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kfr?&, g? arp-.,:; V --a'-s t 1- 4- THE WASHINGTON HERALD, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1915. i GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Law School, Oldest in District Expands and In creases Faculty. The George "Washington University law School, the oldest law school In the Mstrict of Columbia, celebrated last year s Sltleth anniversary. -The year was barked by an increase, in the faculty, an ncpansion and improvement of the cur- ejlcm. and the largest registration for he past "nine years, While the faculty tunity for careful, uninterrupted study during the early hours of the evening, study very essential to the acquisition of proper legal training, and not possible where classes are held at night. The forenoon classes from 9 to 12 are primarily for students devoting their en tire time to law study. Washington Is as been raising requirements and adopt-1 an ideal location for students of this class, and their number is steadily in creasing. These classes are also avail able to students employed In the after noons or evenings. """ Entrance Requirements Insure Stu dent Body of HlKh Character. To ensure a student body of a high character, and thus secure an intellec tual and stimulating athosphere In the classroom. xthe authorities of the law school have adopted the rule that all reg ular students must before being admitted have-completed at least a standard four year high school course, such -as would ordinarily be sufficient to entitle them to admission to the freshman class of a col lege or university, and this rule Is en forced strictly. This requirement Is that of the Association of American Law Schools of which the school is the only member in the District of Columbia. Al thouch the high school requirement is the minimum, as a matter of fact nearly two-thirds of the regular students have had at least part of a college course In addition, and about one-third are college Graduates. Most of them are mature men, many with considerable experience, and a large majority are self-supporting. The result of all of these conditions is a g more exacting regulations, the regis -atlon has in the past two years ln ased 30 per cent, an Increase which Bw if any other law schools can report Bt the same period. The fifty-first year, which begins Wed lesday, September 29. at 4:50 p. m., bids ilr to be marked by further progress, nd indications point to a still larger at- kndance. cnednle of Clauses an .Attractive Feature. One of the most advantageous features the school is Its schedule of classes. ost of the subjects are taught in two ctions, one in the forenoon from 9 to and the other in the afternoon from to 6:30, and students may take all of ir work at either time, or part In the noon and part in the afternoon. Op al subjects are also taught in the ly morning from 7:00 to 8:40. Em- ycd students may leave their offices 4:30 and have ample time to reach leir classes by 4.50. Their class Vork r the day is over at 6:30. This arrange- cnt of hours virtually gives them day w school facilities. It economizes their me. utilizing hours of the day othcrwUe ften wasted, and gives them the oppor- Going Away to College? Better take along one of these fine Sweaters or Jerseys. Yon will need it. ' RFnurpn for onf wffit ? JS.00 Finest Worsted Blauvelt Coat fi7 Aft Sweaters ip s .UU $7.00 Finest Worsted Polar Bear Coat Of OBJ Sweaters: pocket and extra large collar.. p't J5.00 Coat Sweaters; collars V-neck; CJQ Q-f j'u.ncio .iiiii niiiiuui ............. ...... i mi i JERSEYS. ' J3.00 Best Worsted Fancy Striped Co Jjjr J2..",0Best"wcrsted"p'laln gO - BT Jerseys ?"J- j;.25 Best Worsted (g- OEC Jerseys JX.OO 1.00 Plain Cotton . fia- Jerseys 0"r LIS Fancy Striped Cotton a-f ftft Jerseys JJJl.UU 'I f-is-HsssSsfl FOOTBALL. We have some new ideas in Pants. Shoes, and Knee Braces. Better come in and let us show you. Winslow and Barney CJO EJft & Berry Rink Skates... P.fJU Union Hardware Ex tension Skates.. !?: $1-25 body of serious minded. Intelligent stu dents, not excelled In enthusiasm for study and in mental' caliber by those in any other law school In the country. Case Method Most Practical and Selenttfle Method. The aim of modern legal education aa the best law schools aim to conduct tt la not the acquisition of rules as facts by memorizing, but mental discipline and training In legal reasoning, accompanied by a thorough knowledge and under standing of fundamental legal principles and the reasons underlying them; not knowledge alone, but the power to solve legal problems, the faculty sometimes called a "legal mind." The modem law school is not a school for craftsmen but for scientists. The George Washington University Law School endeavors to maintain these university ideals in legal education. The experience of the past twenty-five years has demonstrated that the best and most scientific legal training- can be obtained by study under what is pop ularly known as the "case method." At George Washington the topics of sub stantive law are taught by this method. The students are required to read and digest the reports of leading cases decid ed by the ablest Judges of America and England, and are taught to analyze and distinguish them, working out the fun damental principles with the help of the free discussion In the classroom. Their serious professional work