Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 30, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

LAX- - I zz r'::::.'3
: , ( THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, JUNE 30, 1919. ' 7 ' '' jj
Roll Carries 5,617 Names, or
212 more Than in Any Pre
vious Year in Insti
tute's History.
The University of Nebraska has
had 212 more students during the 12
months that ended June 1 than at its
highest previous record. The census
just completed shows 5,617 un
repealed names of students in col
leges, schools and extension. In
1917 there was a total of 5,405. Last
year war conditions lowered the to
tal to 4,510. The present total is
exclusive of 2,404 men, who carried
national army training work on the
campus, and of section B of the S.
A. T. C Those aVso who carried
the six to eight weeks of training
work in telegraphy and similar lines
are excluded.
The present summer registration
is not included, but that of 1918 is.
Strange as it may seem to those who
' have an idea that the colleges are
mostly filled with women there have
been more men than women. The
number is 3,516 men against 2,101
women. By far the largest per cent
is found in the colleges of the uni
versity for the total is 4,342 against
1,275 in schools and extension.
The graduate college shows a fall
ing off of 71 since 1916-17, but there
has been an increase of 117 in the
arts and science college and the
school of commerce has 139 more
students than two years ago. It will
be known hereafter as the college of
business administration. The school
of fine arts also shows an increase
and in the teachers' college there
are 74 more students. In the engi
neering college the number has
more than doubled, 346-729. There
are 72 more doctors than a bien
nium ago, but some other colleges
show a decrease. The school of ag
riculture leaped from 157 in 1916-17
to 461.
Many New Appointments at
Faculty of Nebraska Uni.
The following are new appoint
ments on the faculty of the Univer
sity of Nebraska: Tracy A. Pierce,
instructor in mathematics; Paul W.
Ivey, professor of marketing;
Charles R. Sherer, assistant in
mathematics; Stanley K. Hornbeck,
professor of political science and so
ciology; Albert Schneider, professor
of pharmacognosy; Delia M. Clark,
assistant professor of physical edu
cation; Catherine C. Cole, instruc
tor physical education; Clark Rus
sell ijouette, assistant professor of
igronomy; Claude C Wiggans, as
sociate professor of horticulture; E.
M. Brouse, extension agronomist;
Dr. Inez Philbrick, special lecturer
in physiology.
- Kearney State Normal.
Tor the first tlm lnth hUtory of
t. 8. V. S. at Kearney all clanee are to
i organized (or the lummer term.
Prof. A. N. Palmer, the orlsjlnator of the
- Palmer method, will visit the state normal
ichool at Kearney to conduct the large
classes registered for penmanship this
summer. He will arrive June l.
Mia Eelyn DIHey, who has Just eom-
eleted a year's work at Columbia unirer
f arta degree In English, has returned to
ty. where (he received her master
if arts degree In English, has returned
e Kearney, where she Is teaching English
tnd Latin. She is also teaching the
ilassea In senior grammar.
, Mrs. Doris Smith, prlmcip&l of the
Broken Bow high school, has been se
cured as dramatic teacher to relieve Miss
Effie Abbott for the summer term. Mrs.
Smith received her B. O. from Columbia
-. College of Expression In Chicago. She
'. look post graduate work at Columbia uni
versity In New Torsi and the American
Academy of Dramatie Arts in New York,
specialising in educational dramatics In
oth places. Mr. Smith was leading
I voman with the Ben Greet Shakespearean
I company two season. She I coaching
ea all-star student cast In Shakespeare's
"Merry Wives of Windsor" to be presented
July IS.
ftroat, make sure
I e -f' " fGlnSer Ale I
I i t . - 1 1 1
V t A - Ihtac.u.l Cvb& 91
I 111 I If I svt
label tet down in front of you. Then you can
tip bairour head and enjoy the most golden,
sparklir bubbling, quenching drink that ever
gladdenUour palate. Clicquot Club Ginger Ale
is made finest, purest materials and dear water
from a Jerful spring.
