr. Huwaldt kept in
close touch with them and they will
be given some school credit for their
All of the freshmen girls must
take gymnasium work this fall. This
work has always been optional be
fore, but the teachers contend that
if it is left to the wishe: of the stu
dents only the big strong girls regis
ter for it and the weaker girls who
really need the physical training, are
timid and do not enter in the gym
"The Law of Compensation.
A six-reel super feature for the
Besse tomorrow. Order your seats
Maglo City (iosMp.
There will be a band concert at Morton
park this evening at 7:30.
Lost Amythlst rosary beads, between E
arid F streets. Inscription on cross, Susie
Kinn. Call South 43B9.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Wheeler
Memorial church will give an Ice cream, so
cial at the church Inwn, Twenty-third and
J streets, Thursday evening.
The Douglas county convention of fho
Degree of Honor will be hold Thursday
evening at the Anolent Order of United
Workmen temple. Fourteenth and Dodge
Curtailment in Rail Service
To State and Other Fairs
Anticipating that the railroads of
the country are going to have their
carrying capacity taxed to the fullest
extent handling soldiers and war sup
plies, the Railroad War board has sent
notice to all of the officials, as follows:
"The season of state and other agri
cultural fairs is approaching, and we
call your "attention to the fact that
they come at a time when the rail
roads will certainly be called upon by
the government for a maximum of
passenger service. It will, therefore,
probably be physically impossible to
supply the coaches and special train
service for the state fairs this year in
the way they have been supplied in
the past. In, fact, in places there may
be difficulty m maintaining at the time
regular service on account of the ex
traordinary call by the government
for passenger equipment.
"We suggest, therefore, that you
bring this situation to the attention
of the railroads serving state fairs in
your territory and propose to them
that they put the authorities of the
state fairs on notice that the usual
special passenger service will not be
available this year.
HaveYou Tried It 7
Bl Ihi Built 9P Cm WHtrntr Drinkl r &M
H. J. HUGHES CO.,
Omaha, Neb. TL PgUJE-1-? ?
l Minneapolis j
1 Fireproof Opened 1910
i Location Most Central
I 300 Rooms with '
I 300 Private Baths ;
i Rates $1.75 to $3.50 per day
I H. J. TREMAIN, '-
Pres. and Mgr. "
I I I I I I I I I II I I II I I I I III I II I ;
Q i j
College Students Make
Money During School Term
As ample proof of i'..u popularity of
the voung woman with even a partly
finished business education, the Van
Sant School of business reports that
during the last three months the
daily attendance records show that
about four-fifths of the advanced
members of class of the school are
employed in stibstitut. work. The
curious result of this was that the
school itself did not have a sufficient
number of typists to get out the sum
mer advertising, and lor the first time
in twenty-six years, all school adver
tising went out addressed in long
hand by city school teachers whom
Miss Duffy pressed into vacation serv
ice. The earning power of pupils is in
creasing monthly. During last month
pupil's earnings on short time work
amounted to $540.90 and earnings be
tween January 1 and the present, on
this class of work amounts to
$2,250.80. This may offer encourage
ment to those wanting to help them
selves secure a business education.
Boyles College Fall Term
Starts September Fourth
A record-breaking year from the
standpoint of student attendance at
Boyles' college, is expected, according
to H. B. Boyles, president of the in
stitution. "The instiution," say Mr, Boyles,
"has felt it could render no greater
patriotic service at this time than to
put forth its best efforts toward per
suading young men and women to en
ter the badly depleted business ranks.
"Business concerns' are being hard
est hit right now, due to so many
young men joining the army and
navy, being drawn from the minor
positions such as bookkeepers, office
assistants, accountants, stenographers,
"Very few people have realized
that the draft ages of 21 to 3t years,
catch a larger percentage of young
men in office positions than probably
any other occupations."
Doane College Notes.
Prof. George H. Aller, head of the con
servatory of music, returned this week from
his vacation apent at Estes Park, Colo.
Wednesday In Chicago occurred the mar
rlage of B. a. Conrad, '!, to Miss Edna R.
McMillan, '17. They will be at home after
October 1 In Medford, Wis., where Mr. Con
rad Is teaching.
Wednesday M. I.. Mortensen. '14, and Miss
Besse Potter, 15, were married at the homo
of the brlde'a parents In Crete. They will
live In Nebraska City, where Mr. Mortensen
teaches In the high school. Mrs. Mortensen
has served ai college librarian since her
Thursday Tracy F. Tyler, M, and Miss
Ruth Sherrerd of Wood River were married.
Mr. Tyler teaches, in thi Wood River High
John F. HalU of Cleveland, O., was
commissioned second lieutenant at the offi
cers' training camp at For Benjamin Harri
A big patrlotlo meeting was held Satur
day night In the ehautauo.ua tent to honor
the newly commissioned officers visiting at
their homes In Crtte, and the rest of Crete's
Mrs. Jessla True Babeoek of North I.oup
visited some old Crete friends last Sunday
on her way home by nutomobile from a Lin
coln visit. Mrs. Babcock was a student at
the college In the '80s.