thus begins in the law school, for the methods of analy sis and discussion are fundamentally those they must employ after beginning actual practice. Thus they are given the best theoretical and tne most practical training at the same tlm:. No system has yet been devised so successful for the training of students In correct meth ods of legal study and reasoning, while at the same time Imparting a Arm grasp of fundamental legal principles. At the request of and under the auspices of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advance ment of Teaching. Prof. Josef Redllch, professor of law In the University of Vienna, has recently completed an in vestigation of the methods of instruction in American law schools and in his re portpublished last year by the founda tion he hfghly commends the "case meth od." In the report he makes the fol lowing statement: "As the method was developed. It laid the main emphasis upon precisely that aspect of the train ing, which the older .text-book school en tirely neglected; the training of the stu dent in Intellectual Independence. In the fact that it has actually accomplished this purposeMIes the great success of the H- IsflFr if.- -' . ' 'sSrSBJaasfc' mZ3r ' . - . ' y y svC&&??3SSSSSk' ' Ec ' i s 's '..?4raHBSSSSB ' i WM'"- ? - - 'r-rij sssijjlj 'M.,;f . '& -sBJllllv? ; Kl', '.'',v,.&lBaaTaKaSaBBBBBSai '" tt'TSMB!HisiiMB; BS"-v &?'?, J,- & , . . sSsaBBBBBBar M pi "J, i -' jBSaaaDr "' iH'iaA.- ilMaWaaaaaataaai Durra thtaf niirAftll Of FOf elgn and Domestic Commerce; CharieV 0 iUUIllUOUU, CUKi, MJM W IOIVU w lar Reports.' Department of State; Dr, Edward E. Pratt, chief. Bureau of For elam Anil Ttampiitl. r!nmmerce: Henry D. Baker, commercial attache to Petrograd: Dr. Alexander Graham Bell, Daniel troiK mar. Bureau of Census; Dr. Elnora Cud dlback Folkmar, superintendent Wom an's Auxiliary Clinic; Dr. Alexander Johnson, director extension -department. Vlneland Tralninc School: Prof. Roswell H. Johnson. University of Pittsburgh; G. N. Collins, Bureau of Plant Industry. . A. AspinwaU, vice president Security Storage Company; Paul Poplnoe, editor Journal of Heredity. Club and social life In the Institute arc ctd a viTDe Business COLLEGE Old Mnaonlc Temple, Oth aad F Street Wanhlnirton'a Leading; Bnalaeas School Thorough coiirsn. Par and N'tjht, la Sborthuid (Pitnan or lliegs). Touch Tjreirritlnr, Bookkeep- . . . , ,i-l v-i, a l flf. , . ... ... .... . .uAs 1I,. AixOTiniiDir. fjizusa. 1111 oczviec. o.ts. not negiectea; ciud woric - gei-ioB..o jjj ,Mch,. 0r w nCTr tn"ritn. JAMES MANGOS. WALFORD'S 909 PENNA. AVE. t HOWARD UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON, D. C Stephen M. Newman, A. M., D. D., President 1 xas-ia sama Maaj.M JSW CIG'CC 11ALL. The Gateway TO Opportunity FOR THE Colored Young Man and Woman HOWARD UNIVERSITY offers the many unique advantages of lo cation in the National Capital, and the added facilities of a New Carnegie library Building and New Science Building, completely equipped with modern scientific and general equipment. Students from every State in the Union and from many foreign countries, x Unusual Opportunities For Self-support Located in the Capital of the Netlon. Advantaged unsurpassed. Campus of over twenty acres. Modern, scientific, and general equipment. New Carnegie Library Building. New Science Hall. Fa.c-.ilty of 11D. 1,452 students last year from thirty-seven States and eight other coun tries. L'nusual opportunities for self-support. . THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AXD SCIENCES with CLASSICAL and SCIEN TIFIC COL'IlsES. THE TEACHERS COLLEGE. THE ACADEMY. THE COMMERCIAL COLLEGE. SCHOOL OF MANUAL ARTS AND APPLIED SCIENCES nltk ENGINEERING COURSES. CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC. LIBRARY SCHOOL. PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS THE SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY. THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINEMEDICAL. PHARMACEUTIC, AND DENTAL COLLEGES. THE SCHOOL OF UW." ACADEMIC DEPARTMENTS OPEN WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 case method. The case method has now become an accepted fact In American legal education, and is used in over SO per cent of the leading law schools which comprise the Association of American Law Schools. Instruction by Resident Professors. The development of legal education to a professional and university basis has been marked by a steady increase In the number in instructors devoting their en tire time to law teaching. In the George Washington University Law School most of the courses in substantive law, dealing with fundamental principles and legal theories, are in charge of such instruc tors. These men have been trained in the best modern law schools, and in ac cordance with the most widely approved methods. They devote their entire time to teaching and research, and can thus lay emphasis upon methods of instruc tion as well as upon the subject matter. They have offices at the school and are accessible to the students dally for con sultation and individual assistance. Instruction In Practice a Feature. Besides aiming to develop in the stu dents the "legal mind" which Is the aim of modern legal training, the law school endeavors to give as much instruction as is practicable In procedure and prac tice. The adjective law courses in pro cedure, evidence, legal tactics and