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THE WASHINGTON TIMES: StJKDKT! SEPTEMBER 7! 1919.
w MLERY MBl ill. IN SCOPE Touos men 'and women are comin? ke TCV&hinKlon from cery Sta.t in ike'talou to take hi! -intMc orsUte exeacnt cducat on-il of .UrfTtJcs. TJB&" ;fcany .too -; my pejit o .-. r.f tettHS'ag ior;; ....I v orK .mil horl bourt nuk1, i pfb-.im- fot 11) cni bilious student to cam while he la ' tsarrung. The Drillery Business College, on of the oldest .of Washington's cduca-Vd-nal fnstitulions, announces that it ta-onrollins students, from every part of the, United States, and it is largely due .to the character and accomplish tmints of such Institutions that Wash ington owes. its fame as an cduca t'o'nal center. flcn't let cnrlca expenditure make n -ifVr of yonr parse. Buy wisely, and laereawe rear money holding's by mestlnsr in A. 9. S. EDUCATION IS OF f NESTMABL VA E WASHINGTON COLLEGE OF LAW .. i COEDUCATIONAL ' Twiaty-fourih rear opens September 29th at 7 p. m. Ttstion $75 per annum o . "jjons -fftc-noon and even ns - admitting of smalle:' 'j-c- .-". -'c-tttci v i i mi" to lh ind,idual students. J'i - . PH'uict..- Inwtricthwby" judges and numbers of the "bar ir a.t u pracl c Office Hours: 10 to 5:30 1317 New York Avencc Phcne Main 4585 Vt THE PEIRCE-ORME SCHOOL Of Natural Education for Kindergarten and Primary Children Winifred Sackvifle Sloncr Progressive Methods FRENCH RHYTHMIC DANCING Individual Instruction. Opens September 15 6 DIPOAT CIRCLE PHONE FltAKLIA 3543. ; NATIONAL -'SCHOOL OF V SECRETARIES . ' 'K 144)4-B St: N. AV., WASHINGTON, D. C. LFhe. School. of individuality for- p : ousrness i-fammg - ' THE- xmunrrr i WITH- A PURPOSE s Our faculty being college and university trained increases their value; giving the students the most important facts in the. most vital way. Special graded dictation class 5 to7 o'clock. All subjects incidental and neces sary to modern efficiency. Take ad vantage of the present opportunity. Convenient hours, day and evening. (Continued From Page Seventeen.) could not have endufeu such a ph?I cal and mental straln without food or sleep. Hr had marvelous power of concentration, and it is such in tellectual concentration that fo1cs life's problems. The niorr one lias of it the more he is a master. education In a Trlanplc. But Xapolcon's tccniingly peerless j leadership was short-lived, its results ! were for decades, not for centuries Lincoln had vigorous health and matchless intellect. Luther had mighty musics and marvelous mind Hut they had something else. ThcJi leadership endures, and will- endure throughout civilization. What had i ..hey which Xapolcon lacked? The plaster Teacher of Galilee de clope"d a leadership that ha3 in creased every ear for nineteen Ven lurics. He was an outdoor man. lithe of limb, capable of enduring hun-drcd-milo walks and wilderness pri vations. In intellectual combats hr overthrew the mo3t v. il legal and logical opponents. Was it body ami minrl that "aip him h'n lran?cendeilt place as leader of leaders? Was it muscle and intellect that gave ' L'ncoln and Luther their acknowl edged pre-eminence as world-moving and age-enduring icadcis? Hcalth-I and trained intellect help. But thev arc only two fifties, and education Is ' i ir. angle. What 6ui nation nccd3 most is not educated loaders, but educated Christian leaders. Th educated leader who. without the foundation or Christian living, is a positive menace. He is a -Xapoleon. or a Cilser and that means a leae'er for selfish ends, not for Dublic service. To give a man a splendid physique and powers of endurance, and then to add a trained mind capable of in tense and continued concentration on proolcms of a nation, and to fail to give him the light of life, is little short of criminal. The education th.it will meet the needs of the age must train for health; must train for rncnla.1 efficiency;" mu3t train, for unselfish cervicc. An Ample Endowment. Noble nareni tovot for their children, first, lives of worthiness and serv'ice. To this they would add contentment, refinement, and culture. In their homes the aim has ever been to inspire in them the ideals that make for .such ends. "7 Third The third thing to be bornc in mind in answer to the puzzling question is that the private schools and colleges are prepared to supply this foundation in a very special way. They have trained instructors whose joy it