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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 8, 1918
GOES TO SAUNA
FOR THIS YEAR
Kansas Town Gets National
1918 Tractor Exhibition by
, Raising $8,000 Fund
in Three Hours.
Raising $8,000 in less than three
' hours for the national tractor dTpon- j
ber of Commerce of Salina, Kan.
A. E. Hildebrand, manager of the
National tractor demonstration to be
held in Salina, July 29 to August 2.
"was in Omaha Sunday, j
"I got all the money I asked for,
$3,000 in certified checks ar.d $5,000
pledge to be used if needed, before 1
could get out of town again," he said
"Someone told me that Salina was not
awake to the situation, but if anyone
can find a little town of 15.000 that
is more awake than that, I'd like to
Tl 1 J - f
i inrcc inuusanu acres oi ground
iust within the citv limits and with
j street cars, pavement and cement
walks running out from the main
part of town have been leased for
the demonstration. Next week a big
drive -will be put on to get 2,000 rooms
for visitors in the best homes in the
Lease University Building.
The Oliver Plow comriany has
Inl r n A li in A r - m it - . . -i C It r lUAntar
University for the use of their 150
representatives and hired a chef and
servants for the week, There is a
gymnasium and swimming pool in
the building, and these will be given
nvpr 'tn nnlilic nse
The president of the university has
LKJLLK VII X YatailUll ailU -CUICU 1.19
in a r-, n irnnnrirtn n ri an.......
home to the J. I. Case Threshing
Machine company, and the Methodist
minister has leased his home to the
management to be occupied by the
university engineers for test work.
Plans are being made to accomo
'date 100,000 people, and Nebraska is
expected to furnish one-tenth of the
attendance. Salina is 150 miles south
west of Omaha with good roads all
the way. Camping grounds and cots
will be provided for the use of auto
mobile visitors. Harry Rogers of
Fremont is shipping two carloads oi
tents down to Salina for the demon-
500 Carloads Machinery.
Mr. Hildebrand says he is expect
ing 500 carloads of exhibit machinery.
Practically every make of tractor
shown at former demonstrations at
Fremont will be present, and there
are fifteen new companies entered.
In addition, the entry Ust has been
thrown open to all belt machines,
which will allow threshing machines
and other kinds of farm machinery
to enter which have hitherto been
O'Keefe Real Estate Firm
Has Week Notable Sales;
Several Big Purchases
No midsummer lassitude affects
the activities of the O'Keefe Real Es
tate-, company, tor last week was a
week of notable sales by that firm.
One big deal put across M-as the
sale to Wm. Weaver, of Carlton.
Xeb., of 1036 acresof land in Kimball
county, belonging to W. E. Nessel
hous of Omaha, for $28,500 The
land was purchased by Nesselhous
12 years ago for $3,500, from "Skip"
Dundy. The purchaser of the land is
the owner of the famous Kinney
ranch which adjoins the Nesselhous
- Through this agency J. H. Weise
rtsposed of his 160-acre farm, 12 miles
west on the Dodge street road to
Walter Head, vice president of the
Omaha National bank, and J. C.
Wharton, the consideration being
faUA-. .I.. - i, i
vjeue itiTjiflujr auu iiui ititiacu
through they O'Keefe agency 40 acres
of land belonging to A. VV. Jensen,
and located five miles west on Pacif
ic street. This he will add to the
farm which he purchased a few weeks
ago and on which he will erect a
beautiful country home.
Select Omaha for National
Conference Next Week
The national convention of Associ
ated Serum Companies of America
will meet in Omaha at the Rome ho
tel.. Tulv 15-17. There will bp. dele.
gates present from Philadelphia, In-
mnapons, st. 1.0111s and other cities.
The convention is usually held at a
Missouri vallev nnint because thp
leading producers of serum are locat-
j . i r i. , .
cu aiung me river, ymana is me
second largest serum producing cen
ter in the country.
Many of the serum companies are
located at live stock markets except
there are none at- Chiracn T")pfirtivi.
serum produced in Chicago had much
to ao witu tne hoot and mouth dis
case epidemic there.
Dr. C. T. Sihler of Kansae d'tv ic
president and Edward M. Boddington
of Kansas City is secretary. Mr. Bod
dington is the first paid secretary of
the association and will make his
maiden speech at Omaha.