ethics, brief making, presaratlon of legal Instru ments, organization of corporations and moot court, dealing with the practical application of the legal principles taught in the other classes are in charge of Judges and lawyers in active practice. Particular emphasis Is laid upon moot court. In the three branches of which. equity, circuit and criminal, every third year student is required to try several cases to a conclusion in accordance with the rules of legal procedure. This court has been successfully operated for over twenty years, and has been chosen as a model by several other law schools. To supplement the Instruction in prac tice there is conducted at the school un der faculty supervision, the Legal Aid Society, which furnishes legal advice without charge to needy persons. Mem bership In this Is restricted to students who have made a high record for scholarship. Remarkable Sncceas of Graduates. The results of the efforts of the faculty to maintain high standards and to re quire thorough preparatlon'and of the methods of Instruction, which have for their aim the development in the stu dents of intellectual power and independ ence of thought as well as the acquisition of knowledge, should appear In the pro duct, the graduates. Their remarkable success at the bar examinations Is a mat ter of pride and gratification to the fac ulty. In the District of Columbia from 35 to 55 per cent of all Applicants for ad mission to the bar fail, yet during the past eight years over95 per cent of all graduates of George Washington Univer sity Law School taking these examina tions have passed. At the examinations heldJast June while near 37 per cent of all applicants not George Washington graduates failed to pass, every one of the twenty-two graduates of the school who took the examination was success ful. In other Jurisdictions a high record Is also maintained. In the examinations' for admission to the bar of the State of Wisconsin held last January, when only nineteen out of fifty-six applicants passed, a graduate of George Washing ton Law School made the highest mark of all. No special emphasis is laid upon preparation for the bar examinations in this or any other Jurisdiction, but the student receives such general training in methods, such a thorough knowledge of legarprinciples. and Buch power to think clearly and straight along legal lines, that the graduate can readily prepare himself for the bar examination and for practice in any common law Jurisdiction. Washington Preparatory School Accompluhing ' Important Work James Mangus, M. A., Teachers' Col lege, Columbia University, after several years' experiences in public and private high, schools of New York, Is welcomed to the educational circles of Washington as the new head of the Washington Pre paratory School of vthe Young Men's Christian Association. One of Mr. Mangus' Ave years of teach ing was in the Batavla (N. Y.) High School, the home of individual instruc tion. Here Mr. Mangus made a study of this system now becoming so popular as a time saver, and so fully in vogue In the famous Gary system of1 schools. Gary. Ind., and now being introduced Into the, New York City public schools. Since this is the systems-used in the Washington Preparatory School of the Y. M. C. A.,' It is expected that, the new director experience in this line :ill prove extremely valuable. After two years teaching In Niagara Falls- High School, 'and two years in St. John's Mil itary School, Mr. Mangus comes with ad ditional graduate work don a Colum bia University. Mr. Man-ris Is a member of the Administration Club and ta-Sec ondary, Club of New York. .TJH saeinber ship of the former club' Is m4e'otp of su fceriatendnts and prindeals from -all, . 7 over the United States and some from abroad. Its chief purpose is the consid eratlon of the, problems which arise m school administration. The latter club is made up of men Interested In high school and preparatory work In all its phases. Among other things contributing to the efficiency of the new department head might be mentioned a careful detailed study of the various successful systems of school work In the East. The Washington Preparatory School, of which Mr. Mangus has Just taken charge. Is one of the five departments of Associa tion Institute of the Y. M. C. A. The be ginning of this school really dates back to the founding of the Washington Young Men's Christian Association in 1S52. the charter granted by Congress making mention of the educational de partment. In 1S87 the library was the largest in the city, and, while merged with the Public Library. It has continued through the branch station to serve the public with a circulation, amounting. during the past year, to 1S.000 volumes. However, Association Institute, as an organized school, was" founded In IS' from which date the real school history is reckoned. It besan by offering courses in modern languages and mathematics. From this humble beginning the growth has been marked until last year the en rollment reached the high-water mark of 998 men and boys, distributed through the following departments: Washington Preparatory School, Washington School of Accountancy. Washington Commercial School, grade school, school of special course. In the preparatory department, which consists of day, afternoon and evening courses, students arc prepared for lead ing colleges and universities of the