Mrs. E. W. Marceilus, '18. and young son
were In Crete last week. She was on her
way home to Evanston, 111., after a visit
with her parents tn Alnsworth,
Omaha Clergyman Puts
In a Most Busy Day
Did it ever occur to you how many
different events make up the day's
work of a well-loved minister in a
metropolitan parish? Friday was a
busy day for Rev. Thomas J. Mac
kay, for from 10 o'clock in the morn
ing, when he was called to conduct
the funeral services of Mr, Frank J.
Sutcliffe, a former employe of The
Bee, until 11 o'clock at night, when
he was called from bed to perform
the marriage ceremony of a soldier
and his bride, he was busy with the
joys and sorrows of his parishioners.
At 3 o'clock in the afternoon he
officiated at the baptism of the small
son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel H. So
botker. At 4 o'clock he conducted
the funeral services of Mrs. Lois
Brown Jouett, wife of Lieutenant
Jouctt of Fort Omaha.
The wedding united a charming
little bride, who came from Pensacola,
Bulletin." A postcard will
To War Conditions at
Best possible counts under the bent
possible conditions will be given by the
strongest faculty (24 in number), in its
history. This is the time to do our best.
Hastings la a high grade college with a
strong Academy and an unusually well
equipped and welNmanned Conservatory
An attractive campus, located tn the
best sectio:. of a spiendli city, which in
in the healthiest part of Nebraska. Six
buildings, for most part new; equipment
of the latest; good dormitories for both
men and women under splendid manage
ment.' Minimum expences.
Write for Information.
R. B. CRONE, President.
il fHaadsemjflltktoi M
L'i::l'ir'l''l':l''l'l''l''i::i'i''r'l''l'!li::i::i!:i:'i:!l'ril':l:!in!il:iini;:i'!iii!!i"i"i"i' '(" il :-flt:tffi:'t;:r!r:-jt
' BROWNELL HALL
" Omaha, Neb.
Bosrdinjr snd Day School for Girls and Young; Women. ADVANCED COURSES s
. FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES. Preparation for eastern colleges. Household -
i Arts, Music, Gymnasium.
s Pupils admitted to the Day School upon completion of the Sixth Grade.
. For Catalogue, Address the Principal, MtSS EUPHEMIA JOHNSON.
7.:;i:'a':tiia:rt'-l!:):ii:i:'l::(!:li:S'!li:::ii:s-iliis::a:;irii't:is'!f "it S'l"t:is. t 'lliiSsiMtsi'S'iii'siiliitM:'.:!..!::
THE KEARNEY MILITARY ACADEMY
27th Year. Kearney, Neb.
Lower School for Boys, 8 to 14.
Upper School for Boys, 1 4 to 20.
First Class Service at Moderate Rates.
College Preparatory, Agricultural and Busi
Omaha references on request.
For catalog address HARRY R. DRUMMOND.
Wilson Gives Pen to ,
Hulbert as Souvenir
Congressman Hulbert of New
York, who visited Omaha Saturday,
has a souvenir of which he is very
proud and which he always carries
with him. This is the pen with
which President Wilson signed the
famous Shepherd-Hulbert bill allow
ing $640,000,000 for aerial equipment
for the army.
When President Wilson signed
the bill he handed the pen to Con
gressman Hulbert, who had been
largely instrumental in getting it
Fla to marry a young officer at Fort
Omaha, Miss llertha Laugley and
Lieutenant Clarence F. Ganyo. The
attendants were Mrs. Pauline Kigdon
and Sergeant Stanley B. Mackay.
Annual Shriners' Outing
To Be Held September 8
The annual Shriners' outing is to
be held Saturday afternoon, Septem
ber 8, ..t Seymour lake, beginning at
noon. The outing had been tenta
tively planned for an earlier date, but
the sudden death of Illustrious Poten
tate Charles L. Shook, interfcrred
with the plans. Acting Potentate
Harry H. Krugcr, however, merely
advanced the date, and continued the
same working committee, which con
sists of Frank C. Patton, chairman;
Henry C. Forater, Alva M. Smith
and Tinlcy L. Combs.
The golf matches will begin at 2
o'clock. There will be a blind bogey
play, approaching and putting con
tests, and drivng contests for both
men and women.
A women's card party will be in
progress all afternoon. lioatingr,
swimming and other lake sports will
be on the program. Handsome prizes
are offered in all the events of the
Picnic parties with basket lunches
I rl krt I Collsga KAN
SAS CITY, MISSOURI. ONLY
SCHOOL OF IMC HIND IN
Suns'tioi: Elsdrlcttr, slifim. Gas. Bit neels, tbrat
months, jrir and twn-ynar inmrses. aiito-Tretor, Ar
Dstr Wlndlnt. Conduit Work. I.thn Wurk, (
aoelTlens Welding. Corliss Vtlre SMUu. Operation
of Htesm. das, Electrlo Machinery. Anjlhlnl toil
srsnt, any lima you ant It. ni.iit or day, from s
sreek to two years. Writs lor Catalog L.