There are about 75 sp mm mannfip
turersin the United States
half of them will be represented at
Mrs. Leiia Hann Mead
Releases Man for Army
Mrs. Leeila Hann Mead, director
or puoncity tor the lnnes band of New
Yorkwho has been in Omaha several
davs in the interest rf th hanH'
pearance here in September, leaves
Monday for Chicago with reference
to Chautauqua appearances of the
band. Mrs. Mead by her work feels a
pride in the fact that she is releasing
a man lor ine army.
Bruce A. Campbell Slated
To Be Grand Ruler of Elks
Atlantic City, N. J., July 7. Bruce
A. Campell of East St. Louis will be
the next grand exalted ruler of the
Benevolent and Protective Order of
Elks as the result of pre-vonverttion
sessions of the administration here
lodajr. He will have no opposition;
Brie City 'Nfios
EUt Boot Print IV Nw Beacon Prto.
Klec. Fens, $8. Burgess-Granden Co.
Xewsboys to I'lonlo The twenty
seventh annual, reunion or newsboys
who have sold newspapers in Omaha
during the last thirty years will be
hold at Manawa park nest Sunday,
July 14, when over 1,000 newsboys,
old aud young, will attend. . i
Held irK Auto Case William and
Marie Wilcox, 2560 Pratt street.Vere
arrested Sunday night by detectives
on a chargo of bsing implicated in
recent auto thefts here. Two auto
mobiles, dies for changing engine
numbers and automobile naint were
found In their possession.
Fine fireplace goods at Sunderlands.
YAGER TELLS WHY,
Not Opposed to Present Com
missioners, He Says, But
Doesn't Like Plan of
George E. Yager comes forth as
spokesman for those who are circu
lating petitions for a change of city
government from the present plan
to the old system of ward councilmen.
"A statement has been made tha,t
the circulators of these petitions are
opposed to the present commission
ers. That statement is not true."
Yager averred. "The men who are
circulating these petitions are op
posed to the commission plan of gov
ernment and not to the men who are
"If the present commissioners can
be elected as councilmen in their re
spective wards, the men who are op
posed to the commission plan will
give them the same support that they
would give to other men. All that is
desired is that the electors shall have
the right of government by represen
Yager Started Move.
"These petitions were circulated
a year ago through my agency and
I was asked to drop the matter, by
some influential people who agreed
that the changing of the personnel
cf the commission would better con
ditions. This prophecy has not ma
terialized." A man who was circulating one of
the petitions on Friday declined to
give any information as to the per
sons or organization for whom he
The project has been discredited in
view of the .fact that the city charter
convention, which is r.ow at work,
will incorporate the commission plan
of government in the city charter,
which will be submitted to the voters
next fall. It has further been pointed
out that under no circumstances could
the plan of city, government be
changed until the expiration of the
three-year terms for which the pres
ent commissioners were elected last
Keeping Things Quiet.
Should there be any representative
expression of the electorate in favor
of submitting the question to a vote,
after the proposed home rule charter
shall have been approved, the pro
cedure would be to submit an amend
ment to the charter to the voters, as
provided for in the home rule charter
Mr. Yager has failed to give the
names of any persons who are identi
fied with him in this enterprise and
there is an air of mystery as to the
identity of persons other than Yager
who are anxious for a change to the
old plan of city government.
McCaffrey Team Wins
In one of the best played games of
the season, the McCaffrey Motor Co.,
team defeated the Nebraska Storage
Battery team yesterday at Holmes
Park by th score of 3 to 2.
The contest went thirteen innings
and was fast and interesting through
out. Both Jlitz and Moore were in fine
condition and kspt the hits well
Timmie Moore was the whole show
for the McCaffery's. He struck out
twenty batsmen and drove two over
the fence for homers. His second
circuit drive was for the winning run
in the thirteenth inning.
The McCaffrey Motor Co., would
like to hear from some out of town
team for next Sunday.
Score by innings: K.H E.