coun try. The department faculty consists of fourteen expert men instructors of broad training .and experience. There bach elor's, master's and doctor's degrees from such institutions as Columbia, Harvard University of Illinois. George Washing ton, Boston Institute "of Technology, Johns Hopkins, Harvard, Western and Strasbourg. Many of the students, on entering the school, have had a part of their prep aratory work: others have had no work beyond the grades; still others have had good private instruction in some one sub ject, as German or French: and yet an other class of students has pushed ahead In one or two high school subjects, and has not yet completed one or two of the grade subjects. These students are all arranged according to a very careful schedule whereby no time Is lost In go ing over well-grounded work and where by decided emphasis Is put upon the sub ject or subjects in which the student is behind. Through personal attention and individual Instruction these studeats are aided In a short time to become regular in their courses. Then, by the small group plan and a continuation of Individ ual Instruction the students are enabled to complete their entire preparatory course in much less time than the usual time alloted to such work. In this connection might be mentioned the grade work, where boys, particularly of the fifth, sixth, seventh and .eighth grades are given advantage of this form of instruction. Last year thirty-eight boys here made up lost grades, saving the time of at least one-half year. The Washington School of Accountancy is wholly a man's department, and an evening school only.. Upon the constant demand of business for the trained men, coupled with the genuine desire of many serious minded men employed by day to make themselves so well trained that their services will be sought, rests the foundation of this school. In which the Pace standardized course in accountancy and business administration is taught. That the need Is felt in Washington and met through this schcol Is evidenced by the fact that 177 men were last year stu dents In this department. The courses consist of instruction in accountancy, law and applied economics. The work in accounting comprises the ory of accounts, practical accounting, and auditing. It begins with a scientific but brief and complete presentation of the principles of double-eitry bookkeep ing, and covers partnership and corpor ate records, public service corporations, cost accounting, investigative audit ing, etc. The work in law constitutes a com plete course in itself, only criminal law and procedure being omitted. Among the matters taken up are principles of the 'aw, the law of contracts, agency, part nership, corporations, negot-aoie instru ments and bailments. The work in applied economics em braces wealth, capital, trade develop ment, business organization, principles of finance, depreciation, etc. Many of the students have had high school or college training, but the ma jority are men who have left school be fore having gone through high school. Business men study tha course for a mas tery of the principles underlying all the problems of finance, organization and ad ministration. Bookkeepers enroll for the knowledge needed for advancement in accounting, or to qualify for executive positions in business, and many, young men with little or no bookkeeping knowl edge enroll, finding that the course con tains. In addition to the regular work, bookkeeping training unsurpassed and without the extensive arithmetical and detail work evolved in the usual book keenine course. The Washington Commercial School Is. as Its name indicates, a school consisting of bookkeeping ana stenographic de partments. Besides the chief instruction In bookkeeping, where the "actaal busi ness" plan is. followed, the course in cludes a practical training In business arithmetic and English, penmanship, spelling and commercial law. The stenographic courses Include not only shorthand and dictation but busi ness English, typewriting and spelling. The department of special courses in cludes architectural, mechanical and en gineering' drafting courses, public speak ing, business men's English class (thirty men in tnis class last year;, tutoring, etc. There are also offered during the year many lectures by men ot 'prominence. Of- the speakers on the programs "last year might be mentioned the following: Ron. William C. Redfleld, Secretary of Commerce; Dr.'H. Parker Willis. Secre tary Federal Reserve 'Board: Hon. Dan iel, C Roper. First Assistant Postmaster General; Robert F. Rose, foreign trade ttrlsor, De-rvtaeat of SUtarDr. JTaak and banauets have their place In the yearly program. The Camera Club Is the most conspicuous of these features. In this club are found sixty men interested in photography. Rooms of this organiza tion are fitted with dark rooms, locKcrs and all sorts of apparatus dear to the heart of the camera man, such as enlarg ing and framing outfits. The library, with Its annual circulation of 18,000 volumes, together with the reading-room in which are found all leading; magazlne.s is of untold benefit to tne students. A trained librarian is always glad to offer aid and advice In any pos sible way In securing books and material wanted. A motorcycle messenger service makes possible ready communication with the Public Library. All the courses and features mentioned above are