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TEjf BEE:' OMAHA. SATURDAY; JUNE 14, 1919. V, i v X t 1 25 GREIGKITON HIGH STUDENTS GET DIPLOMAS Corcmeacement ; Exercises Held In School Auditorium; Rev. I. A. Burrowes Pre sents Sheepskins. .. t Twenty-five student o( the Creighton High, school . were grad uated Thursday morning at com mencement exercisei held at the tchbol auditorium. The following graduates received 'diplomas: Paul W. Berney, Robert W. Burkley, Thomas B. Dempsey. Everett J. Doyle, Frank J. KasMl. Charles F. Kruger, Louis E. Meyer, Carrol R. Mullen, Edgar W. Norris, jr., Donald J. O'Brien, Frank ). Ostronic,, Joseph A. Vojir, Lee R. Aitchisort, John Flynn, Michael A, Gardiner. Kenneth E. "Growrmv, Gerald J. Malone, Otto C Matous, Frank V. Kemebeck. Paul Koehn. Paul T. Morris. Vincent M. O'Flah erty, J6Hft B. Otte, Richard J. Quit'- er ana jonn j. Kotnen burger -, Rev. A. J. Burrowespresente'd the graduate with , their diplomas. The honors are . marked in the following way. ' Frst honors aver age between 90 per. cent and 100 per cent. Second average' between 85per cent anT9Q. per cent , , ' The following' students were placed, on the honor role: ) " : ; OtOf Department. - Junior elsss, hlfh.st honors, Joseph H. MaQroartfi first honors, Hsrold M. Kellsy. Charles V, Kearney, William J, dart land; second honors, Joseph A. Feller. Sophomore B. 8. 1n medlelne, highest honors, Harold Yr Pwyer; ftrst honirs, Albert Danlelson. Aloyalus Blerman, o Rater; second honors, Lyls Doran Mlob sel Welbe. Matthew Beverln, Francis Shevlsln. Charlea - Koehler. Benjamin Ewlnff, Emery Beecnwood, Thotnas Dor wart. Cyril Nalty, frank WebeV-, Jme Condon. ' ' -"' ' Sophomore A. B. class, highest honors, Brendan Brown; first honors. Rslpfi Svoboda, vWIIlara. Barry, Patrick Parcy, Thomas McQferif. Freshman Preletsl elsis, highest honots, Jack A. Rhodes; first honors. Clarence Anderson, Arthur O. Redding, . Fred Bchrlmpf, Marion Dolan; second honors, William Derlf, Lswrsnce Becker, Charles Charvat, Henry Qterau, Leo Moll. t Freshman B. B. In Medicine, highest honors, K. Raymond Obetle; first honors, Oratton Fttsf tbbon7 Lswrence Custer, Mil ton Beltenman, - Timothy Fltspa trick, Joseph vHororka: second honors, Arthur Antony, Francis MeDoitough, Herman Jahr, Harold Lammers. ; . Freshman A. B. class, highest honors. Scores F. Hsnnlgan; first honors, Emery J. Ls Ports second honors, Edward 1. UcOsrclll, Francis J. Pflaum. - ; High School Department. ' Fourth high. B. highest honors, Charles Kruger; first Honors. Frank Kastl, Thomas Dempsey: second honors.-Robert Burkley, Frank Ostronle, Donald O'Brien. , V Fourth High A, highest honors, Joss;h A. VoJIr; first honors, Louis E. Meyer, second honors, Evsrett Doyle, Paul Br ney, Edgar W. Norrls. ; v s ; ' Third high B, highest honors, Clarence Roach; first honors, Thomas Russell, Ed' ward Nusirallsh, Edward McAdainiT Joseph Ball; second honors, Gerald Quin tan, Ateystus Blum; John Flanagan, Aloy alus Spltxnagle, , Paul . O'Rourke, Vernon Edwards. - . ' , . Third high A, highest honors, Albert Rettenmaier; ' first honors, Stephen Maloney; second honors, Mervln F. Meyers. , Second high C, highest honors, Antony Thomas; second honors, John Welsh. - Second High B, highest honors, Clar ence R. McAullffe; first honors,. Leons.'d Dieter,. Joseph Van Ackeren, Joseph Ocary, James Smith; second honors, Clif ford Ludlngton, Herbert Melle. -1 Second high A, highest honors, "John mm 6 BCL-ANS Hot water Sure Relief M. MeCartsn: first honors, James Paul. John E. McOulgan. Jarnos t. Fltsgsrmjd, Julius Hautslnger, William Rktledgn, CecirJ. Kelly, Joseph F. Lukovaky; soc ood honors. Rolls Smith, John O'Neil. Herbert Llchtenberger. ' First high A, highest honors,- Heary A. Lssrsuikers; first honors, Qeorga Mart ley, Jack A. Oarey, Henryv h. Welch, second honors, Joseph M. DalhU. Robert J. Dugdala. . . First high B. highest honors. Francis P. Fogarty; first honors; Benno Schsll, Mershon Welch, Thomas Coleman, Logan Finnerty, Henry Dosier, Arthur Oaines; second honors, John Redmond, John Min nick, John Mitchell. Manley McCarthy, Frank Rosslter. ' - - First high C, highest honors, Edward Bourbsau; first honors, James W. Vsver. ka, George Thomsen, Gordon 'Richmond; second honors, Edward Finnegaa. First high D, highest honors. Lsuis A. Krslss; first honors, Warren Cook, 8a baatlno Carnasso, Michael Prltchard. George Conk ling, Clrlno Flnocchlaro; sec ond honors, Ambrose O'Keefs, Richard Ploke, Roland Waillek. Joseph Murphy. Intercollegiate English pnvH, "won by Adlal J. Rhodes. I - Senior Class Honors, Joseph F. FogaMv; sophomore class honors, A. B. Cour, Harold V.