Newspaper Page Text
: " THE BEE; uMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 28, 1919. v - S .
-SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES- . i ,. FRENCH HONOR TEACHER FROM NEBRASKA UNI Prof. M. M. Fogg, Dean of Journalism, Is Given Recognition of Worth. ' Prof. M. M. Fogg, formerly dean of the college of journalism at the University" of Nebraska, has been ' signally honored by the French re- ..ti: .u:.t 1 i.i t: !il jjuuiii., wuii. ii una awuacu mm wnn the Palmes Acadeniique in recogni tion of his services as an educator. The honor was accorded Professor Fogg following the termination of his services as director of the college of journalism of the American ex- peditionary force university at Beaune, Cote d'Or, France. The edu cator has just returned to this coun try and is at present visiting at Trenton, N. J., where many of his friends and relatives are located. An honorary commission of cap tion has also been conferred upon Professor Fogg by the government of France. M. Leferre, minister ot public instruction and of the fine arts, conferred the honor upon the Nebraska instructor in the presence of a large company of noted French educators, generals, other army of ficers and five regiments of the A. E. F. university students. The medal is conferred only upon those individuals who have attained high distinction in scienct-or in let ters. r Prior to his departure from France Professor Fogg toured the western battle front on the personal invita tion of General Pershing. Boyles Graduates Go to the Fore in the Omaha Banking World Frequently the newspapers con tain items about the advancement of young men in the business world anl it often happens that these items tell of graduates of Boyles college who have attained high places m the banking business. "I.want to say .a few words about two young men who have distin guished themselves in banking," said H. B. Boy.cs. "One of these is Thoma F. Mur phy, assistant cashier of the United States National bank, one of the largest banks in the west. The other is Chas. W. Mead, secre'ary of the Omala Y.ust company, a corpor . tion of large financial resources." Mr. Murphy, during his student days with Boyles college, showed a s particular aptness in bookkeeping and accountancy. He decided that banking was his future and immed iately after receiving.his diploma ac cepted a place with the United States National bank. He was aim ing high. No man in Omaha has made a more marked success and the why . and wherefore of that success can best be gleaned from Mr Murphy's own words: "The training 1 re ceived at Boyles college has enabled me to attain a monthly salary equal to my ANNUAL starting salary with the same institution." Mr. Mead's success has been equally startling in themanner in which it points the open way to sal arv and oromotion for aily one with ambition, plus training. Upon his graduation from Boyics college he took a clerkship in an Omaha bank. He Ttept an eye open for opportun ity, and when the Maskell State bank needed a cashier he was ready for the position. He made such a name for himself there that, recently whtn the officers and directors of the Omaha National, Nebraska's largest bank, organized the Om.ha Trust company, they chose Charles W. Mead as its secretary. It's a big post, but he has reached it in eight years after leavin j Boyles college. He says Boyles trainipg did much to help him make good. t University of Omaha Launches Drive to - Raise $500,000 for Endowment Fund Plan New History Course for Central High School Principal J. G. Masters of the Cen tral High school is working upon a plan to revise the course of study in the history department of the high ichool. According to the present plan, all students are required to study Greek, Roman and American history. In order to complete the other requirements necessary for graduation, the student does not have time to take courses offered in modern European history. Mr. Masters considers it essential that students should s know some thing of contemporary European history and at the same ttiffe learn something of Greek and Roman his tory, and it is with the view of com bining the three courses in one that Mr. Masters is contemplating tne change. v "The new course would cover Greek and Roman history in less than one semester," said Mr. Mast- Boston Garter The comfort and long service you - enjoy in wearing Boston Garter are the result of our fixed policy Quality First 1 6C0ROC FROST CO. Iff f2f- - y j sag " , J p. 4 I n j -arl Founded 10 Years Ago by Professional and Business Men of Omaha, This School Has Had a Remarkable Growthand Today Has an