housed In the splendid modern building furnished and equipped by a generous public the Central Young Men's Christian Association Building, at 1736 G street northwest. Here are also found for the physical training and de light of students and other members many unusual features, such as gym nasium, showers and swimming pool. Men who have not looked carefully Into the matter sometimes ask what field there is for educational lnstutlons such as Association Institute in a city, where as in Washington, the public schools of fer such wonderful opportunities In free instruction In both day and evening courses. One need only with the public school authorities to be convinced that they and the director of Association In stitute are In heartiest accord and that Association Institute is doing everything possible to further the interests of the efficient public school system of this city. Perhaps a glance Into statistics will help answer the question. At present there are In the United States about 6,000,000 per sons 10 years and over unable to read or write. Here alone is a task Herculean and the country is not even keeping abreast of the situation, since, owing to Immigration, the rate of illiteracy (bar ring, possibly, the present year because of- European conditions). Is steadily In creasing. This Is less applicable to Washington than to most cities. On .the other band, comparison might be made to Los Angeles, where In the past decade school facilities, courses of study and at tendance have Increased sixfold. One person out of seven there attends a pub lic or private Bchool. There are more than five times as many high schools as nine years ago, and seven times as many students. In this city the Y. M. C. A. schools have grown proportionately, showing last year an enrollment of 2.000 with sixty-five paid teachers. In other words, with a rising appreciation of edu catlonal values In the city as a whole. the public school and the Y. M. C. A alike find it all the easier to do a larger and better educational work than ever before, Graduates auvtrd to good poationi. Bnrrre desk rd locker now. Write, call or phone Mala 3130 for catalogue. 17th Year. Opens Oct. 1. 6-30 P. M. NATIONAL UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF LAW (Evening Sessli ns Exclusively.) Standard courses, leading to degrees 3f Master and Bachelor of Laws. The undereruduate course mar be snmpletrd and the dejsree f Bachelor f Lana secured at end of aecond year. For catalogue, application blanks, stc, address the Dean, at the Adminis tration Office. Southern Building. Phone Main 6617, or after September 10 it National Law School Building, Sl ilS 13th st. nw. Emerson Institute Ifetabiaiied 1SSZ. Affillaled With the Leading Dnlwn-lUea, Next Term Ilestns Sept. IB. IMS. Sli distinct departments oner tns iollowinf courses: . ... cm.t.KtZF. nKPARTMEXT Precuta for all col leges and trofetsional schools. GOVEKMltNT ACADEMIES-Pwpaies for West rotrt. Annajwlls. toast uuaio. D. bEKVICLS-Prerarcl for Commission! la Armjr, U. 8. Marine Corps. ., DIFLuMACY Iletarea icr the D. 8. DiplomatJe LATIX-AMEKICAN DEPARTMENT-rreparee fat Business and Professional late in Latin America. , PATENT OFFICE Prepares lor Aasisunt Exam iner In U. . Patent Office. New buud-ngs. new lighting and heating plants. Increased laborstorr and hbrarj facilities. Insure the comfort of the student and offer opportunities In a manner adequate and thorougnlj aodero. "for catalogues sdaress WINSLOW H. RANDOLPH, ANGUS McD. CRAWFORD, Principals, nw P St. N. W.. Washington. D. a YOUR FUTURE Your future succcgb de pends upon the preparation you make today. Other things beise equal, the boy or girl with a prac tical businc-ss uaimns will earn two or three time as much as the one that ooes not hare it. Our record of successful btndenta almost aawrea jotir aaccv. if you attend our whool. Our circular will five 30a details. It is free. Call, write or phone- JXam OW for it today. W. C. POTEET. rriinraL WASHINGTON BUSINESS AND CIVIL SERVICE SCHOOL 1317 New York Arenue Northwest. Sy-c tomorrow's, nil, on -The CowV ASSOCIATION INSTITUTE Femiid 1878 1,000 Students. 1014. Laura-eat Prlrate Scbeal In Washlnstoa Gymnasium. Swimming FooL DBPARTMENTSi Waahlagrten Preparatory School Pre pares for College or University. Ac credited Basis. Day or Kvenlnfr. Washlatrtoa School of Aoeoaataacy I to 214-Year Courses. Erepares for Business and C P. A. Kxaminatlons, Sec the adjoining advertisement. TtVashlaartoB. Commercial School Un excelled Bookkeeping and Steno graphic Courses Grade School 38 boys made up lost grades last year. Special Coorsea Drafting (Mechani cal and Architectural). Public Speak ing, Spanish. Business Men's English. Til OS. W. WALTON. "II. A, Director. Y. M. C A. 1734 G St N. W. ACCOUNTANCY Employed men may better prepare for business without Interference with regular duties. Previous knowledge of bookkeeping not required. COURSES OFFERED. 1. Fundamentals of Accountancy. 2. Shorter Course In Accountancy. 3. Business Administration. 4. Professional C P. A. Course. 5. Cost Accounting. 