; 5y the case from your grocer or
rt. Keep a few bottles on ice,
Many Former Students
of State U. Now Study
With A. E. Rin England
Chancellor Avery has received
from Edwin H. Pahlow of the
army educational corps a list of
former students of the university of
Nebraska who are members of the
American student detachment now
at various British institutions. It
is as follows:
Lieut. R. w. Bates, B. A., !0, Inne
of Court. London.
Lieut. R. W. Curtis, B. A., Uni
versity of London.
Lieut H. H. Greenamyro, B 8., 110,
University of Liverpool.
Lieut. E. B. Minnick, HH-17. Univer
sity of Edinburgh.
Lieut. E. L. MacQulddy,' 19H-16. Uni
versity of Edinburgh.
Lieut. L. R. Newklrk, L. L. B., 1915,
Inns of Court, London.
Lieut. J. P. Rasmussen, 1911-14, Uni
versity of London.
Lieut. D. K. Saunders, H15-1S, Uni
versity of London.
Lieut. H. 8. Taylor, 107-10, University
of London
Enlisted Men.
Cpl. W. W. Canlield, 1916-18. Univers
ity of Glasgow.
Sem. J. A. Cejnar. 1915-18, University
of Edinburgh.
Sergt. E. J. Garrison, B. A. 191B. Uni
versity of London.
Pvt. F. A. Jederman. 191J-11 and IS,
University of London.
Sergt. Lcl. J. P. Tt. Klrkup. 1907-09,
University College, Nottingham.
Sergt. G. R. McDrtle, 1906-10, Rotham
sted Experimental Station.
Pvt. Lei. A. I. Reese. 1914-18. Univers
ity of London
Sergt. R. B. Saxon. 1911-17, University
of Sheffield.
Sergt. C. R. Woodie, 1916-18. Univers
ity of Sheffield.
Pvt. Lcl I. H. Worley. 1911-1J and
16-18, University of Birmingham.
Doane College.
President J. N. Bennett spend Sunday
In Geneva, where he gave three addresses.
He spoke before the Kiwanes club of Lin
coln Friday noon.
Prof. E. P. Hodapp started Friday A. M.
In his Dodge car to work for the college
through the southern and western counties
of the state.
Prof. D. G. Burrage went east Monday
to continue his work for his doctor's de
gree St Hsrvard university.
Robert VanPelt, '20; Paul Gantt, 'II;
Franklin Scott. '22, and Phil King, '2J,
are selling bonks in the state.
Mrs. D. B. Perry snd Mrs. H. H. Hos
ford left Crete Wednesday for their homes
In Trenton, N. J., and Cleveland. O.
Mrs. U. F. Doane spent the week In
Lincoln visiting Mra C. B Anderson and
Mrs. A. E. Sheldon. She will go to Omaha
where she has taken a house for the sum
mer. H. T. Smith. "18, Mr. and Mrs. M. L.
Mortensen, '14 and 'IS, and Miss Lora
Smith, '08, are attending the university
summer school In Lincoln.
My Heart and My Husband
"Revelations of a Wife"
What Mr. Stockbridge Told Miss
Holcombe Over the Telephone.
The long spring afternoon seemed
interminable after Milly Stock
bridg's departure. The day had
begun with a cool temperature, but
the mercury rapidly climbed until
by mid-afternoon it registered one
of the unreasonable degrees of
heat which often spoil " the late
spring days. The pupils were too
listless even for mischief, and as
for paying any real attention to
their tasks that was a hopeless
"What are vou going to do with
yours the rest of the afternoon?
Bess Dean whispered to me at
the recess hour. I'm going to
give mine a lot of copying to
do. It's too hot to try to teach
anything, and they wouldn't get
anything out of it anyway."
"Why ;iot let them read?" I sug
gested, with a flash of pity for the
ynungesters under Miss Dean's
martinet rnle.
'What, those brats!" she exclaim
ed. "Spoil 'em for weeks. Nay,
nay, they are used to the iron mitt,
and if it is ever lifted 111 have the
old Harry's own time getting 'em
back again. - They'll get a lot of
copying done, and little Bessie'll get
her schedule all filled out up to date
save me an hour or two after
school tonight You'd better fol
low my example, but I suppose you
are too tender-hearted."