McCaffrey" 001 100 000 000 13 7 1
Storage Batteries, 101 000 000 000 03 12 4
Batteries: McCaffrey Motor Co., Moore
and ShallberE; Nebraska Storage Battery
C. Rltz ana Flohr. ,
Eight Qualify in 18-Hole
Handicap at Field Club
The following players qualified at
the Omaha Field club Saturday In
an 18 hole handicap match play, 8 to
qualify. The names appear in match
play order: -v
M. Coakley against H. McCoy.
Frank Hale against O. G. Lichen.
H. F. Reed against W. O. Nicholson.
Blaine Young against Witt La Douceur.
Some of the others. Scores are:
O. G. Lichen, t up; H. Milllken, 2 down;
Maynard Lwashy, 1 up; C. B. Stuht, S down;
O. W. Shields, 2 down; I. J. Dunn, 1 up;
Joe Fradenburg, 1 up; C. Richards, 6 down;
Frances Poffer, even; Frank Hale, 4 up;
W. G. Nicholson, 2 up; C. B. Burmester, 3
down; Geo. I.aier, 3 down; O. D. Thomas, S
down; Jas. Allen, J down; If. H. La Dan- ,
ceur, 2 up; A. Clark, 2 down; Blaine Young.
3 up; K. W. Dunn, 1 up; A. V. Shatwell, 3
down: Ed Balrd, 4 down; A. W. Jlf fries, 5
down; Douglas Bowie, I down; Jack Hughes,
even; Al Cohn, 1 up; L. Chambers, 3 down;
John Tellson, 1 up; H. Counsman, t down;
Mike Coaklejr, up; II. McCoy, 3 up; F. R.
Jones, 1 up,
Grand Circuit Horse Races
Open Today at Cleveland
v Cleveland, 0 July 7. The open
ing meeting of the 1918 Grand Cir
cuit harness horse racing will get
under way tomorrovAat the North
Tomorrow's card follows, the fea
ture of which is the Edwards 2:10
pace: . .
2:07 class trotting, 3 heats, purse
Forest Cityt wo-year-old trotting
sweepstakes, 2 in 3 heas, in two
divisions, each with a value of $2,500.
The Edwards 2:10 class pacing, X
heats, value $3,000.
2:06 class trotting, 3 heats, purse
SOOTH SIDE EN
Parties Placed Under Arrest
Charged With Violating Law
That Frowns Upon Gam
bling. Nine alleged violators of the anti
gambling law were taken into cus-;
tody by the police Saturday night
and Sunday. 'When officers raided
Frank Lona's place. 4913 South
Twenty-sixth street, Saturday night,
they found several men engaged in
a Mexican gambling game with cards,
police said. Decks of cards and $4.65
were obtained as evidence. Lona
was charged with keeping a gambling
house. Those charged with gambling
Fred Medina and B. Beneckus,
Twenty-sixth and P streets; Louis
Elgrot, 2520 N; Mike Gonzalous,
Twenty-sixth and M; and Albino
Reio, 4913 South Twenty-sixth street.
Sunday afternoon at Thirty-fifth
and I streets officers surprised three
men alleged to have been shooting
craps. The men are:
Jesse Vermillion, 4417 South Twenty-seventh;
John Krupski, 4622 South
Thirty-second; and Stanley Kowelski,
3209 fC street.
Thieves and Burglars Are
Busy Boys During Night
Chicken thieves, sneak thieves and
burglars were plying their trade on
the South Side Saturday night. The
heaviest loser was John C. Skomal,
1415 Center street, proprietor of the
Brown Park pharmacy, who told
police that $75 in cash and between
$10,000 and $15,000 in packing house
checks had been stolen from the
pocket of a coat which he had left
hanging in the basement of a new
building in-course of construction at
Thirteenth street and Connell court.
Skomal said he had cashed the
checks for packing house employes
Saturday. He went to inspect the
progress of the new building, and
when he left, forgot his coat. He re
turned later and discovered his loss.
Mrs. S. Cottrell, 2422 M street, re
ported that burglars entered through
the front door of her house by using
a pass key and stole a purse contain
H. James, 4011 South Thirty-fifth
street, told the police that some one
broke the lock on his chicken coops
early and had stolen 20 hens and a
number of spring chickens.