6. Law for Business Men. Call or write for free bulletin. THOMAS W. WALTON Director. Washington School of Accountancy. T. M. a A.. 1731 Q St. N. W. J. C Beatty Willow Brook Academy Middletowm, Vu, A boarding school for children from 6 to about 16. Open all the year. Pu pils received at ANY time. Located ion a farm in the famous Shenandoah Val- j ley of Virginia. Best educational ad vantages, music, home living, careful training and a mother's care. Unde nominational. Practical instruction in poultry raising, canning, and trucking. Special opportunities for children who have lost school or whose parents are traveling or are employed. Excellent reference. Booklet. Terms able. Paul Institute .'Formerly Washington Seminary.) MR3. NANETTE B. PAUL, LL B., President. From kindergarten to college; vo cational training; pre-legal and p.-ctlcal business course: studio classes: English and French kinder garten and grade work for boys and girls. Addreaa 2107 S Street X. W. VOICE CULTURE ABMY ORDERS. SINGING. Tone Production. Vodoe Places. Ear Triimrjy. Sight SlngiBf. ELOCUTION. Deep Brta thins. Physical Culture, Dutfcct Enunciation, Dramatic Art. Mrs. Emily Freeh Barnes lO 11th St N. E. Phone Line int. STENOGRAPHY TYPEWRITING ENGLISH CIVIL SERVICE Training for Commercial and Civil Service Positions. 1417 G Street N. W. PHONE MA IX 3SSS. reason- Washington College of Law FOB MEN AND WOMEN. Twentieth year opena Oct. I, 7 p. m. Three jears" coarse, LL. B. On jear post craduate. LL. M. Special course: Interstate and Foirizo Comuwrea and Federal Trade Cocnznis-rion Lair. Sea-ions at ither 430 or 630 p. m. Tuition, $65 r?r annum. For information or catalccne arclr to the Dean. Office hours: 10 to 530. 1317 New York Avenue Phone Main -1585. Washington Junior School Car. 21st St. and Hllljcr Place, .V. W. A Selrct French and English School for Girls and Little Boya. Opens September 30. Irraiarv and Grammar Gradn. with two jears of Ilish School Work. Write for catalocue. Mr. and Mrs. Viand. Principals. Cmpt. Walter M. Whitman. Quartennsstfr Corps, is reUeied from duty in the Philippine Inlands, to take effect about Norember 1. and will proceed to the United States. Lieut. Col. Gut Carleton, Third CaTalry. is de tailed aa aeUniinspector eeneral. to take effect September Zt, rfce Col. Jacob G. Galhraith. ca-alrjr. hereby reBered. Iieut. Col. Carleton will proceed to an Francisco. Cal., and report for duty. First Lieota Walter P. Boatwncht and Wialam B. Nichols. Coast Artillery Corps, are detailed as instructors at the Coast Artillery School, Fort Slon- roe. Va. Each officer win proceed to Soston. Mass.. for the purpose of taking a special coarse st the Masssehnsetts Institute of Technology, to begin about September 3. Additional Second Lieut. Francis J. Danism. Fourth Field Artillery, is assigned to that regiment as a second lieutenant, with rank from June 12, to fill a racancy occurring September 3. MaJ. George I. Scott. United States army, re tired, is relieved from duty at the State Agricul tural College of Colorado, Fort CoUbu, Colo., and will proceed to bis home. Col. Orin B. Mitcham, Ordnance Department, or his commissioned assistant, will vMt the following named places during October for inspection of ord nance materiel issued for instruction of coast artil lery orgsnlisflons of the organized militia: Green wich. Stamford. Norwalk. Bridgeport. Danbury, New London. DanieaiDn, and Norwich, Conn. Leare of absence for six months, on account of sickness, is granted Capt. Charles L. J. Frohwitter, Ccast Artillery Corps. Leare of absence for two months is granted Sec ond Lieut. Mack Garr, Fourth Caralry. Leare of sheence for two months is granted Second Lieut. Walter F. Winton, First Field Artillery. CoL Harry C Benson, caralry, is retired from actire serrice, to take effect December 9. after aiore than thirty-seven years' serrice. Leare of absence from October 9 to and indnding December 9, Is granted Col. Harry O. Benson, car alry. Second Iieut. Edwin M. Watson. Twenty-eighth Infantry, is reliered from his present duties and will repair to this city and report October I to the officer in charge of public buildings and grounds for duty. Leare of absence for fifteen days, to take effect upon his arriral in the United States, is granted Capt. Rarhael B. Nix, Ordnance Department. The following transfers of officers of the infantry are announced: Second Lieut. John A. HcDermott, from the Sixth Infantry to the Eighteenth Infantry: Second Lieut. Thomas G. Hearn, from the Eight eenth Infantry to the bixtn Infantry. Chaplain Joseph 51. Ksngley. Coast Artillery Corps, upon his arriral in the United States, will repot to the commanding officer. Coast Defenses of Portland, for duty. Chaplain Samuel J. Smith. Coast Artillery Corps, is reliered from duty at Fort Williams. Me., to take effect about October 15. and will proceed to Fort Barrancas. Fie., and report for duty. Leare of absence for fifteen dars. to take effect upon his relief from treatment at the Walter Ileed General Hospital. D. O., is granted Second Lieut. Calrin M. Smith. Coast Artillery Corps. Leare of absence for two months, to take effect after his arriral In the United States, is granted Capt. Mark L. Ireland. Coast Artillery Corps. Leare of absence for one month, to take effect about September 8. is granted -Capt- Arthur L. Fuller. Coast Artillery Corps. The following-named officers are assigned to the regiments to which they are attached, as intdcated after their respectiTe names: Second Iieut. Hugh r. Arent to the Sixth Caralry: Second Lieut. Charles C. Benedict to the Twenty-first Infantry; Second Lieut. Lewis C. Daridaon to .the Twenty first Infantry: Second Lieut. Harold W. James to