-Dwyer; Freshman Class honors, A. B. Course, George F. Hennegan; B. & Course, Raymond K. Oberle. Freshman honors, prelsgal course, Ar thur G. Redding. ",' I Fourth high class honors, Steve Mulrl hlll, prise tzt, won by Joseph A, Vojlr; third class honors, Clsrence R. Roach; aecond high A class honors, John M Me Carten; second high B, . Clarence R. Mc Aullffe; second high C, Edward, S. Ms IBney. First high A, Henry Leermskers; first high B, Francis P. Fogarty j first high C, Edward Bourbeaie. College Departments Prise Bessy "In Evidence of Religion," Edward F. Fogarty; Schuits prise for la beling, $30, won. by Ralph L. Neary; Bret dan F. Brown and Ralph E. Swoboda. Oratorical medal, Thomas J. McGovern; elocution . college cluses, Herbert A. Sohra, ' High School Department. Steve Mulvlhlll prise for debating.' Clsrence R, Roach' and Edward, J. Mc Adams. - ' Elocution .fourth year class, Lee p.. Alchlson; third year claas, J. Thomas Russell; second- year, John E. McGulgau; first year, Oeorge L. Burns. Husband Says Wife's Children Beat His I Children; Asks Divorce . Frank Mcf4iny' . children and Mary McNantiy's chitdren , fight each other., Therefore,,, Frank ask ed the district court to grant him a divorce from Mary. ' They had each been married pre viously when t' they married each otner in im, ine naa tour chil dren and ne had two. One day. after her children had been beating nvs chiidrenr she had him, arrested, he says, because he tried to Dull her children off of his children in the melee. ' , ' - Then, after his hearing In police court, he complains, she came home and tcrtd his children that he , had V I 1 i .!-, .T. . - uccu ucjicii up in me ponce station, Ex-Marine Receives "A" In 6 Subjects In Centra! Hrgh Carle E. Dimond. son - of Mrs. Zaida Dimond,' 204 South Twenty fifth avenue, attained, an unusual record at Central High school since his return to school in January, jmd the close of the school year this week. Me returned last January from. 10 months' work in the ma rine service at Pans Island. He resumed his studies in six subject and received "A" in every subject, a showing which attracted the at tention of Principal J.;G. Masters. In addition to-carrying his school work. Master Dimond found tims to teach, a class at Grace Methodist Sunday school and recently deliv ered 38 four-miryute talks in behalf of the Humane society drive. . ; Award $500 Verdict Mrs. Anna Ziskovsky won the second "round" in the litigation be tween herself and some of her sis.er members s6l Bohemian lodge No. 161, Degree of Honor, when a jury in District ' Judge 'Estelle's court gave her a verdict of $500 against Mrs. Frances Bilek. She sued for $5,000, alleging slander. " D J- Co V tntng ivion Two Very Special arid Prominent Events. day f The Jiine Sale of Midsummer " Blouses This is the selling of those Blouses so many women have been admiring in our windows on Sixteenth street. To say they are exquis-" ite is expressing Jthe'ir beauty mildly you must see them1 and plan to attend the sale. Details in Sunday papers. Third: iniverary Saje In the Basement House Furnishing and ; JHadware'SectianV f ' This event will surely be of profound interest to every household. See Sunday v - papers for.details.v . ' ' Imvortantotice: ' X: Plan fo do jour shopping before Free1 O clock Monday betaase Summer Store Hours go " into effect then. 9 X M to 5 PM. - ' s . Saturdays 9 A: M. to $P, JW. GIVE 'PARTY' ON -SPEGIALTRAIN OF.OPTARIAfJS Birthday of ; George W. Jiarris Celebrated at Im promptu Session as Train . Nears Orrtaha. Former Governor George W. Har ris of the Fifth district of Rotary, which isjemJlng a delegation of 100 to Salt Lake. City to try to land the 1920 convention of the International Aseociation of Rotary Clubs for At lantic