College of ,Liberal Arts
School of Art
Conservatory of Music
School of Expression and Oratory
For information and free bulletins,
Nebraska Wesleyan Unircrsity
University Place, Lincoln, Nebraska
Offers work in the following depart
ments: College. Academy. Music, Expres
sion, Domestic Science, Athletics, Art,
Its teacher are graduates of the
best universities of the rountrr. School
opens September 11, 1917.
YORK BUSINESS COLLEGE
Offers courses In Bookkeeping, Bank
ing, Shorthand, Typewriting, Civil Serv
ice, Expert Accounting and all other
commercial subjects. Fall opening, Sep
WRITE FOR CATALOGS
M. 0. M'LAUGHLIN, President.
g-r Reeent graduatei
now in Yale, Hir-
iy vrd, Princeton,
fr1 Weit Point and
lor buiinm lilt.
Physical training for
Four coaches, gymnasium, swimming
pool, outdoor and indoor track; wide
reputation for clean sportt.
Ok ar tss
Oldest Military Schools
in the United States
Rated by the War Department for
many years at an 1Iono School.
A Shattuck training will fit your boy
to be an Officer when hit time for
Circular eipliim. Addreki
C. W. Newhall, Headmaster
Shattcci: School Faribault, Minn.
-i i mm
will be common, and dinner will be
served at the club house, also. Music
and dancing w ill be the program from
8 to 11:30 o'clock in the evening.
Returned to Lincoln Asylum
On Complaint of His Mother
Leo McCoy, 544 South Twenty
sixth avenue, charged with vagrancy,
and arrested on the complaint of his
mother, was turned over to Parole
Officer Andrccscn, who will send him
to the dipsomaniac asylum in Lincoln I
McCoy was out on parole from the
asylum and was under the charge of ;
Mr. Andreesen. I
Van Sant School of Business
Day and Evening Schools
FALL SCHEDULE BEGINS i
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER, 4TH
If interested in the many, unusual and increasing oppor
tunities for those with a business training, write or phone
for the School Bulletin.
IONE C. DUFFY, Owner
Second Floor Omaha National Bank Building-. Douglas 5890. Omaha.
Saint Joseph Academy
DES MOINES, IOWA
Conducted by the Sisters of Charity, B. V. M.
Affiliated with the Catholic University, Washing
ton, D. C, and accredited by the State University of
Academic Department: English Classical, English
Scientific, English Commercial Courses. Intermediate
Grades. Conservatory of Music and Art. Department
of Domestic Science.
Ideal Location. Modern Equipment and Conveniences.
Campui and Extensive Recreation Grounds.
Address - - - SISTER SUPERIOR
The University of Nebraska
Ffrst Semester, Wednesday, September 12
Second Semester, Thursday, January 31
Summer Session, First Week in June
All Colleges and Schools Will Be Open as Heretofore. ;
On Any Point of Information, Address ,
THE REGISTRAR ;
Station A. Lincoln
SAINT MARY'S COLLEGE
TERRACE HEIGHTS, WINONA, MINNESOTA
Accredited to the University of Minnesota
An ideal Boarding School for your son. Five com
plete courses: Pre-Academic, Academic, Collegiate,
Commercial and Agricultural. Careful mental, phys
ical and religious training. Surroundings beautiful. Lo
cation healthful for study and athletics. Campus 120
Write for Year Book
Address, The Registrar,
SAINT MARY'S COLLEGE,
Terrace Heights, Winona, Minn.
Fall Term Opens
In Day School
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER, 4TH
In Night School
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5TH
Now is the very best time to start.
Right now is the time to crystalize your
resolution to fit yourself for a larger earning
Never in the history of this country has
there been such a demand for TRAINED OFFICE HELP.
You can advance faster in a year today than in three years in
Your Country needs you in its business ranks to help keep "busi
Join NOW. Boyles will qualify you.
Send Today for Free
It points out the advantages of adequate preparation for business
life. It tells about unusual opportunities in the Government Civil
Service and how we prepare you for them. It paves the 'way to good
positions and rapid advancement. A postal will bring it.
' yon an graduated from th siamoinariaii J
nass wnooi, i.uo Brans Avo., Kskms City, MeJ
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penmanship, advertising and Mlrsrotnship. A laseoa tm
penmanship by ina mortal's ahampion panmsn, a las-J
sea In Grass Shorthand, and esulog and particulars!
POSITIVELY TAUGHT IN TWENTY
The Orimnal CliritMmen System.
4225 Cuming St. ' Walnut 337'.).
Rated on of the tan "Honor Schools" of U. S. by War Department.
Prepares for eollega or for life. Both Junior and Senior Divisions of
Reserve Officers' Training Corps. 4S miles from Kansas City. For
Information or catalog address, Col, S. Sellers, Supt., 1S43 Washing
ton Ave., Lsalngton, Mo.
H. B. BOYLES. Pres
And remember, Boyles College promises to
place you in a good position after you finish
your course. We will get you a place to work
for your board while attending school, if you
wish. Join our Day or Night School NOW.
H. B. Boyles, Pr.
1801 Harney St. Omaha, Nob.
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