is to note, encourage and de velop the capacity of the student in any given field of study. Given, then, assured careful in struction, adequate moral -training, ample grounding in the fundamentals of culture and strict attention in the development of the boy or girl, the parent may give his child, without misgiving, that greatest of all en dowments ample education. DE, WILLIAM MIL LER COLLIER, former minister to Spain, and now president of George Washington Uni versity, which has shown a remarkable growth dur- -ing the single year he has been its head. 1 "w mH MK 1P MM iHiHk jB "LOWDEN FOR PRESIDENT" CLUB FORMED IN KANSAS AB1LBXC. Kan.. Sept. 7. The first Low den for President" club in the SitAte of Kansas and one of the few outside of Illinois has been formed here. One hundred voters have signed the charter declaring themselves In favor of Cov Frank O. LCwden. Of Illinois, a.3 their choice for the Re publican nomination for 19ro. G. U, 'PREP' SCHOOL TO OPEN SEPT. 17 The finishing" touches are being given to the new Georgetown Prepar atory building on the ninety-acre Offutt estate of Montgomery county Md., which will be opened September 17. The school was founded In 17fc9 by Archbishop Carroll and Intrusted by him to the Fathers of the Society of Jesus. Located since its founua tion on the grounds of Georgetown College, the Preparatory School has at length been removed to. Garret Park to meet the growing demands of parents for a school in the coun trj, where, removed from the dis tractions of the, city, the students might be in an atmosphere more con ducive to earnest study and proper physical development The first of the proposed series or "buildings was planned and creeled by the architectural firm of Marsh & Peter, andf smbodics the best fea tures of the more modern schools. Simplicity is the keynote, the whole being specially clebiancd to secure a maximum of light and air. The building Is heated by steam, lighted by electricity, and Is fitted with the beat modern plumbing. The grounds provide ample space for athletics, l-'our excellent tennis courts and the football field are completed. The gymnasium, with regulation basKCi ball court, will be finished in a fciv weeks, ' p -v There will be admitted 'this year only the Jourth preparatory class (first year high. school), together with a limited number 01 pjpils in need of further preparation for high school. As this entering class will form tHe pioneer graduates of the school, pecullarcarc Is being taken to secuic a particularly high stand-, ard of character and scholarship, in dividual development Ij secured by small classes and -cons. ant personal intercourse .withtho masters. Father Corn6jiusShyne, S. J., forr some :cars head master of the Loyola School, Milwaukee, .and long a atu-, Jcnt of boy iroblcma and character development, will be councilor and spiritual director. Robert Holland, 8. .. of 'Washington. D. C, for fpur years professor of literature in Bos ton College, is one of the masters and director of athletics. Resident students, of whom thirty have thus far been selected, irtll oc cupy the commodious rooms on the third floc"r. Day students will have the same privileges and be subject to the same regulations as the board era. It is deslrabl that they re main at the school until '5 o'clock t take part la the games feuad physical training and to defpart a their t4s at the school. A station -f I th--Rclri viHe electrki, railway ! .n tfra grounds, and ean he convemeriVrji teaehed from aay part 'or the city, x lJnsvTocfionjK? ', . The Demand for U i. Lake Graduates Far Exceeds the Supply t i Gregg, Barnes-Pitman,, Benn Pitman, and . , . Graham Pitman Shorthand. ' ; l ' Touch Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Secretarial Courses. Civil Service Courses Prepared by Former Civil' Service Examiner. , ,- v Speed Dictation Classes Three Hours Daily, s - Two Hours in the Evening'. ... , - . Individual and Personal Instruction in AH Courses. Up-to-the- Jlinutc Equipment. - ' Endorsed hy Congressmen, Official Congressional Reporters Leading Business Men and Thousands of Graduates. BOOKLET UPON REQUEST. ' THE DRILLERY BUSINESS COLLEGE 817 14th St. N. W. Phone Main-2S08 When making your choice 'of STENOGRAPHY and TYPEWRITING schools be sure to first find out what business men. and women think of the graduates of thes,e schools. " ' mJx '. You will find that employers prefer LAKE Students because they are carefully trained by experienced- instr.uc- tois to fill important positions :positions far above those filled by the ordinary graduates. 