John Begotto Struck by
Street Car and Injured
John Begotto, 7 years old, 1506
Washington avenue, suffered lacera
tions on the head and arms when he
was knocked down by a north bound
Benson street car at Washingtcn
street and railroad avenue late Satur
The boy stepped from a south
bound car and was crossing the
track when the car struck him. He
was attended by a police surgeon
and taken home.
In the Silent Drama
Strand Elsie Ferguson, famous as an
emotional actress both on the tai?e and In
filmland. Is thentar In a wondrous visuali
zation of llenrlk Ibsen's, "The Doll's
House," which was shown at the Strand
theater Sunday and is on the program until
Wednesday. The story, undoubtedly, In
familiar to the majority of people, but the
manner In which Miss. Ferguson and her
capable cast present 4t is to be lauded.
Maurice Tourneur, in the front ranks as a
moving picture director, had charge of
the fllmlzatlon of the atory and Sunday's
audiences were quick to realize the magni
tude and charm of his work.
RIalto Dorothy Dalton in The Kaiser's
Shadow, a thrilling story of Germany's spy
system is the offering at tha RIalto today
and up to and Including Wednesday. Pro
duced by that, wizard of the screen,
Thomas H. Ince.nothing has been left un
done to make this plctur out that is
thoroughly intertaining, as well as thrilling
all the way through. Tha second series of
the Official Government War Pictures also
Empress Two sketches on the Empress
vaudeville program for the first half ot the
week are especially noteworthy because of
their unusual Interest and because they of
fer entertainment of high degree. One is
the offering of Otto Koerner and company,
who starred last season In "The Automobile
Broker," and now appearing in act that Is
so humanely human, timely and diverting
that It stands out as a classic In vaudeville.
And "The Seven Dancing Serenaders,"
heralded as one of the most spectacular
"dancing novelties, live up to their reputa
tion. Their act met with instant popularity,
which was augmented by the fact that they
are instrumentalists, also, of unusual ability.
Pep Slckey and Cooper, melodious songster,
and Tovevan & Co., In a novelty act, com
plete the vaudeville bill. Peggy Hylahd in
"Other Men's Daughters,'' and Charley
Chaplin in "The Pugilist," are the features
on the photoplay program.
Sun Kitty Gordon In "Tinsel" has a play
of society life ' and one of the problem
of just how much of the world a
young girl should know. She Is pictured
as the society Jady who has divorced her
husband but ha retains the only daughter.
When the daughter is of age she takes her
mother's world an Innocent girl and meets
tho various men of good and bad morals
there. She has narrow escapes but finally
comes out with a truer knowledge of fhat
life really holds and marries' her boyhood
sweetheart from the town where she has
Mose Constance Talmadge In her newest
comedy drama "Good Night, Paul" Willie
here today. In the story she play the
part of the wife of one of a partnership,
firm by proclaiming herself the wife of her
husband's partner when his rich uncle
come to visit him, bringing with him
(50,000 to be bis In case he has married to
perpetuate the family name. She has a big
Job, keeping uncle In the dark as to the
true state of affairs, keeping the partner
in good humor for he la a confirmed woman
hater and Incidentally keeping hubby from
becoming Jealous but all works out well In
the end. The play la full of laughter and
clever situation and Miss Talmadge Is
again given an opportunity to display her
powers as an exponent of humor in the
Lothron Theda Bara In "Rose of Blood''
will play here tgday and Tuesday In one
of the thrilling dramas of the Russian
revolution of last year. The play shows
Tbeda Bara as a Russian girl and vividly
portrays the betrayer of Russian hopes by
the officials and diplomats In high places
and ahowi In a series of thrilling scenes
the actual action of the revolution In the
streets of Petrograd when the Red guard
obtained control. In addition to the
feature there wllltlso tie a Mutt and Jeff
comedy on the program.
Conservation of Time. ,
"Does your wife lecture you?"
"iMe? Why, she wouldn't waste her
Ume lecturing a little bit of an anrti.
ince like me," Philadelphia Bulle-
open for summer
To Allow Vacationists to Use
Dormitories, Bathing Pool
and Facilities; Save
Limcu ciaicb in ui.iiuuiukni(i un
necessary railroad travel; Bellevue
college has1 thrown open its dornii'
tories and facilities f6r the accom
modation of summer vacationists at a
nominal sum. ' Residents of Omaha i
can just as well soend their vacation
near their homes, say the Bellevue
officials, and thus save the tmneces- !
sary expense of railroad fare. I
We are conducting) this service i
at cost, said 'Faul V. Lummings, ,
business manager of the college.