the Twenty-first Infantry; Second Lieut. Clyde R. Elsenschmidt to the Twenty-first Infantry. Each of the following-named additional second lieutenants is assigned to his present regiment as a second, lieutenant as of the date indicated after his name, with rank from June 12: Otto A. B. Hooper, Eighteenth Infantry, Joss IT; Howard Donnelly. Serenteenth Infantry, Jons 29; John N. Robinson, Twentieth Infantry. June 3; Tom Fox. Twenti-fourth Infantry, July 1: Thomas J. Hartley. ir.. TVentr-thbd Infantry. July 3: Jacob I. Ger hard, Twetrty-third Infantry, July K: Stanley Me-, Jiaob, EKgueenui inianiry, .11117 ii. inura jw Frichard, Serenteenth Infantry, July IS; Robert B. Larch. Serenth Infantry. August 1. Additional Second Lieut. Herbert 8. Strublr, Fifth Field ArtWery. Is attached to that regi ment u a aecond lieutenant, with rank from July 12, Each of the following-named additional second lieutenants. Coast Artillery Corps, is assigneti as a general -lieutenant, with rank from July 12: Martin J. O'Brien. June M; Joseph a Haw. July II; Irersou B. Summers. Jr.. July 29; Clifford R. Jones. June 3; John B. Wogas. June 2D; Cleson B. Tenner. Jane 23; Frank E. Emery, ir.. June 3); Ed ward C, WaHingtOT. June JO: Carl E. Backer. June 91; Richmond T. Gibson. July 1; Edward B. Hyde. Jr.. July : Walter W. Heaa. Jr.. July It. Second Unit. Carl F. IfcKiaaey, Sixth Infantry, isreUered from sssirnment to that regiment. Second Lieut.- Michael F. Daris. now attached to tha Sixth Infantry, is assigned to that red: Mat. Eich of the following-named officers is reliered from furthsr duty at Fact Porter. N. T., aad win proceed to s Us regiment at Douglas, Aria.: First Lieut. Andrew "J. White. Tweary-sscood In fantry Ssesad Iieut. Robert L. sTbsfieq-r. -Twsnty-eacond Iatantry. -"" Second Lant. John a Wroth, Finh field Artittsry. am ara-asd to Fort Sam atar-ston. Tex., and report Jer ajitaHtitfc-n to detarmla. Ms fitness tot aTBtsO at the ArUteoa Section of- Us Sis-sal Cores. "- ;,aMjst MsmfN sar.oas ata-rtk. take Sidwells' Friends School 1811 EYE STREET. FOR BOYS AND GIRLS. Thirty-third Year Begins September 27. THOS. V. SIDWELL, A. M.. Principal. COURSE New evening classes begin October 1. Call, phone, or write for catalog. NATIONAL RADIO SCHOOL V. S. SAVINGS BANK BUILDING 14th and U Streets. Phone ". -'"X Miiumft N. W. Cor. 14th tr N. Y. Ave. VON UNSCHULD UNIVERSITY OF MUSIC, 130 F St. X. W. Telephone Main 8104. Mme. Marie tod Unschuld, Pre. Aa Institution for Strrious Students, Bf-jinnrrsv and Adruced Teachen and Artists Xhplomaa. Twelfth School Year Opwu September 15. Registration of Pupils for Main Institution and Brancho Begins September 7. GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY The Law School' Session of 10IS-I9I6 begtna October 1, IBIS, at 6i30 p. m. Secretary's office open dally from 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. for registration and consultation. HUGH J. FEGAS. Secretary. Georgetown Law School Building. 6th and E Sts. X. W. Tel. M. T29S. ST. HILDA'S HALL A select school for girls. Opens Sept. 2tt. 1915. Col lege Preparatory and Elective. Ooursea. Marie. Art, and Expression. Outdoor dasam and outdoor life emphasized. Summer Camp on Shenandoah RiTer. For catalogue apply. Mas Marl Pendleton Dural, Principal, Charles Town. W. Va. St. Patrick's Academy 924 G St. N. W.. Prlmarr, Grammar, Business IHgk School Caarsea Bays aad GIrIa In Separate Departments. The Pacnlty SIstera of the Holy Cross. upon his armal in the United States, is Slanted First Lieut. Nathan Horowitz. Coast Artillery Ccrpe. Lieut. Col. JIoscj G. Zalinski. Quartermaster Corps, is reliered from temporary duty st head quarters. Western Department, and will proceed from San Francisco. Cat, about Norember 5 to Manila. P. I., and join his proper station. First Lieut. Campbell B. Hodges. Fourth Infin- try. will proceed to JackicnTiIlc. Fla.. and report to CoL Richard SI. Biatchford, infantry, eiecutire ciflcer. national matches, for duty as rarse officer. First Lieut. Leo J.- Ahem. Sixth Field Artillery, will proceed to Anniston, Ala., and report on Sep tember 18 to the commanding officer, camp of in struction for field artillery, for duty until October L Capt. Townsend F. Dodd. sriation officer. Signal Corps, will proceed to Brownsrille, Tex., and as sume command of the detachment of the First Aero Squadron. Signal Corps, at that place. Capt. Douglas W. McEnery, Medical Corps, is reliered from duty with the ranama Canal, to take effect about January I. and win repert to the com manding general. United Stato troops. Canal Zone, for duty, with station at CorozaL Second Lieut. Calrin M. Smith. Coast Artinery Corps, upon his relief from the Walter Beed Gen eral Hospital. D. C will report to the command ing officer. Coast Defenses of Baltimore, for tem porary duty. Leare cf absence for twenty-four days, to take effect upon his arriral within the continental limits of the United States, is granted Capt. Glen E. Edge-Ion. Corps ot Engineers. The following changes in the stations and duties of officers of the Medical Corps are ordered: Cap. Jacob M. Coffin, now on temporary duty at Fort Yellowstone. Wyo., is assigned to perma nent duty and station at that pest. Capt. Coffin la teiiered from further duty at Fort Riley. Kans. Capt. Hiram A. rfcillips reMered from duty at Fort Mcintosh. Tex., and will rroceed to Fort Sam Houston, Tex., and