Gty, .was giveaa birthday 'surprise party in one of- the, Pull mans of the special train which ar rived in Omaha yestenwy afternoon! Mr. Harris, who lives inj Wash ington, D. C, happened -to merition that the dav vu his birthday and the celebration was quietly arranged! mere were rvoiarians , present from points in the District of Co lumbia, Maryland, Pennsylvania and New Tersey. The "party was also attended by delegates from Michi gan, whose Pullman was attached last night at Chicago to the .Fifch District special. InjernatioBalPres ident John Poole of Washington, who. is traveling with the contin gent, presided as toastmaster af the "party," presenting to Mr. Harris the gifts, mose of them improroptn and .calculated. to make a little fun at the expense for the former dis-. trict - fcovernor. r Dr. Underwood Cochran, heading the tlanrle CityS delegation, made a few congratula tory remarks, and Guy Gundaker of Philadelphia, former member of the international board , of directors, also spoke.' Washington people present in cluded besides -Mr. Harris and . In ternational President Toole, the fol lowing:' Mrs. Harris, Miss Harris, Arthur .Copelahd, Mr. 'and Mrs. John Dolph, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Fa deley, Fenton M. Fatkly, Mr, and Mrs. J. Philip Hermann, - E. H. Johansen, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Mackensie, Charles O'Connor, Mrs. John Poole and son," Mr, and Mrs. S. J. Prescott, Maj.v R.. W. Pullman, Roland Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Stock. '-a , 100,000 HARVESTERS WANTED. " Washington, June 1,3. Clarence Ousley, assistant secretary of agri culture, reported to. the . department today from Kansas City that Kan sas needs 100,000 laborers to help harvest the record breaking wheat crop m that state. . ; OMAHA PUPILS TAKE 4 OUT OF 16 prizes in it s; Remarkable Showing In Hu mane Society Poster Con test Is Made by Local " School Children, v ' - f ' u ' ' ' f . " Roze Chorney, 2220 Grace street, eighth B pupil at Kellom school, has been awarded first prize jn class two, in a nation-wide poster contest held under the, auspices of the Amer ican Humane association. Sydney H. Coleman, field . secre tary of the association, in his com munication advising Omaha and school officials of the awards, wrote'. ' "This is a remarkable showing for Omahar I consider it quite a re markable thing for one city to have taken four prizes out of a possible ltv The judges -were exceedingly pleased with the quality of the work shown. The prize poster in class two is attractive antris a ere'dit to the drawing instruction given in your public schools." . Miss Marian Reed i supervisor of drawing in the public schools. Eleanor Rich, 3321 Seward street, eighth B pupil of Franklin school, was awarded fourth prize-in class two. " Gretchen Williams, . 2607 Meredith avenue.. Central High pupil, won second prize in class three, and Eva Granger, 2325 South 1 hirty-first street, also of Central High school, was awarded third prize in slass three. This make. four out of 16 prizes given to Oma ha pupils in the nation-wide eomp ton. Twelves other , 'prizes wejavx scattered throughout the United States.v Honorable mention in class -two was given to Amelia Aben drotlC2723 Ohio street, seventh. grade puR'l. - . , truancy Means Auto Ride So Pupils Dodge Classes Elyria, O., June . 13, "Less play hookey today and get a ride." This, according to a member of the Eyria school board, is a favorite ' pastime of some of the younger . generation here. As a result he objected to the rehiring of Jack Howlett as truant officer becauses he uses an automobile to collect the s truants and haul) them to a schbol. The other members of the board. however, were', young once and raised Jack's salary $125 a year and ; rehired him. Leather 'Bags All genuine' leather; black" Walrus grain and long grain i . I size 18 inches ; very special, ; Saturday slU " - $5 and 6.50 ' ' , MAIN FLOOR HEN'S STORE 1 S - x y Bathing Suits' -the most extensive line in ; town, made of All Wool and . Silk materials, priced at 1.50 to 16.50 Mil h "I WLA x Ml whyiwm 7 ' J, ; '-,-, ,' : '; - v v ...- .v; ,. . ';.