The words were accompanied by
Miss Dean's merry, flashing smiles,
but I was sure there was a covert
sneer behind the apparent friend-
seizes your mouth and
that this bottle and this
News Briefs
Prof. Malcolm Wyer, librarian at
the state universtity, is attending
the American library association at
Ashbury park, N. J. He is head of
the college of reference section
which will hold several round
tables on war library work. He will
participate in these. Professor
Wyer, organized the library at
Camp Logan, Tex., and later went
to Washington where he had the
work of supply the librarians and
their assistants for army library
The general library at the state
university is receiving a lot of new
books from abroad. There is a
very pood assemblage of books on
the league of nations on the shelves
for the use of any who may desire
J. I. Wyer, Jr., who was formerly
a member of the faculty at the state
university is chairman on the war
service committee of the American
library association. He organized
and oversaw the library war service.
Capt. J. H. Noone who was
graduated in 1914 from the state
university has returned from over
seas service. He was with Co. E
319th inf. Captain Noone was cited
for gallantry with his company
which captured thirty-five machine
guns in the last American drive. His
parents live at 3844 Franklin street,
A. D. Stancliffe who was gradu
ated from the state university in
1910 has gone from Independence,
Kan., to Cuba, where he will be
superintendent of a Havana cor
Prof. H. C. Filley, head of the de
partment of rural economics at the
state university, has returned from
Washington, D. C He says that
the bureau of markets is going to
send to the university and the Ne
braska state fair an exhibit and a
grain grading demonstration. While
in Washington he saw a number of
liness. I do not actively dislike
Bess Dean, but I cannot appove of
her, and I am sure that she cares
for me no more than I do for her.
A caustic retort trembled on my
lips, but I choked it back, returned
her smile with one which I flattered
myself revealed nothing f my real
feeling., turned back to my class
room, to which a few moments
later Alice Holcombe rushed in
pale and breathless.
"Sit down," I commanded, "and
don't speek for a minute."
T filled a glass from the ice water
carafe, handed it to her and waited
until she had sipped a portion of
its contents.
"Thank you." she said, looking up
gratefully. "But what do you think
Mr. Stockbridge may not be back
here for two or three days. And
whatever will Milly take into her
head to do in the meantime.?"
"Did You Tell "
Her voice trailed off despairingly.
I griped her shoulder impatiently.
"What has happened?" I demand
ed. "What is taking Mr. Stosk
bridje away?"
"Why, one of his dearest friends
is the principal of a school about 50
miles from here. The man has had
a serious accident, and his affairs
and school from what I can gather
ver the telephone are in a serious
muddle. He has been taken to a
hospital about five miles from his
home, and I guess Mr. Stockbridge
is spending all of his time traveling
between hospital, home and school.
He knows everything will go along
smocthly here, so he told me over
the telephone that he wouldn't be
back for a couple of days. He said
you and I were to decide every
thingsort of a council for two I
take jnst as if we possessed his
"Did you tell him about his
wife's breaking open his private
desk?" I asked with discreetlly
lowered voice.
"No-a. I didn't," she replied with
troubled eyes and voice. "I know I
should have done so, but he seemed
to have so much on his mind that I
hated to burden him with anything
"I think you did exactly right," I
responded promptly, and was
rewarded by seeing her face
Why Not?"
"I'm glad you think so," she
s?.id. "It was difficult to know
what to do. He said he had
already notified his wife that he
would be gone, asked me if I
wouldn't run around and see her
while he was gone."
"Oh, you mustn't do that!" I
ejaculated with a vivid memory of
the "snake in the grass" speech
from Milly Stockbridge's lips.
"Why not?" she questioned,
startled, then evidently decided I
had meant nothing special, reas
sured me as to her course of action.
"I'm not going to go there," she
said. "From what Mr. Stock
bridge said over the telephone Milly
must have given him no inkling of
her visit or of her discovery
This means that she is brooding
over the whole thing, thinking, plan
ning what particularly devlish thing
she can best do. I'm not going to
get in her way I can assure you.