4" hi r ', S it, INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION for eyery pupil is the keynote of our SUCCESS. Each 4 . LAKE student receives that measure of attention which he would expect from a private tutor. Thus an apt pupil-is .advanced as he learns, not being held-back by the slojvf. ones, as in class instruction. i.i V ...-.- . lt k . . - r -..rf .-?. .n A- - - -J . The practicability of LAKE INSTRUCTION ispfbvea by the fact that thousands cihour graduates are at present holding positions of trust where we Have placed tfiem.' What we have done for others we can do for you. Comec in and talk it over. -T LAKE SCHOOL Rooms 417-18 Southern Bldg. r - !-.;--i' 15thKand H Sts.N. W. .: Phone Main 75A9 r l f M. r: i r ' '" i ; ' SMSBlSSiSSBBSSSiMSSSSaSSSMiSBSSSeSMMSaBaSBMiSMaSSSBSSiB If Howard University J. STANLEY DURKEE, A. M., Ph. D., President Washington, D. C. Founded 1867 EMMETT J. SCOTT, A. M., LL. D., Secretary-Treasurer Will Open September 30, 1919 m Located in the Capital of the Nation. Campus of twenty acres. Modern, scientific and general equipment. Plant. worth ?lF32l',000. Faculty of 125. One thousand six hundred students last year. Unusual opportunities for self-support. The College: The Junior College, The School of Liberal Arts, The School of Education Devoted to liberal studies. Regular courses in all subjects such as are given in the best approved colleges. All persons beginning collegiate work will enter the Junior College. Those desiring a specialized baccalaureate degree will enter some other Senior School of their choice at the beginning of their Junior year. The School of Religion Foremost in the work of training Chistian ministers for the millions of colored people. Courses are of great value in proration for missionary service, Christian teaching and social welfare work. Interdenominational. Shorter English courses. Advantage of connection with a great University. Students' aid. Low expenses. The School of Commerce and Finance Established in response to a widespread demand for scientific preparation and training for business careers. The courses of instruction are designed both to .give information and to cultivate mental qualities .that are essential to leadership in business. Accounting, Business Organization, Money and Banking and allied subjects, such as Elementary Law, Insurance, Commercial Organization and Real Estate are taught. The School of Journalism Thorough training for students intercbted in newspaper and magazine work. Closely connected with the School of Journalism arc the . University press and the Department of Publications directed by the same head. This close connection of these departments brings to the students of the School of Journalism opportu nities for practical work in editing and managing the University publications. The School of Applied Science The Departments of Engineering and Architecture offer to those who enter it the widest fields of industry and enterprise. To persons of a scientific turn of mind, engineering, architecture and agriculture are professions full of opportuni ties and possibilities. Also courses in printing, woodworking, domestic arta and. science. The School of Music , To train musicians in the steps of liberal culture which cannot,, be found under most private studio teachers of music. Regular college courses in music leading tq graduation with degree of Bachelor of Music. The School of General Service Comprises the Library Training Class, the Department of Physical Education, including the Department of Military Instruction with the Reserve Officers' Train ing Corps. The School of Methane: Medical, Dental and Pharmaceutic Colleges Open to all, without regard to sex or race. Modern laboratories and equipment Clinical facilities not surpassed in America. Adjacent to .Freedman's Hospital Buildings. Address W. C. McNeill, M. D., Secretary, Fifth and W Streets, Northwest. The School of Law , Thorough courses of three years. Occupies building opposite Courthouse. Many cogent rea sons why law student should spend his school life in Washington. Benjamin F. Leighton, LL. D., Dean, 420 Fifth Street Northwest. All Departments Open September 30, 1919 v F ""!,,,,,,,,,,, mmmmi mi v