It is part of our campaign to
maintain close relations between the
college and the community which
it is serving. We are already taking
care of many people of Omaha who
want to spend a vacation away trom
the city and yet who want quiet
The college has adequate dormitory
facilities to accommodate vacationists,
it is announced.
Mr. Cummings also states that the
college is furnishing dinners to par
ties who wish to spend the day on the
college campus. The large swimming
pool, next to the Creighton gym
nasium pool the largest in Omaha, is
becoming , a popular bathing resort
for parties visiting the college
grounds by automobile and suburban
street car. Tennis-courts have been
opened for the use of visiting
I he college is conducting a vigor
ous campaign for new students next
year. Prof. Stuart M. Hunter of the
department of English and Prof
Clayton Rice of the department of
history, are touring the state. They
report that the outlook for a large
attendance next year is bright.
Acting-president Charles E. Bas-
kerville is at present making a tour
of the East to secure funds for iiis
maintenance and endowment cam
paign. Virtually enough funds are
now in hand, he has reported, to
cover all of next year's current ex
penses. Annual Outing for
Poor by Volunteers
Of America Tuesday
"Hold the Home Lines." is the
slogan under which the Volunteers
of America are holding their annual
poor mothers' and children's outing
at Elmwood park next Tuesday.
Mayor Smith has given the official
sanction of the city to the picnic by
proclaiming , Tuesday as Mothers'
and Children's day. He has appointed
Major f . A, McLormick of the Vol
unteers as director-general of the
av s festivities.
Five hundred lunches. 50 gallons
of milk, 30 gallons of ice cream and
75 gallons of lemonade will be dis
tributed by the Volunteers at the pic
nic to the poor of the city. This is
in addition to bananas, crackers, and
hosts of other toothsome but sub
stantial food which will be passed
around. Gus Miller will have Charge
ot the sports ot the day. A large num
ber of prizes will be distributed.
The outing has been maintained by
the Volunteers for year and is one
of the gala days for the women and
children of the city during the hot
season. Many contributions to de
fray the cost of the outing have al
ready been received by Major Mc
Cormick. Others who" wish to aid
in the charitable enferprise are re
quested to send their -hecks to Major
F. A. McCoGfliick, 114 North Fif
Propaganda Shot Over
Hun Lines With Rifles
Paris, July 7. Thousands of spe
cially devised rifles for sending propa
ganda over the enemy lines now are
in use in the allied armies, according
to James Kearney, director of the
Franco-American committee of public
information. From these rifles gre
nades are discharged, by means of
which tracts and pamphlets may be
scattered along enemy trenches with
considerable exactitude at a range of
more than 2D0 yards. For greater dis
tances, small balloons are used.
Canadian Army Corps
At Maximum Strength
London, via Ottawa, July ' 7. Sir
Robert L. Borden, the Canadian ore-
mier, who has just returned from a
visit to the front, said:
"The Canadian army corps is at its
maximum strength and in the finest
condition. I saw about 40,000 Cana
dians gathered together on Dominion
Day,at their annual sports. The scene
was one never to be forgotten."
1 The University of Nebraska
Telegraphy. Home Nursing.
Stenography., ( Dietetics.
v First Aid. " j Surgical Dressings.
The University will continue to train men and women as phy-
sicians, lawyers, engineers, teachers, fanners, druggists, business
men, social workers, etc., to fill the many additional vacancies in
industrial ranks depleted by the calls to military service.
Summer Session Classes Begin May 28.
Registration for 1918-1919, September 11-14.
On Any Point of Information Address
The University of Nebraska
Station A. Lincoln, Nebraska.
Teachers! Stop, Look and i
Listen Before Resigning!