At any rate, Mr. Stockbridge is out
of the way for two or three days,
and will telephone me when he
expects to come back. Ill keep my
eyes open, and drop a hint to
Milly's people if I find she's kick
ing over the traces. Oh, dear,
there's, that telephone again. It
seems to me that I have answered it
a million times today.."
"1 11 go," I said, and sped down
the stairs. It was a long distance
call, and when the connection was
finally secured it was Lillian's voice
that came.
'.Continued tomorrow.)
former University of Nebraska peo
ple. Prof. R. R. Spafford, who was
assistant professor of rural econ
omics in the university, is now with
the office of farm management The
department has recently been reor
ganized. Prof. G. O. Virtue is busy with
the federal trade commission which
would like to retain his services.
Professor Virtue, however, expects
to return to Nebraska in the fall
Prof. G. A. Stephens, who was for
merly associate professor of econ
omics and commerce has been
promoted and received a fine in
crease for his services in Washing
ton. Prof. C E. Guennls, who was
director of extension service in the
college of agriculture in Nebraska,
is winning great popularity in Wash
ington. E. G. Montgomery was in
Washington three months on leave
from Cornell, where he is head of
Ralph W. Garrett, '11, the state
university, was recently married to
Miss Gladys Bunt, who also attend
ed the university. . He holds a legal
position in a company at Fort
Worth, lexas.
Margaret Long Whisenand of the
class of '14 at the state university,
and Margaret Wooster, '13, of Sil
ver Creek, were recent visitors at
alumni headquarters on the cam
pus. Mrs. Viola Price Franklin, a grad
uate of the state university, is now
librarian in the Albany, Ore., pub
lic library. Her husband is profes
sor of economics at Williamette uni
versity. Mrs. Franklin has lately
written this appreciation of Dr. L.
A. Sherman: "He did a great deal
for me and I have been grateful for
his inspiring in me such a love for
Browning that the years, as they
flit by with all their events, only in
crease that love in intensity."
Capt. Henry Cook Hathaway,
at the state university, has been
appointed professor of military
science and tactics at the Heights,
N. Y. An eastern paper has latelv
thus mentioned him "A thorough
soldier he has . enthusiasm he
handled the students in a diplomatic
way" "We can boast of one of
the best units in existence and the
credit for this goes to Captain
Profs. R. J. Pool and Herbert
Brownell have articles in a leading
pedagogical magazine of recent
Thomas Jean Hargrave, A. B. '12
at the state university was awarded
the D. S. C. He was captain of a
company in France. He has a
daughter eight months old whom
he has never seen. Relatives live
at Wymore.
Albert Dann who was graduated
from the state university in 1910,
has returned from army service to
his law practice in Kansas City.
Irving Baker, '16 at the state uni
versity, has received his discharge
from military service. He is now1
employed as head engineer at a
fine salary in the civilian-army
camp called Holibird, at Colgate,
near Baltimore. At that camp
mechanical and electrical engineer
ing are combined. It is permanent
government camp where all wear
civilian clothes. The camp was es
stablished at a cost of thirty-seven
million dollars.
Director P. H. Grummann of the
fine arts school has an article on
the cultural value in modern
language instruction in a late
number of the New England Jour
nal of Education.
The permanent military records
of state university men who served
their country in the late war are
preserved in the office of the alumni
secretary, administration building.
A large amount of valuable mater
ial is being gathered with consider
able labor by Miss Annis Chaikin.
Prof. O. J. Ferguson is finishing
a book on electric lighting and will
send it to the publishers in about
two weeks. After that he will go
to Lake Vermillion, Minn., for his
General Wood delivered at L'nion
college, Schenectady, N. Y., early in
Oratory, Dramatie Art, Public Speak
ing. Expression. For information, write
Studio Patterson Block, 17th and
Farnam Sts., Omaha. Phone Wal. 3132.
Ideal School for Girls
Operated by the Sisters of
Dominie. Full Academic and
Preparatory Courses, Science,
Business, Painting and Music,
Home Economics.
Catalogue on request Write
Sister Superior, Spalding, Nebraska.
College of Liberal Arts, Teachers' College, Bible College,
Academy, Conservatory of Music, School of Commerce, School of
Expression, School of Art and School of Home Economics.