report for duty. So much of special orders. July IS. as relates to Capt. Thomas L. Ferenbaugh. is amended so as to direct Capt. Ferenbaugh. upon expiration cf his leare of absence, to proceed to Fort Mcintosh. Tex., and report for duty. Capt. Junius C. Gregory is reliered from duty as attending surgeon, Philadelphia. Pa., to take effect upon the completion of his examination for promo tion, ana win then proceed to fort aiccum, .. a., and Trrwrt fnr Hntr. Tltertnff Cant. Jesse R. Harris. Capt. Harris will proceed to Boston. Mass., for duty as attending surgeon in that city, rdierlne tap. Charles F. Morse. Capt. Morse will proceed to Columbns Barracks. Ohio, and report for duty. Cape Philip W. Huntington, upon his return to run imeu,vi, i.. iiuiu ttiui- w. - l West Point, N. T.. wilt stina relierea irom amy at rwt Totten. and will then proceea to ,ew ion City for duty as attending surgeon in that city. Tt Engineering Construction, Installation, tsst Inj. Course complete in One Year Twenty-third year opens Sept. E. New Catalog-M. 0 TAKOMA AVE.. Washington. D. C. -piaska-Sskal Men are always In demand. BICIeiriGslI Tlt. BiM Eiectrcai School Is peculiarly qualified to firs a CON DENSED COURSE in Electrical WOOD'S SCHOOL, 311 EAST CAPITOL STREET. Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Civil Service. Thirty years old. GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL BEGINS ITS 51ST YEAR IS) P. M.. SEPTEMBER S. Member of the Association of Americas Law School, which reouires strict stanHarrfi fnr vntvatiM and course, this insures a select student body and maximum credit from other iaw schools throughout the United States for work done in the school. Instruction according to the most widely tpprored methods by irofemional teachers trained m the best modern law tehocls and by lawyers in acttre practice. Three-year cnuree for LL, B. degree: oae-rear postgraduate for LL. M. or M. P. L. Graduates mest successful in bar examinations. Forenoon course. W2. or afternoon. i-SCrsJO. Optional das.es, ISM.) a. m. --". biCKETARY. Masonic Temple. Phone M. ffa. Holy Cross Academy TJptan and Conn. Ave. ,. OPena September 30. 1013. Resident and Day School for Girls. -iTVXDAHD and ELECTIVE COURSES. Voire a3tur rteio. harp, Tiolin. painting, elocution. domesUa sdescs' physical outdoor sports. SISTERS OF HOLT CROSS. SAINT ALBANS Tfce National Cathedral School . FOR BOYS. Reopens September 21, 1013. THE BISHOP OF WASHINGTON. President of the Board of Trustees. For catalogue and other Information address WILLIAM H. CHURCH. Headmaster. Lucia Gale-Barber School OP Rkythm and Correlated Arta Home aad Day School. All grades. General and Special Coursea, Normal Training and Studio Courses in Rhythmic Expres sion. Mualo, Hue and Industrial Arts, Catalog. Mrs, HART GALE DAVIS, Pd. M, 2003 Columbia Road. ST. AGNES' SCHOOL FOR GIRLS (KPISCOPAL, CHURCH) BOARDING AND DAT PUPILS. MODERATE TER113. SEND FOK CATALOGUE. 3017 O STREET. TEL. WEST ltSS. The Army ind Nary Preparatory School AW Conn. lie. Waihi-igtcm.D.C Prepares for leadlaa Collecta, Calrerml. ties. West Point and Anaapolla. FALL SESSION BEGINS SEPT. 15. Catalosr an request or at book a tores.- EARN YOUR TUITION. Efcow your "BC.-MNESS SENSE" bj mtrrrfs to o this Herald id. with Tour address and lettinc ns tell jou how -fon may earn jour tuition wbil-r doing the actual office train inj vorlc ot oar mo lar steoojraj-h.c coarae. No obligation, 2321 Q St. CT. HENDERSON BUSINESS SCHOOL. The Pearson School EVENING CLASSES. EIGHTH YEAR, OCTOBER 4, 1013. 2003 G STREET. :'A"::':"-3:'ft;"-j ra!feS-ifi )etut WILL AID IN SELECTING Th ;ht VETEEAFS FUNEBAL TODAY. -wiu Body of Dr. J. W. F. Wllllar. Reat at ArllnBton. Funeral, sen lots will be held this morn ing for'Dr. John VT. F. Williams, a vet eran ot the civil war. who died at his residence. 1603 Fifth street northwest. last Thursday After an illness of three months. Interment will be at Arlington. Dr. Williams, who was 75 years old. was employed- at the Treasury Depart ment., During the civil war he tooK part ln the. battles of Port Republic. Second Bull Hun. AntleUm. Fredericksburg and Gettysburg;. He was wounded at Spott ylvania courthouse and mustered out on June 4. 1864,' He came -to Washlnaton In 1S3S to ac cept an appointment in the office of the auditor for the Postofflce Department Ha Is trarrtved by a. widow. Mrs. IJate V. WniU-M, aad. a aen 'aad dausnUr, ocnooi ror oon or uaugnter Information concerning the schools and colleges in the District of : Columbia will be furnished by The Washington Herald Educational ji: Bureau. Fill in' the blank below, it will materially aid you in selecting : the proper school and it in no way obligates you. Information concern- tng any particular school will be furnished on request. Address The jis Washington Herald Educational Bureau.. Washington. D. C. Washington Herald Educational Bureau Please furnish full information, rate; and literature concerning schools as checked below. (Check classification wanted.) I0YS Preparatory, Military, Technical, Commercial, Music!. Religious, Law, Medical. Veterinary. Special classification For any clas sification not listed here fill in blank line, below, marked "Special, classi fication." , s lw -. GIRLS , Preparatory, Seminary, - Musical, Commercial, Social Instruction, Domestic Arts, Religious, Law. 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