The fact that many teachers in Ne- j
braska are resigning to enter govcniV
nient work, has resulted in a request
that they use caution in determining j
to abandon teaching. A letter, just
issued throughout the state reads as
"Many successful teachers in Ne
braska are leaving the work tor gov
ernment service. Some are accepting
However, those teachers who are
especially successful in their work,
should render service here since the
citizenship of tomorrow is important
in order that heroic service may be
"Teachers who have spent time and
money to prepare for this department
should think twice before making the
change as a matter of service to their
country since so many men are leav
ing the profession. Women of suc
cessful experience should assist in ed
ucating the youth of the state."
To aid in this important work the
Department of Labor, United States
employment service, co-operating
with the Bureau of Professional
Service of the University of Nebraska
at Lincoln, has established a depart
ment whereby they will aid in locating
worthy teachers. No expense is con
nected with this. Married women will
be offered chance for service. Ad
dress all inquiries to the ITniversity
of Nebraska, Bureau on Recommenda
tion of Teachers, Lincoln, Neb.
Business Training Being
Adopted by Society Women
You can perhaps remember, not so
far back either, when it was consid
ered that the office person was on a
slightly lower level than the society
folks, but times have changed ac
cording to H. B. Boylcs, president
of Boylcs College and an authority
on commercial training problems.
Now it is considered quite fashion
able to know some commercial
branch, stenography for instance,
Why, during the present campaigns
in the interest of the Red Cross, Y.
M. C. A., etc., the person who can do
stenographic or typewriting work is
proud to be able to help in this wav.
LRelatives of army folks who arc
1 1. t
luuiiuuiiuy 1'iianging locations even
devote their spare time to gaining
such education and in applying their
knowledge to profitable employment.
Fremont College Notes.
Normal Training Instructor A. II. Dixon
and family spent tho Fourth of July with
Superintendent and MrsyW. H. Clcmmons.
Prof. Q. H. lioler hss a larire and en
thusiastic class' In structural botany. In this
class Is emphasized the pedagofrlcal side
of the subject preparing; the students to
present the subject In high srhools.
Prof. T. B. Kelly, director of community
Binding at the college, had charge of the
singing at the park during the Fourth of
July celebration program.
Prof. R. M. McDill is Justly proud of
the success achieved by his mathematical
students In trie government service. He
received a report this week from E. L.
Drake, sclentiflo class of 1917, who took
a competitive Examination for a commis
sion in the navy In trigonometry at Hamp
ton Roads, Va. Mr. Drake ranked ninth
among 2S6 competitors. ,
Miss Orlnnell of Omaha, Miss Gretchen
titter of Newport and Mr. Howard Barnes
of Lake, Nob., visited friends at the college
this week. Mr, Barnes' brothel Elmer, a
former student. Is now with the colors In
Mrs. Anna Stell, whose husband recently
waa called to the army, has accepted the
superlntendency of the Germantown public
schools for next year.
K. J. Cullen was elected superintendent
at Taxton, Neb.
Miss Ina Ackcnnan. Battle Creek, Bernlce
Simmons, Silver Creek, Mrs. Guy Stewurt,
Laurel, Emma Mcyor, Kddyvlllc, Neb., Mr.
A strong, growing class A
Member North Central.
vAlso Academy of high
Strong Conservatory of
Music with equipment
among the best in the west.
Clean, wholesome Athlet
Loyal Studejit Body.
Public School Music.
Household Economics. '
Ideal College Life.
Expenses very moderate.
Normal courses, leading to
, Dormitories for both men
Located in a fine city,
where work is obtainable and
where men of prominence in
state and nation are often
In most excellent climate,
elevation 2,000 feet.
College Opens September 11th.
For catalog and free bulletins,
PRESIDENT R. B. CRONE,
Dept. A. Hastings, Neb.
II. L. Server, Stafford, Kan.. Mls Marjorle
Knapp, Fremont, and Mr. Ftd Richards.
Jr.. Fremont, ire among the student re
gistering this week for tho remainder of the
James H. Fowler, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Fowler, won his laurels when In
a special examination h was among four
young men recommended for admission to
the engineers division of the United States
army. Mr. Fowler spent a number of years
in Fremont college and then continued his
education at Armour Institute, Chicago.
Tha special event of tho week at the col
Ickc was the conrort In the auditorium
Ktv.'n by Mr. Kdnuard Perrlgo, vtollnlnt,
mid Miss Amy tlrau. planl.st. Fremont col
lege Is particularly proud of these young
people, both having begun their musical
education at the college. Mr. I'errlgo
studied with Professor Swlhart and Miss
(.irau waa a pupil In tho piano department.