-"'" '' yOU get here a sense of security in buying that doesnt cost anything extra. We guarantee you complete satisfaction " in fit, style, value. We take your word for it after test of wear; money cheerfully refunded. .'- ; , . , You'll Find Here Always the V' Best of lx s New ART SCHAFFNER & MAfeX productions that are shown only hr this store are Fashions for Young Men H here; suits that sound the new victory note; special new rope shoulders, long, Righ lapels; broad chested, slender waisted; ths-sort of figure a lot of the young men bring home from army training. New- waist-seam types, single and double breasted; clothes characterized by great beauty and charm. All the best color ings ahd patterns; stripes,' club checks, over plaids; iridescent colors, browns, gieens, blues, wood and metal shades. 8 y .- Q y C Very special vajues atN Cptv c $15 y $50, $609!$65; $75, $85',' $95 Very Thin Clothes . , x for. Hot Days ; "V'OU'VE had a taste of real summer weather; I- ' better have' the clothes for it now; Palm Beaches, cool flannels, silks mohairs, crashes, Dixie weaves. They're all here ready for you. Really well-made stuff, designed to Keep shapely and make you feel and look cool. $10, $12, $15, $18, $20, $25, $30, $35, $40. CnstbmLike Suits for " Business Men . ! ri OFT -custom-like tailoring, without all the naddiner and extra material; made in ,the most perfect manner from fabrics chosen tor ' richness; English,- Scotch, ..Irish, American weaves. We have sizes designed to fit every !, "figure; you'll get a good fit- !A A Unusual merit. Priced at ePrxU', 'f 7 ' ( ' - . v. . and at $30, $35, $45, $50, $60, $70, 75, $85, $95. , , -J SECOND FLOOR MEN'S STORE v .v . Good Quality in Young Men's Clothes - OU have to pay more for clothes than ' . vou used to: we're makine it our business " " L '-- w . . . to see that you get value for all you pay. iiooa fabrics, smartly tailored, well styled; a great . Y assortment of-the finest clothes made. New ..,:s; . weaves and colors, new-patterns. (JJQA - Speciavalues at , y tPjV and at $18, $25, $30, $35. , ; : " : .'eaturing Saturday 350 Pairs feys ys High Shoes, at $3 s For Saturday, only, oys' hih .shoes in Box Calf and Dull Leather, for dress and every day ; wear. ' Lace or Button style, splendid wearing ' snoes, sizes trom x to t v. -. , Men's Oxfords Best Styles and Leathers . Shoe lervice that's satisfactory Wfcat'i vour rennirn- , K ments? We know, the best of -leathers obtainable, style - - uiac is ngnt ana comion, too. xnese are necessary qual- . j if 1sl s. smaItsi mmlm4 siAn em wK r Dwa - Jmoit remarkably low. We feature Saturday, shoes of a l ve7 oiga graae, mi, psir ' -l-i V, .Bi. . Ill sr 6.50 Vici Kid Foot Form lish lasts. 1 :'; ..- Chocolate Kid, wide, roomy toes. . Dull Calfskin, in. Enjf. lish laJts or high toes. Sizes complete, 6 to 12. MAIN FLOOR KEN'S STORE " To' i"Look Right" is Half the Purpose of Weanng a Hat , C Genuine-!- r South 1 . , American . Special ' Japanese andToyo 'Panamas - At $2 and 3.50 WmsM 7 mm Panamas - At- $5 to 7.50 Straws at 1:50, $2, 2.50 and to $6 y FROM the conservative Straw to the latest nq- ; elty we ' have- a style for every man, no ; - matter how particular his taste. Our prijesi are( most reasonable. Our stock complete 'with all sizes and our styles absolutely authentic. - ' .t Boys' Head wear , Boys'. Wash Hats plain and ' fancy colors, 25c, 59, and $1 Boys' Caps priced at 59c,$l, . 1.50 and 2. - . , - Boys' Straw Hats" priced at $1, l.S0;$2 and 3.50. , ' x "Boys' PanamaHats priced at $4 and $5.' -!AIN FLOOR MEN'S STORE ' -jusfli " "LCi 'Myshii MfcP ' 1 1 WWW' 1 1 '"' iiss s" NsjsMiiP1 'eii Timmsrn rrsTniiin inirnslniii nnwa.nn rwT'h niiwsrii isiwiisiiii Silk Shirts (That -Make Wardrobe PerfectioA The finest Silk Shirts in tow are here, ( the kind that do credit to your wardrobe and -'give real Summer satisfaction. All Pure' Silk Shirts, made of heavy silk thread, neat, attractive patterns, priced at N . , . - . 8.50, 9.50, $10, 12.50 " i r Real Values and Bargains in Underwear 1.50 and 2.00 Valuesv- 89c 119 Athletic Union suits are necessary for. actual sum; mer comfort. These we feature are full cut and roomy. They're the kind you need for hot weather. Sizes from 34 to 44. -MAIN FL60R kEN'3 i16f.l- l a T