Enrollment of 540 Stu dents John Jacobs Memorial Gymnasium and Joslyri Hall, the Present Buildings, Are Well Adapted to the Needs t)f the Institution. The University of Omaha, an in stitution which has grown from practically nothing to one of the most powerful institutions in the country in less than 10 years, rs to be ex tended. The board of trustees and officers of the university have agreed to raise a fund of $500,000 , in this city for an immediate extension of the institution, creation of ne"w de partments and enlargement of others. The University of Omaha was founded, by a group of representa tive citizens, all well known business and professional men, on October 8, 1908, to conduct and maintain a co educational university for the pro moting of sound learning and edu cation, under such influence as will !ead to the highest type of Christiam character and citizenship in Omaha. The idea was to create an institution where at the least possible expense all classes of young men and women may secure an education that would fit them to enter at once upon the successful pursuit of an honorable vocation. Established 10 Years. Though the university was organ ized in October, 1908, it did not open its doors until November 1, 1909, when 26 students enrolled. During the school semester, just closed, 540 students attended the Omaha university. The university now needs en dowment to .firmly establish it. It needs added equipment to in crease its efficiency and means to extend its educational service to Greater Omaha. The raising has been sanctioned by the board of trustees of the university and is now under way. The university will conduct an or ganized, well established campaign along firm lines, and expect to can vass the entire city in the interest of the institution.. This fund, which is to be raised, immediately and in the shortest possibly time, will per mit a forward movement in a gen eral way; it assures a larger and permanent faculty of the highest type, and guarantees an enlarged in stitution, a greater constituency and more influence. Benefit to City. This assures the city a co-educational college offering a complete and comprehensive training, a lo calized educational service, an in spirational educational center and a ers. "It would also cover the be ginning of the European nations and study their history in relation to the world war and to the United states." It is not probable that the course will be-, ready when school opens in September as Mr. Masters, who has been planning the-course for six months, has not yet found a text book that can be used for the course. York College. York College, York, Neb., has a large student enrollment for the summer school, the largest since 1913, and so far we know the largest in the history of the institution, writes the dean. There are enrolled in the departments of the college this summer 22 different students. If this is an earnest of our fall en rollment we should have one of the best enrollments in the history of the school. There are four men in the. field now for students. They are turning in a large number of names who contemplate entering this fall. Every indication points to a big school. Never have we had the conservatory rooms all engaged so early in the year. There is not a vacant room at the conservatory. Indeed indications are that we could use another building for a girls' dormitory this fall. We will have to depend upon the friends of the college to help us house the girls as well as the boys this coming year. We are very fortunate to secure F. E. Frank to coach our foot ball 'tarn. It was a happy find in every ay. He comes with excellent ex perience and with the entire confi dence of all the lettered men of other days. Any one who knows "Earny" knows that we have one of the best coaches in Nebraska. He it out for students daring the next two months. York college is out for the state championship this fall in foot balL For testing screw-threawed machine parts tor extreme accuracy apparatus has been designed that projects magnified pictures ot them on a acjeen, . , quarter of a million dollars added yearly to the community's income. The last few years a credit sys tem has been made possible to give Omaha v teachers a chance to get further credits and merits in this city where they are employed. Previous to the creation of this system, which was founded here in 1917, all members of the Omaha school faculties were obliged to go to Chicago and other cities of the east to complete their education as teachers. This credit school system, which prepares the teachers of Omaha, Council Bluffs and other cities, for higher