OUR AIM: To give to youth a thorough academic training
with special outlook on the personal equation. We seek to put
character behind a trained mind.
The fall semester begins September 15th. For catalogue or
information, address
J. H. BICKNELL, Secretary, Bethany, Nebraska.
June the same address which ht
gave at the commencement of the
University of Nebraska. It was
then quoted in a prominent eastern
publication as having bearing on the
coming presidential campaign.
Prof. P. M. Buck, the new dean
of the arts and science college at the
state university, recently visited the
universities of Missouri, Illinois,
Chicago and of Wisconsin and also
Washington university in St. Louis
that he might study arts college
problems and recruit new nmnn.
nel for the University of Nebraska.
American history is a popular sub
ject at the university this summer.
There are 22 students in the teach
ers' training course, 32 in current
history and IS graduates, besides 40
in other courses. Prof. Roy Coch
ran will ofer work in the second
summer session on the period from
1829 to 1860, on foreign relations;
and an undergraduate seminar on!
the Lmted States constitution.
Kirk Fowler, an electrical engi
neering graduate of 1916 at the state
university, was in the city and vis
ited his alma mater this week. He
was on a furlough and will report
at Newport News about July 4 to
receive his discharge. He has been
Prof, and Mrs. G. E. Barber of the
ancient language department, will go
to Chicago in about two weeks,
where they will visit for a time be
fore leaving for Virginia.
Dr. R. H. Wolcott is spending
the summer at Nisewa, Minn. He
will not -return to Lincoln until
September 7.
Prof. J. E. LeRossignol, dean of
the college of business administra
tion at the state university, will take
his family to Montreal, Canada,
about the first of August. He will
then go to New York to do some
editorial work for a leading eastern
publication. Later he will return
to Canada prior to leaving the east
for his duties in Nebraska next fall.
Prof. S. B. Gass of the English
department, has a book in press. He
is teaching in the Iowa state univer
sity this summer.
Dean Charles Fordyce of the
teachers' college at the state univer
sity, is one of the committee of the
national society for college teachers
of education and practice teaching
of secondary teachers. In the
eighteenth yearbook of the society
the committee's report is given an
article by Dean Fordyce on the cor
relation between general teaching
power and some specific teaching
qualities. The author explains the
system employed for grading stu
dent teachers in the practice high
school of the state university.
Drs. Thomson and Olson of-CoI-umbia
university, paleontologists in
the American museum of natural
ti'i t i 5$
St Joseph Acsdemy, Des Moines, is a
first-class boarding school for young
ladies and girls. Three general courses
of study are offered classical, scien
tific and commercial, the completion of
which requires four years and entitles
the studens to the honors of graduation.
Certificate courses in home eco
nomics and commercial branches are
also offered.
Pupils Prepared for
Concert, Orchestra and Teaching
De Lone Studio
308 Lyric Bldg. Tel. Douglas 8704
Nebraska Wesleyan
College of Liberal Arts.
Teachers' College.
Conservatory of Music
School of Expression and Oratory.
For information and free bulle
tins, address
Th Registrar, Division B,
Wesleyan University
University Place, Lincoln, Neb.
The Tire Repairing
and Retreading Trade
Courses include detail study of tii
construction and rebuilding, under tl)-.
tutelage of Mr. Clyde Eller, former in
structor of National Auto Training
For further information, writa
17th and Capital Av. Dept. B.
Omaha Nebraska.
history spent a day recently exam
ining in detail the fossil collections
of the museum at the state univer
sity. Hasting College Notes.
Among those who hav returned to the
collet within tha last week after Ions;
absence In th army are Harry Angel and
Elbert Baush. Both of these young- men
have been In francs for a year or more.
Mr. Bsugh was one of the first seven
Hastings college boys who enlisted snd
spent II months In Prance. Both went
through heavy fighting. Mr. Angel was
wounded but has entirely recovered from
his Injury. Both were In the field ar
tillery service.
