Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 26, 1952 · Page 32
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August 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 32

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 26, 1952
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Page 32
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*·*. MOi-TMWW AMCANSAS TIMU, FayeMeviNe. ArkoMOT. TtMtfey, Attaint J*, 1M2 The Greet Opportunities ore in Business Announcement Registration Now in Progress For Fall Classes Fayetteville Business College It Really Is Pleasant as Well as Profitable . .. 1 We know that our »tudenti enjoy their work. They enjoy it became they realize that they are doing every day lomething that will later be of lervice to them-that they are learning something they con use. They enjoy their work because the buiineis subjects ere intriguing--fascinating. · Occasionally somebody sayi, "I can't learn shorthand; it looks like Greek to me." Of course, It does. Shorthand might be called a sign language, it is read In characters rather than letters, but the characters and the principles governing them ore learned one at a time. The beginning student Is not called upon to copy or read on entire page of shorthand notes; he is given a sign, o character, or a principle at a time and masters them one by one. Soon he finds himself as Interested os he would be In a jig-saw puiile. He it constantly challenging himself to transcribe his shorthand correctly. He finds exhilaration In reading what, at first, seemed Greek to him. And, of course, nobody neod be told that typing is Interesting-like playing a piano, or driving a car. The student can see day by day'the development of new skill and.the growth in speed; he finds himself measuring his progress, and striving to beat his own record. What we have just said about shorthand and typing Is equally true of. bookkeeping. There is a fascination about getting a trial balance--about working out a losi- and-gain statement--about discovering what the resources and liabilities'of the business are--about comparing the operating costs of one department of a business with that of another department. These are some of the things that make school life pleasant, but we also provide a judicious amount of literary, musical, and athletic diversion; not enough to distract the student's interest in his .business subjects, not enough to take time that he should devote to his course. In fact, it Is our purpose merely to relieve school work of what might conceivably become monotony if carried on too intensively and without some relaxation. We seek to provide a palatable combination of work and play. ---- Courses ---- Seven Carefully Planned Standard Programs: Stenographic, Accounting, Jr. Secretarial, Sr. Secretarial Time is 7 to 12 Monlhs. Also Popular is our Accounting-Salesmanship- Typewriting Course , is 10 Months lor Men or Women. Advanced Courtta Require up io II Months. Ont Year Diploma Coursts Approved by Star* Education Department and the Veterans Administration Meet Standard! of Nation- wide Business School Associations 34th Yeor--Present Management H, 0. Davis, President TRAIN FOR BUSINESS ALL AROUND THE WORLD Today we, are all in business. We all make money, or try to. We spend it wisely or unwisely. We assemble our talents under a single title and attempt to make them contribute substantially to our success, which means to our wealth, our prestige and our happiness. Civil Service Information Over one million employees are working under Civil Service rules. Qualifications for Civil Service positions are as follows: . You must be qualified through education or experience, for service in the field in which you expect .employment, just as if you were applying for a business position of the same kind. You must pass an examination. Having passed tV examination, you will be listed with other el.igibles, according to your standing in the examination and .you will be'ap- pointed, as the Government agencies may require employees, when your name on the eligible list is reached. Among the positions in which the graduates of our school would likely be interested are the following: Accountant and Auditor, $3410 to $3795 a year Senior Stenographei, $2450 to $3175 a year Clerk-Typitt, $2450 to $2930 a year Field Assistant, $2650 to $3130 a year Typltt, $2200 to $2450 a year Field Representative, $5060 to $5940 a year Stenographer-typiit, $2750 to $3175 a year Thousands of positions are constantly opening for immediate Civil Service appointments. Start on a definite plan which will lead 'to a definite goal . . Step by step, you may add to your knowledge of accounting STUDY A COMPLETE CO-ORDINATED COURSE IN ACCOUNTING ACCOUNTING I Introductory Accounting Unil 1 Elements of Accounting Unit 2 Accounting for Merchandise Unit'3 Accounting for Cash Unit 4 Banking and Petty Cash Transactions Unit 5 Accounting for Notes and Securities Unit fl A System of Accounts for a Re- tall Merchant Unit 7 Work Sheet and Financial Statements Unit 8 Adjusting and Closing Entries Unit 9 The Personal Service Enterprise. Unit 10 Practical Accounting Problems Instructional Materials College Accounting, Sherwood and Boiing ACCOUNTING II ENROLLMENTS OPEN FOR FALL BUSINESS TRAINING CLASSES "THE SCHOOL YOU'LL LIKE" This year, it is important for 1 those who plan to go to school to get an early start. Competition for good positions is becoming keener. Those who .are trained for specific jobs will win out. Stenographers, Secretaries, Accountants, ond Junior Executives are needed in the new era of business prosperity. They will earn good salaries. Their work will be interesting and dignified. By getting an early start in Business School you will be ready for a position sooner. Time Flies . . . Don't Delay -- Clip ond Mail Now. H. 0. DAVIS, President [""] Send complete information, without obligation. f 1 '',"''' . ' " s 1 j | I might enroll for (date) : :' [~1 Send information on training for Veterans. Give dates. f'J MY NAME i Address City. ,, Last School Parents' Initials _ A FRIEND who might be interested. .