standards, is to be greatly enlarged. Omaha schools alone need anually an in crease in the faculties of. about 100 teachers, which are now taken from the local institution, as far as pos sible Summer School Grows. In 1917 when the university's summer school was first opened, but 12 students attended the course. In the winter of the same year 30 students attended. In the summer of 1918, 168 students enrolled and in the year of -4918, 209 placed their 'names on the roles. In this year's summer school 300 students are enlisted. . The University of Omaha, which is located on the Redick Reserve in North Omaha, just west of Twenty fourth street and between Pratt and Evans streets', consists of two main buildings, the John Jacobs Memorial gymnasium, a building valued at $25,000, and Joslyn hall, valued at $75,000. The former Duilding serves adequately all athletic needs and is also used as an auditorium for large public gatherings. Joslyn hall is a commodious, well-appointed struc ture containing administrative of fices, class rooms, laboratories, .etc Both buildings are substantial and impressive, besides being thoroughly well adapted to the needs of the in stitution. ' Employ Fifteen Instructors. The university conducts a college of liberal arts and sciences, a teacher training department, a home- eco nomics department, a department of fine arts, a preparatory department, a school of law and extension work. ,The present faculty of the uni versity consists of 15 well trained teachers, among , whom are grad uates and post-graduates of the best institutions of America. There have been graduated from the university,, with, baccalaflreate degrees, 68 young men and women, who are now serving society in vari ous fields of usefulness as physicians, public school teachers, lawyers, min isters, college "and university pro- Columbia Missouri HRISTIAN OLLEGE and Coaaervatory of Music "An Ideal lonlor College lor Women" 69tli year. Often excep tional courees In Liberal Arte, Muaic. Commerce. Lxpresalon, Homo Eco nomics. Journalism. Five modem bulldinn In cludins $40,000 Academic ? na urmnaslura, lKr niitorj will Indirtdiial ft' rooms, hot and cold run tt nln( water. New t!5.000 4 ft&iaiunuin, zu-acre camp us. All adTantaces of a ,v arcb euucaiionai center. witn care or a real collece home. For catalogue and Tiew book, iddresa Mrs. L. W. St Clair. Mom. Prae. Bex 314. Columbia. Mo. AttV mmi fessors, journalists, engineers, etc. Specialists in chemistry, who grad uated from this institution, now do expert work for large business houses and for the United States government in military and civil positions. In less than 10 years of its exist ence, the university has spent more than ($2,00,000 in maintaining and promoting its work and providing necessary facilities. Each year its budget has increased and practically all this outlay has been expended in Omaha. The university has thus far maintained its work with only such funds as have been secured from fees and from subscriptions. In order to do away with the pres ent hand-to-mouth mode of ma'in tainance, an endowment of at least $500,000 will be secured as quickly as possible. The Dr. S. K. Spalding scholar ship of !,500, established by the widow of Dr. S. K. Spalding, con stitutes the beginning of such an endowment. To this has. been add ed the Mary Stoddard scholarship of $1,000 and two gifts of Liberty bonds, each of $50, presented by col lege classes. Trustees of the institution are sure that the fund of $500,000 to properly maintain the institution, will be raised in but a few days. The Nebraska Wesleyan University College of Liberal Arts. Teachers' College. Conservatory of Music. School of Expression and Oratory. Academy. For information and free bulle tins, address The Registrar, Division B, Nebraska Wesleyan University University Place, Lincoln, Neb. SPALDING ACADEMY Ideal School for Girls Operated by the Sisters of Dominic Full Academic and Preparatory Courses, Science, Business, Painting and Music, Home Economics. Catalogue on request Write Sister Superior, Spalding, Nebraska. ! iinihii3 'm i fife; i i. Photo by Skoglund. JUNIOR HARP CLASS Pupils Prepared for Concert, Orchestra and Teaching. DE LONE STUDIO, S08 Lyric BIdg. Tel. Douglas 8704. t i ill tQsMi il t(Ut LEARN The Tire Repairing and Retreading Trade Courses Include detail study of tin construction and rebuilding, under the tutelage of Mr. Clyde Eller, former in structor ot National Auto Training School. THREE WEEKS' TUITION $25.00. For further information, writ NATIONAL TIRE SHOP, 17th and Capitol Ave. Dept. B. , Omaha Nebraska. TRINITY COLLEGE Sioux City, la. Moral, Mental and Physi cal Training. Collegiate, Academic and Commercial Courses. Schoor open's Sept. 8th. Writ for Catalogue. mmm, W tt Mai fi University Notes Dr. Clyde Davis, dean of the state uni versity college ot dentistry. Is spending the summer at Nlsswa, Minn. Dr. Robert Wolcott ot the soologlcal department is also there. Fred . Hayes. 