Dr. Farmer returned from Chicago and
has been out In the state in the interests
of the eolleg the past week. He will
occupy the pulpit at Grand Island on
Miss Lucille Scofleld, who graduated In
June, is reported very 111 at the home of
an uncle In North Platte. She has not
been well since taken with the "flu" last
winter very soon after her appearance
at the state oratorical contest.
The summer conference is on In full
swing this week with a splendid faculty
and a good enrollment. Nearly all came j
In on Monday, the opening day, and re- I
mained through the week. I
Rex Anderson of V rsy, Colo., who was
tad Conwvatory of Mudc
"An I flu I Ivnlor
69th yer. Offer aoep
tloof court in Liberal
Arts. Mutlo. Commerce.
Expreuion, Home Eco
nomic. JooniaJlftiB.
fire modern building to
cludlni $40,000 Academic
Hill nd Gymnasium. Dor
mitory with tndirldua.)
room, not tod oold run
ntOf water. New 125.000
Ntvutorlam. 30-ier campus-
All tdsntifl of
crest educational center,
with care of s real college
home. For catalogue and
Tiew-bcok, address
W. St Clair-Mbm. Prti.
Columbia, Me.
C. P. A.
The government, commercial firms, in
dustrial organizations, must have cost men
and accountants and are seriously em
barrassed because they are so scarce.
Men and women who started qualify
ing through our intensive home-study
training six months ago, are "cashing in"
on their services to splendid advantage
One man recently passed a 16,000 civil
service examination. Hundreds of our
students are successful cost accountants,
C. P. A.'s and executives.
We are the oldest institution teaching ad
vanced accounting by home, spsre-time
methods. More of our students have passed
the C. P. A. examination than any other
similar institution.
More than a dozen Certified Public Ac
countants on our staff can help you. Your
work will be graded by a C. P. A., in
stead of a Junior Instructor if you train
with us.
Our elective plan will enable you to spe
cialise toward the particular goal you de
sire, without extra cost after you have
completed your basic accounting, cost and
auditing work.
Cost Training
Cost Accountants are a business ne
cessity. Our Cost Accounting, Industrial
Accounting and Factory Accounting Train
ing is given under the personal super
vision of
J. B. Taaner, C. P. A. Ex-president
Wisconsin State Board of Account
ing. Stephen Cilman, C. P. A. Formerly
Credit Manager Tennessee Coal,
Iron A Railway Co.
Ceo. P. Ellis, C. P. A. Practicing Ac
countant. Do You Know
how to analyze
how to handle per
petual Inventories.
how to control
how to determine
departmental costs.
how to use pro
duction orders.
how to distribute
how to use the
Burden journal,
how to control
work in process.
how to prepare
cost reports.
how to close ac
Other Elective which the student mav
choose, eover Factory Efficiency. Engin
eering and Construction Accounting.
Merchandising, Credits, Executive, Pub
lic Accounting, Auditing-, fitting you for
your own particular goal.
Quick Results
Tuition cost is low and payable by easy
monthly terms.
Accountants Society
638 Pax ton Building , Omaha.
Douglas 6548.
ikXSSiU liter,
Mr. 1
Box 314.
The Bee's School and College
Information Bureau
In Conjunction With the
Ask Mr. Foster Service
On the Balcony of Burgess-Nash Store
Will greatly assist you in selecting the proper school or
college to which to send your son or daughter.
J ust Another Way
The Bee Serves It's Readers Best
a student here during the year lilT-ll.
was a visitor at the college on Thursday.
Mr. Anderson was recently released from
the service and Is looking up hla work
preparatory to entering school next fall.
Among the visitors at conference this
week were Dr. Kearns of Omaha. Rev.
Mr. Steen of Scottsbluff, Rev. Willis of
Miss Barstow's School
A boarding and day school for
girls. Will begin its thirty-fifth
yesr September J 5. College prepar
atory and scademlc courses. Has
many graduates in Smith. Vassar.
Wellesley and Bryn Mawr colleges.
Indoor and outdoor gymnastics and
sports. Write ror circular to
15 Westport Avenue,
Sioux City, la.
Moral, Mental and Physi
cal Training. Collegiate,
Academic and Commercial
School opens Sept. 8th.
Writ for Catalotu.