__?. ,,,, __ Address ,,_ _,,,, Age Phone State Veteran FayeltevHrf BuslMSS Cdlegc FAYITTtVIUI, ARKANSAS, MX We. 7* Intermediate Accounting Unit 11 Accounting for Proprietorship Unit 12 Accounting for Purchases Unit 13 Accounting for Sales Unit 14 Accounting for Fixed Assets and interred Charges Unit 15 Accounting for Negotiable Instruments Unit 16 Accounting for Taxes Unit 17 A System of accounts for a Wholesale Merchant Unit 18 Adjusting and Classifying Accounts Unit 19. Preparing Statements and Closing Books Unit 20 Practical Accounting Problems Instructional Maltriall College Accounting, Sherwood and Boiing ACCOUNTING III ACCOUNTING IV Industrial Accounting Unit 21 The Corporate Organization Unit 22 Accounting lor Capital Stock Unit 23 Accounting for Corporation Bonds Unit 24 Accounting for Corporatoin Profits and Losses Unit 25 Accounting for Reserves and Funds Unit 28 Voucher System of Accounting Unit 27 The Accounts of a Manufacturer Unit 28 The Annual Report of a Manufacturer Unit 29 Closing the Books of a Manufacturer Unit 30 Practical Accounting Problems Initrucliontl Malerlali College Accounting, Sherwood and Boiing Coet Accounting Unit 1 Introduction to Cost Accounting Unit 2 Accounting for Materials Unit 3 Accounting for Labor Unit 4 Factory Overhead Expense* Unit 5 Job Cost Accounting Unit 6 Process Cost Accounting Unit 7 Process Cost Accounting-Continued Unit 8 Standard Cost Accounting Unit 9 Miscellaneous Cost Factors Unit 10 Supplementary Problems in Cost Accounting Instructional Material Textbook, Principles of Cost Accounting, Sherwood and Chace ACCOUNTING V Federal Tax Accounting Unit 1 Income Tax withholding Unit 2 Wage Earners' Income Tax Returns Unit 3 Declaration of Estimated Tax by Individuals Unit 4 Individual Income Tax Returns Unit 5 Partnership Returns Unit 8 Corporation Income Taxea Unit 7 Corporation Returns Unit 8 Minimizing · Income Taxes Supplementary Practice Work. Instructional Maleriala Textbook, Income Tax Procedure, Sherwood and Niswonger ACCOUNTING VI Auditing Theerr tad Precedun Unit 1 Introduction to Auditing Unit2 Auditing Procedure Unit 3 Audit Working Papers Unit 4 Cash Unit 5 Securities Unit 6 Receivables Unit 7 Inventories Unit 8 Fixed Assets Unit II Deferred Items Unit 10 Current Lia- ibilities Unit 11 Fixed Liabilities Unit 12 Net Worth Unit 13 The Profit and Lois Statement Unit 14 Concluding an Audit Unit 15 The Audit Report Unit 1C Detailed Audits Unit 17 Credit Investigations and Examinations Audit IToject No. 1 Audit Project No. 2 Inainutiooal Materials Textbook, Auditing Theory and Procedure, Sherwood and Culey ACCOUNTING VI Public Accounting Unitl Public Practice Unit 2 Partnership Accounting Unit 3 Corporation Accounting Unit 4 Affiliated Cor. poration Accounting Unit 5 Cost Account- in* , Unit 6 Receivership and Bankruptcy Accounting Unit 7 Estate and Trust Accounting Unit 8 C.P.A. Problems Inattuctional Malarial Textbook, Public · Accounting, Sherwood TRAINED THE SECRETARY The private secretary is an accomplished stenographer who has learned to deal pleasantly with people, who is able to exercise tact under all conditions, and who quickly becomes an understudy for a responsible principal. And don't forget that the secretary is paid in proportion to her ability. UNTRAINED $$$$$$ It doesn't take a sage or a philosopher to decide why some people occupy large places in life and others occupy small places. (The picture above goes very directly to the source of growth in the individual -- and while the comparisons are made on the basis of dollars, they, might just as well be made on the basis of service, satisfaction, and social status, because all of these qualities and accomplishments are the result of training.) THE ACCOUNTANT As Federal and state governments, to say nothing of smaller units, add to the burdens of business by requiring more and more reports, statistics, statements of plans, etc., the profession of accountancy takes on added importance. Bookkeeping is required in every type of business, and the larger the business, the more important its bookkeeping. EDUCATION IS AN ANCHOR THAT HOLDS FIRM AGAINST THE STORMS OF ADVERSITY! Write, Phone, Call. Phone 63 We shall be more than glad to gireyou full information about our school and our work if you will ask for it. We believe you should know as much as possible about business education in general before you select your school. Ours is a good school in which you will get good service, and in which your interest will be considered and promoted from the very day you make your enrollment. FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE 309-11 Wtst Dickson Street "The School You'll Like" Fayetteville, Arkansas

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