'OS A.B. and '1 A.M.. at the state university, called recently at m aiumni oince. He nas Deen superin tendent of schools at Wlsner. Prof. H. W. Caldwell la spending the summer In the -Clack Hills. Mrs. Cald well and Miss Frances, who graduated Friday from the state university, will leave Monday, the former or Lake Mlnnetonka, the lajrter for Lake Geneva. Mrs. J. P. Sennlng left Lincoln Wednes day tor a two weeks' trip 'by automobile to Colorado. Prof. J. E. Almy and family will spend some time in West Point, Neb., during August. Evan T. Sage, '02 at the state univer sity, has received his discharge from mili tary aervlce and becomes professor of Latin and bead or tnn department In the UnlverBlty of Pittsburgh. He has been assistant adjutant since August 1918, sta tioned at Mltchel Field, L. I., N. T. He was In air service. D. D. Stull, '02 at the state university, la on Mitchell Field In military air aervlce. Prior to the war he was a lawyer at La Homa, Okl. W. L. Sage, ex-'U at the state univer sity, was In, balloon service during the war at Camp John Wise, Texas. O. M. Rage, '09 at the state university, waa first lieutenant of engineers with the American forces In Siberia. Prof. F. W Sanford will Join his family In 'Estes Park for the remainder of the summer. Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Pool have gone by auto for a two weeks' trip to Denver, Colo. Later Dr. Pool will spend a month' In New York City. Drs. F. F. and Emma Boose Tucker, graduates of the state university, sent Lincoln friends this week, their farewell (Episcopal) Saint Mary's School ( Inoxville, Illinois A Standard Preparatory School and Junior College). For Girls 12 to 20. 52d year commences Sept. 24. Individual attention. Home life. Athletics and physical culture. Thorough training. For information write : Rev. F. L. Carrington, LL. D., Rector, Box B, Knoxville, 111. - Hastings College (Member North Central Association.) College Courses leading to A. B. and B. S. Degrees. Normal Courses for teachers. Strong Academy Conservatory of Music 'of High Rank For Catalog and Illustrated Booklet, Address Pres. R. B. Crone. Hastings, Nebraska ' greetings as they sail for China with their cnuuren, to resume tneir work as medical missionaries from which they have been taking a year's furlough. Mr. and Mrs. Max Westerman will spend their vacation at Pelican lake, where they have a cottage. Rev. Dean R. Leland. Presbyterian stu dent pastor at the state university, and his wife left Wednesday to visit his moth er and sister In Lockport, N. Y. Augusta Javonsky, who was graduated from the state university this spring is traveling in the Big Horn mountains. Her home is in Edgemoat, S. D. Dr. and Mrs. A. I Candy of the mathe matical department at the atate univer sity are spending their summer In the north. When last heard from they were at Duluth. A course In college algebra will be giv en in the second summer term at the state university It there are applicants enough. The study will give three hours credit with ten hours attendance for four weeks. Prof. M. O. Oabe of the mathematical department at the state university was married to Miss Bertha Myers of Ithaca, N. Y.. June 24. He Is teaching in the summer school at Cornell. Catherine Rice Halner of the class ot 11 at the state university was married July 3 to William BlaA. Their home will be Webster Grove, Mo. instructor T. Acnea Gordon will attend the fourth quarter at the university of unicago. The Omaha Business College. The wise farmer as well as the mer chant Is beginning to see the great ad vantage of a good commercial education for his son and daughter. Both' farmer and merchant have so' much Invested In their business that they realize that the old haphazard way of running things was expensive and wasteful. The big gain that comes vthrougl? the practical training of the young woman In business knowledge and methods pays well for the short time from $50 a Month to $50 a Day! From a clerical job to a position of power and authority from a starvation stipend to an independent income through the study ef Accountancy. That is the true record of one man's achievements. Thousands of others eould do as well if they only realiied their opportunities. YOU can become an Accountant. We train you at Home, by Mail thoroughly, quickly, surely.a) The