Hastings College !Notf.
Miss Opal Ver Valen of Loup City was In
the city this week and spent some time
at tho coIIcko.
Mr. John S. Lowe of Pawnee City and
his family were in the city on the Fourth
mul while here called at the college.
Mr. J. K. Wallace, the taxidermist, la en
gnged at the college museum taking care
of the, fine collection of birds anxl animals
which were Just received by the college
from the Philips collection.
The summer school ws adjourned over
tho Fourth. THe session Is now halt ended.
It will close ugttt J, '
President Crone has returned' to the city.
Miss Katie M. Rlslnger, a graduate of
Moores-HUl college and a teachor of Greek
and Latin tn that institution, who has re
ceived her degree from the University of
Indiana, has been employed to take charge
ot the Greek and Latin work during the
coming year in the absenee ot Dr. Booth.
Jesse L. Purdy ot the class ot KIT, one ot
the first to enlist from Hastings college,
was In the city while on his way to the
Phlllpplno Islands. Mr. Purdy spent al
most a year In Hawaii In the coast artillery
then was transferred to the officers' train
ing camp In Virginia, where he was recently
made a lieutenant. Now he Is being aent
About 25 of the Hastings college men,
fully a fourth of them, have arrived safely
overseas. A number of them have been In
the fighting line for some time.
Miss Klfle Carlson ot Mlnden, a former
student tf the college, la spending a few
days In the city as the guest of friends. .
At chapel time Wednesday some students
ot Miss Cowan's expression olasa presented
J. M. Barries clever one act play, "The
Twelve Pound Look.'' Those In the east
were: Helen' "Bllsh, Qreydon Nichols, Jose
phine Marcey, and Raymond Bartlett.
State railroad Y. M. C. A. seoretary, Mr
Musaelman, and Mr. Stamper, a railroad
secretary from Horace, Kan,, addressed the
students at chapel time last Friday. Miss
Mary Wilson played McDowell' "Impro
visation" and "Shadow Dance."
Two W. S. S. thrift olubs were organlxed
ut the normal Friday, one among the facul
ty. Professor Wilson organlxed one Friday
evening among the members ot bis neigh
The senior class purchased two more
War Savings Stamps last week. This
makes a total of ninety dollars worth of
stamps the class has purchased Instead of
buying a gift. After the war the money
will be Invested In a gift for the school.
Last Friday night several member of
the faculty and students of th normal
gave an entertainment at Fort Robinson
for the soldiers. The program we very
much appreciated by the soldier, and the
entertainers were Invited to come again.
The entertainment was given under th
Mount St. Mary's
15th and Castflar Sts.
Boarding and Day School for
young ladies and girls.
Conducted by the Sitters of
Mercy. Presents complete Ac
ademic Courge, A Commercial
Department, Special Normal
Training advantages and splen
did facilities in Art and Music.
Saint Katharine's School
Under the care of the Sisters of 8t. Mary.
Healthful and beautiful situation high
on the bluffs overlooking the Mississippi.
School recommended by Eastern
The Sister Superior
The Nebraska Wesleyan University
University Place, Neb.
Education With a Purpose.
Write Registrar, Division D.
, Fall Term, Sept. 17. (
'llllniilllllllllllllllilllllllllllrlllllillllllllilllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillliliilllllllllll H I 'I'.
Pupils prepared for
:ants may register now.
imjii.jiir.i.i.iMiiriiiiniiKirii;;:!;!!!!;!!!!!!!!:: ii:t:!S!:jIi.iii'iiis!i!Ji..itfnit!!ii:jr!riiriiir;jJM.iit!iiiiiitiii)iu:ii!MMi:iiii.r:r,;'ji n ,, i. , uiiiniiiiilAi
Aim For the
I Will Help You
Commercial training is business preparedness with the practical -j
working knowledge gained here you can step into the big places jj
upon graduation instead of "working up." The few months neces- :
sary to thoroughly prepare you .will be to your credit a hundred : .
fold in pay, in position and in opportunity for still further ad- 3
Grasp the big opportunity today! Take advantage of the present ;
commercial crisis! Enjoy the far better pay that comes to tho
trained' worker! !