Oldest Military School
Popular Music and Ragtim Piano Playing Positively Taught in Twenty Lessons.
Omaha Studio: 4225 Cuming. Phone Walnut 3379.
Graduation Day brLuga you to the tarntnf of tbe ireyi.
You must choose ierhant you hart already cboaeo
tbe path Into the future that will lead you surely
to your seal in life.
Does your ambttloa point toward a professional or busi
ness career T Lk you with to hecome an educator,
orient. ct, an agricultural expert 9 Do you intend to
prepare yourself for life's keen competition by tborouTb
special train inj to any line?
If yoti do, tbon the time, the money, tbe effort ltiTolred
In a rnhersity course will count as little in compari
son with the advantages it will fire you all th rough
life in efficiency, in sure knowledge, in tbe ability
to make the most of the opportunities the years ire
sure to bring.
Your State University, tbe aime mater of thrmnands of
Nebraska's illustrious sons and daughters, offers you a
well-rounded education In your chosen vocation together
with the splendid experiences and fellowships of Col
lege life.
For your leisure hours, there ore the athlette field the
debating societies, music, dramatics, class politics
a host of pleasant and worth-while actirities.
Literature describing the University and its manifold
actirities has been especially prepared for distribution
to 1019 Seniors. Bend for your copy lti will be of heJ
tn ym in making your plans for the future. Address
the Hgistrar
University of Nebraska
Lincoln, Nebraska.
The one is here the other never comes.
Today you can enroll in Boyles College Summer School, pre
pare yourself to take a position of trust and responsibility and
with this training you are equipped to ultimately become the ex
ecutive head of a great business institution.
Tomorrow may never come.
You may enter at any time, day or night school.' Courses
in Stenography, Typewriting, Private Secretarial Work, Book
keeping, Comptometry, Machine Bookkeeping and Accounting,
Civil Service Work and Telegraphy.
Kearney, Rev. and Mrs. Smith. Mr. Walla
an Mia. Pickett of Grand Island.
Professor Ferguson, former teacher ef
science, and now In th chemical business)
In Omaha, and Mrs. Mayra L Legsdon.
former tescher of mathematics la tk
colleg, have been visiting In th eltjr th
laat few days.
IP No-ciwm!niienl la all iU prvVg
Law, Medicine, Jeumaliaas, Arte
and Science, Dentistry, . Commar
Accounting, F inane), A cad any.
Music. Engineering Co-oprativ
System, Nursing.
Day and Evening Class.
Tuitioa Low.
Lot us help you to an ducatioa.
Address Registrar, Marquett Uni
versity, ins Grand Av., Milwau
kee, rv is.
(Member North Central Association) '
College Courses leading ts
A. B. snd B. S. degrees.
Normal Courses for Teachers,
Strong Academy.
Conservatory of Music of High Bank.
Pres., R. B. Cron. Hastings, Nah.
Writ for Catalog and Illustrated
Hastings, Nebraska.
Wut t tti klli.u.t.l sia, ni..i
tr iwpmment as one of th "Ten Honor Schools." 50 -ten (rounds will
new buildings and equipment Plenty of (nod vholesom food. SeparsU
small dots' dnartmmt. Gymnasium and swimming pool. 43 miles frets
Kansas City. For Cit.Ioi address. COL. S. SELLERS, YYVY WashtaatM
An.. Liilnston. Mo.
University of
Collefo and School
Th Grasmt Celt
Th Colls tt Arts sa ideas
Tha Teachers' Calls
Th Ctliet tt ArlcaltT
Tht Col te f Calsrlaf
Tk Collets, f law
Th Cell of stKUIs
Tha Collet f Psaraan.
Th Colt ot Bui mm
The Colli t Dtstlttry
Th school t Flat Arts
Hlin School
Th School, f Artltai)
Th Sua nor titstsa
Uahvrtlty Eitoatlt Cfst
JUNE 2, 1919.
SEPT. 17-20, 1S19.
Boyles College
H. B. BOYLES, Praa.
Boyles Bldg., Omaha, Nebraska,
Phone Douglas 1565.
Merriam Block, Council Bluffs, la.
Phone 576.
f 1
s .i