radically new teaching 'methods used only in the Tanner-Gilman Elect ive" Course make it possible for you to obtairf a thorough, practical training in about one-half the time formerly re quired. No previous bookkeeping ex perience required. Every step has been simplified and made intensely interest ing. Every student under the close personal supervision of well-known Cer tified Public Accountants. Don't Watt Write for Catalog NOW! A very Interesting book, telling all about this remarkable profession, its splendid opportunities and how you may enter it sent free for the asking. Easy monthly payments. Don't wait the shortage of accountants is growing more acute each day. Address International Accountants' Society, 63S Paxton Building, Omaha. -Douglas 6S4S. , MILITARY ACADEMY 4VCA1NOTOR. MMSOUM. Oldest Military School West of the Mississippi River. 60-acre-grounds with new buildings and equipment. Plenty of good wholesome food. Separate small boys department. Gymnasium and swimming pool. 43 miles from Kansas City. For Catalog address, COL. S. SELLERS, 183 Washington Ave., Lexington, Mo. POPULAR MUSIC VIA CHRISTENSEN'S SYSTEM Popular Music and Ragtlme'fiano Playing Positively Taught in Twenty Lessons. Omaha Studio: 4225 Cuming. Phone Walnut 3379. COTNER COLLEGE fiETHAtfY (LINCOLN), NEBRASKA College of Liberal Arts, Teachers' College, Bible College, Academy, Conservatory ot Music, School of Commerce, School ot Expression,, School of Art and School of Home Economics. OUR AIM: To giro to youth a thorough academic training with special outlook on the personal equasion. We aeek to put character behind a trained mind. The fall semester begins September 15th. For catalogue or information, address J. H. BICKNELL, Secretary, Bethany, Nebraska. COLLEGE OF ST. THOMAS - SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA Urider the Direction and Control of the Most Reverend Austin Dowling, Archbishop of St Paul A CATHOLIC MILITARY COLLEGE Collegiate, High School, and Commercial Courses Over One Thousand Students from Twenty-eight States Registered Last Year For Catalogue Address THE REGISTRAR HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS firaduatlo Pay brlnis you to the turning of the ways. You must choose perhaps you bae already chosen the path Into the future that will lead you surely to your goal In life. . . , Doc your ambition point toward a profeaalonal or bual neaa career? Do you wish to become an educator, scientist, an agricultural expert! Do you Intend to prepare yourself for life's keen competition to thorough apecial training In any line? If yos . Uion the time, the money, the effort urrolted in a I'nlrerslty courie will count as Uttle in compari son with the advantage? It will give you sll through life In efficiency. In aura knowledge, in the ability to make the most ot the opportunities (be years are sure to bring. Your State Unlvaralty, the alma meter of thousands ot Nebraska's illustrious sons and daaghtera, offers you a well-rounded education in your choeen vocation together with the aplendld exnerlenoea and fellowships of Col lege life. For your Mmre hears, there are the sthletle field, the debating socletlea. muale, dramatics, elaae politics a boat ef pleaaant and worth-while activities. Literature describing the. University and Its manifold activities baa been especially prepared for distribution to 1010 Seniors. Send for your copy iti will be of help to ynu In making your plana for the future. Address the Registrar University of Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska. SUMMER SESSION OPENS FIRST SEMESTER REGISTRATION University of r Nebraska Colleges and Schools The Graduate College The College et Arts and Selsseea The Teachers' Callage The College ef Agriculture The Cellaee of Englnaertst The Cottage ef Law , The College ef Medicine '.The College ef Pharmacy The College of Business Administration The Collage ef bentlstry The School ef Fine Arts High School The Schools et Agriceltsrs The Suevner Session , University Citasslea Courses JUNE 2, 1919. SEPT. 17-20, 1919. T it takes and the comparatively small ex pense. . i Encouraging; reports on the Extension college developments continue to come to the home office of the Omaha Business college. Mrs. Etta P. Halght, In chaxge of the Nebraska City branch, has secured very pleasant rooms for the class In one u the beautiful old homes overlooking the city park. In these comfortable quarters the claxa Is growing in size and promises great popularity. The Residential college, occupying the top floor of the Bee building, flnda that such an ideal location that there la seldom a complaint