Whether your choice be Stenography, Bookkeeping, Telegraphy,
Comptometer Operation you will find Btjyles College the short s
way to success. Begin study now. THe summer school is in session
you can enter any day., I I
Complete wr Book tells what others of our students have done, i
shows you wherein lies your biggest opportunity but don't delay
another day. jl '
H. B. BOYLES, Pres,
Omaha, Neb. Council Bluffs, la; . U .
Phone Douglas 1565.
Day and Evening
auspices ot the Chadren Chapter of the
D. A. R.
Nebraska School ot Business,
Miss Vivian Barrett ha accepted a po
sltton with the First National bank. .
A son was born Friday, June 30, to Mf.
and Mrs. Frank Bush. Mrs. Bush was
formerly Miss Leota Miller. Botk she
and Mr. Bush were students In tl)0 school
some three or four years ago.
The usual vacation waa taken July 4.
Teachers and students celebrated locally.
Mr. and Mrs. Blakeiilee spent the day camp
ing with friends In Crete. All classes were
resumed on Friday.
Mm. Helen Langdon, daughter of Sec
retary J. J. Tooley of the state banking
board, hn enrolled for a commercial course.
Misses Efflo Noll and loretta Given have
been elected to commercial teaching posi
tions In the Lincoln high school. Both
took their commercial tearhlng preparation
In the Nebraska School of Business.
Mrs. A. B. Sheldon, president of thw
SlateN Federation ot Women's clubs, ad
dressed the student and faculty at a pat
riotic, program glvon In tha auhool assembly
room Wednesday morning. Musical num
h.r were furnished by Mlsa (Irace Gulnn
and Mrs. Armej Frappia. The program
closed with the singing of the Star Spanglen
Among the students accepting positions
recently are: Bcs Chaney, commercial
teacher, summer school, Beatrice; Helen
Baldwin, National Creamery company: Ger
trude Grant. Lincoln Tent and Awning
company; Charle C. Frost, Western Sup
ply company; Helen Johnson. Dlerks Lum
ber company; Ma Bell, Bradatreet's.
Mrs. Ohaus Looking
For Mary Osweiler;
Good News in Store
Mary Osweiler, cheer up I AH is,
not lost1 Mrs. Rose Ohaus,
superintendent of the Board of Pub
lic Welfare, has good news for you!
"I am afraid she will do something
desperate before I can be of service
to her," Mrs. Ohaus stated when she ',
told the story of Mary Osweiler.
The woman who is sought by Mrs.
Ohaus was in Omaha last week. She
was a school teacher in a small town
of this state and came to the big city
to seek a wider field for her activities.
Out of money and suffering from
hunger, she called on Mrs. Ohaus,
who arranged for a meal. The woman
also told an elevator conductor of the
city hall that she was desperately in
need of aid, but was too proud to ask ,
friendj at home for relief, nor would
she yield to temptations which she ;
said had been in her pathway since
Mrs. Ohaus says she may be found
at the Flatiron hotel until office hours
York College, York, Neb.
Nut Gnat School in On.
College. Academy, Commercial. Music
everything in th school line.
Summer School now in session. .
Fall term opens September Tenth.
Writ for Catalog.
m. o. Mclaughlin, Pre.
School of Music
Other Fine Arts
Music, Dramatic Art, Aes
thetic Dancing, Play Super
vision and Story Telling. '43
artist teachers. .
Instruction leads to cer
tificate, diplomas and de
Fall term begins Sept. 9,
and Conservatory of Music
68th Year. Literary course). School
ot Education (State Certificate),
-v or Education ibL
K JL Muilc,
c. Art. Business,
I Economic. $26,000
Acidemia Hall and
' --t?M S1S.O0O Natatorium.
Athletle Field. Located
In a town "whose bun
flow Enrollment I'll.
Write tnday for catalog
SUMMER tpIARP SCHOOL . ";
SPECIAL TERM OPENS JUNE 15TH. ' "
Concert, Orchestra nd Teaching. Appll-
Harps furnished to pupils.
Lyric Blrig., Douglas 8704.
H. B. BOYLE) 8.
Classes Both Schools. , -
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