about the heat. It la high enough above the street to cscarpe the heat radiated from the pavements and to catch every pleasant breeze that stirs. Study, even In the midst of the summer, is en ticing under such clrcumstancea. ROCKFORD COLLEGE Education of Individual Standard woman's college 70 years' fine traditions, high scholar ship degrees first rank. Expert faculty, greatly augmented this year. Strong courses in all liberalising subjects taught in their human re lations Modern Languages, Clas sics, History, Sociology, Philosophy, Sciences, Political Science. Special courses in Music, Art. Education, Home Economics, Social Workers, Business, etc., leading to degrees. Modern equipment attractive lo cation interesting ajid wholesome social life. s Wm. A. Maddox, Ph. D., President. Box E, Rockford, Illinois. THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF MUSIC Liacoln, Nebraska TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR BEGINS SEPTEMBER 8TH. MUSIC DRAMATIC ART Playground Supervision And Story Telling. Complete Courses in AH Depart ments. DEGREE DIPLOMA TEACHERS' CERTIFICATE. Anyone may enter.' New Catalog on Request. .Address ADRIAN ANDREWS, President, 1107 R Street. flSarmTrsiJ.ll.TrioinKanXD.Il.Tariofle III. The Plant Twenty-acre Campus and Athletic Field. Main Building with laboratories, men's "gym," auditorium, society halls, commercial department, recita tion rooms. Thoroughly modern dormitory system. Marshall Hall for 80 women. Thompson Hall for SO nen. Conservatory Building with of fices, 20 practice rooms, basement for women'a "gym." Make Your Brains Earn More Give yourself the business training you need to make your own dreams of succesa come true. Wake up to your own possibilities. SHORTHAND BOOKKEEPING Learn TYPEWRITING BUSINESS ETHICS BUNESS CORRESPONDENCE s in the clean, v feome, moral atmosphere of our College, or at your owa home by our .v'ysme Study" methods through our Extension College. Some of tne County Superintendents and District School Directors who know us are recommending our courses to their teachers and high school graduates. Our own students and graduates are pleased and are asking their friends to study with the Omaha Business College. The business men are constantly turning to us for office help. In the last few days we have had callB for trained help from a leading law firm, from a large wholesale house dointr business all over the West, from two of the big packing houses, a large film house, an oil company with properties in three large producing oil fields, the office of the president of a city bank, and others. We are making good. Our students are making good. It is up to you to make the effort that will mean the big advancement in your own position in life. Fall term starts September 2nd. , School is open all the year. You do not have to wait. Begin NOW. Cut out this ad and keep it, but write to us today for Circular B, or EB for "Home Study." $maha ffi M. Gebelt, Pres. Douglas 652S. usiness 7th Floor Bee BIdg. J. H. Kuhna, Sec. Omaha, Neb. v Make Yourself the Man Wanted Opportunity, that fickle and elusivti goddess, is here today. Never since the days of the dawn of trade, when Phoenician galleys pushed their high prows into the Mediterranean has there been the demand for men of trust and initiative. ARE YOU TRAINED IN THE WORLD OF BUSINESS? Trained knowledge, such as the graduate of a high-class ac credited business college possesses, is the thing that executives desire in the men they choose for the bigger jobs. Boyles College, with its efficient corps of teachers and con ducted as a business institution, is your opportunity to fit your self for the business world. SUMMER SESSION NOW OPEN Hours: 8:00 A. M. to 1:00 P. M. ' Day and Night School Courses in Stenography, Typewriting, Bookkeeping and Higher Accounting, Comptometry, Machine Bookkeeping, Gen eral Business Practice, Private Secretarial JVork, Telegraphy, and Civil Service Training. You May Enter Any Time Send for Our Free Catalogue. Boyles College H. B. BOYLES, Pres. 18th and Harney Sts Omaha, Neb. Phone Douglas 1 565. . Merriam Block, " N Council Bluffs, la. Phone 576. Going Away to School Broadens the Child and the selection of the school best adapted to the child is a question of vital importance to parents. The Bee's School and College I nformation Bureau In conjunction with the Ask Mr. Foster Service on the balcony of BURGESS NASH STORE will aid in the selection of the proper school or college to which to send your son or daughter. Make known your wish and we will tell you where it may be found. JUST ANOTHER WAY The Bee Serves It's Readers Best ?aW