Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 04, 1912, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily Bee
VOL XLI-XO. 276.
. MAY 4. 19lL'-TWEXTV PA(iKS. ivurv mmv .r. ,vrx.
British Attorney General Outline
Scope of Investigation to Be
Conducted Into Disaster.
lord Mersey Grants' Permission for
Attorney to Take Part
Precautions Against Wreck-Will Be
Taken Note Of.
N amber of Lifeboats mm ( eaetrac
lioa at Watertight Balkhrsda .
Will Be (iaae lata
LONDON. .My .-The attorney gen
eral, sir Rufus Isaacs, today addressed
The wreck commission which Is Investi
gating the loss of the White Ktar liner
Titanic, setting forth the facta as under
stood by the government and laying
-Kcisl emthajln on the evidence that a
!eed of twenty-one knots was main
tained after the warnings of Ice ahead
had been received, right up to the mo
ment of collision.
When the court opened Lord Mersey,
who heads the commission, granted per
mission to President Lewis of tha Sea
men's union and to an attorney for tha
iminf Mercantile guild to participate
in the proceedings.
Tha union is a new organisation com-
.rosed of I.OiiO Southampton sailors. Two
hundred and twenty-eight of Ita members
were employed on the Titanic and of
1hee only seventy-seven survived. The
offict-rs of the Titanic were. members of
t he guild. The Inquiry Is likely to ex
tend over several weeks and will be dS'
nted largely lo technical details.
The court today displayed the greatest
inierett In the warnings of lea which
the Omanl liner C'aronla and the White
tar steamer Baltic sent to the Titanic
i n the day of tha disaster, April II.
Lord .Mersey asked: "Am 1 right In
supposing that It ran Into tha Ice region
"Yea." replied the attorney general.
Sir Rufua said that the Titanlc's cans
city was 1,547 persons and that it car
ried fourteen lifeboats, two cutters, four
collapsible lifeboats, accommodating a
total of 1.117 persona and l.&6 life belts.
The vessel carried 1.31 paasengers and
fl persona In Its craw.
I It waa fitted with fifteen bulkheads
and a number of water-tight doors, be
ing designed to float In the event of any
two adjoining- compartments being
flooded, under which condition tha top of
the bulkheads would be two. and one-half
, 0T three fe.i above water. -
i.nlmm at Trreaty-Oae'Kaaia.
Tha Titanlc's speed,, the attorney gen
eral said on April .14 was twenty-nni
knots sit hour, which speed was never
lessened up to the time of the collision.
During that day the, Caronla and the
Baltic had sent wireless messages to the
Titanic slslltut thst li-ebergs. "growlers"
and "fielders" were in Ita track.
"Nevertheless." continued Sir Rufus,
"after dark the Titanic ran right ahead
at twenty-one knota an hour, the night
being clear, but with no moon."
He aald ha had served notice upon Kir
Robert Ftnlay, chtrf counsel for the
White Star Steamship company, who Is
representing the line at tbe present In
quiry, that the government considered
this fact of extreme Importance so that
Sir Robert might bring evidence to the
contrary If he had It.
Three Mala laaaes.
Sir Rufus announced" that particular
attention would be given to these three
The Titanlc's speed after the warnings
of Ice had been received; an Insufficient
number of lifeboats for the persons car
ried by the steamer; the construction of
the water tight compartments,
lie gave a detailed analysts of the num
bers of saved and loat by classes and
sexos. and indicated that he considered the dixportlonate number of first
class passengers rescued should be a
matter of Inquiry. -
"One striking figure," he said, "la that
all except five women of the first-class
were saved or had an opportunity of
being saved, some refusing to leave thetr
hufbands. One fact that atanda out Is
that a very large number or men of the
first class were saved. It may be neces
sary liter to analyse these figures more
Mr Rufus' statement took up the early
session. The court has arranged to ad
journ next Tuesday.
Stars Boiler Exploded.
NEW YORK. May t-Uanlel Buckley,
who was a steerage passenger on the
Titanic testifiedtoday before Senator
William Aider Smith, chairman of the
Initrd States senate committee Investi
gating the cause of the Wreck, that a
fireman who waa on the steamer, told
him that the Titanic did, not. he believed
hit an Iceberg, but that while trying to
(Continued on Page Two )
The Weather
Official Forecaels
Forecast till T p. in. Saturday:
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Unsettled, with probable showers to
night or Saturday; cooler tonight and
t rday. .
Hours. Deg.
S a. m a
a. m n
a. m 47
a. m
u - m 1 day welcomed the new apostolic delegate
B - ito tne United States, Archbishop Gievaajii
1 9- SI i
- P. m gj
J P- m 44
Lecal Weather Hccstrd.
mi- bil an, am
Lowest lest sugM J ei S a
Preclpttauoa 0 T . )
Normal temperature far todayj at de-
Deficiency ta preclprtatloai since March
L at si lach.
Deficiency corresponding period, Ita.
jt of aa Inch.
Pefldeaey earraapeadlnf period, Ifta
Mexico Deports Two
Russians Accused of
Trafficking in Arms
MEXICO CITT. Mexico. May I -A sen
sation was caused in the capital today bv
the deportation from Mexico of A. Z. and
Joseph Rattner, Russian subjects, presi
dent and manager, respectively, of the
Tampico News company and dealers in
general merchandise, by application of
the famous article SI providing for the
banishment of "pernicious foreigners."
The FUttners were accused of traffick
ing In arma whh Zapatistas who are said
to have been captured In some instances
with arms and ammunition bearing the
narks of the Tampico company.
The Rattners were taken by a sub
terfuge, without court process of any
sort. It is said, and their families and
associates of the two men were Ignorant
for twenty-tour hours of the Rattners'
whereabouts. Both men were called to
police headquarters under the pretext of
business transaction and as soon as
they arrived were placed under arrest.
They were given no opportunity to com
municate with anybody and two hours
later were escorted under guard to Vera
Yesteiday the prisoners were pieced
with the utmost secrecy on board the
Grman steamer Oorcovado. which had
arrived at Vera Crux from Hamburg by
way of Hsvkiii, and the news of the de
portations leaked out only w hen the. men
were on the high seas.
A. Z. Rattner, whose wife is an A men
can. lived for some time in New York.
Web Pressmen in
nil inarm nn Sfvilroi
uutvugu vu ajl1 irttji
Papers Are Late
CHICAGO. May t-The differences be
tween the pressmen and the publishers
of the principal Chicago daJllea today
assumed the aspect of a determined con
teat, although the prospect for a settle
ment waa believed by some to be not
distant. '
Limited editions of the afternoon pa
pers were printed and carried from the
newspaper offices by wagons under
The Newsboys' union sided with the
pressmen and none 'of the papers ap
peared on the usual street stands. The
wagon drivers also took up the cause of
the pressmen and difficulty was found
In delivering the papers which were
One afternoon paper found Its motor
delivery wag-one unfit for service, neces
sary parte saving been taken from the
mechanism, and hone-drawn vehicles
were pressed Inte service.
Humors of minor disturbances in the
prsea rooms of different Papers were cur
rent, but without exception were denied.
Burning of Negro .., .
in Pennsylvania
' ' Goes tlnpunisljed
burning alive by a mob of Zach Walker,
a negro at Coeteevllle. last August, after
he had been arrested for killing a po
liceman, probably will go unpunished.
despite the unusual efforts made by the I
state of Pennsylvania.
j jury toauy orougnc in a verdict of
not guilty In the case of l,ewla Oenl-.
thorn, accused In connection with the
lynching, and the commonwealth there
upon naked for the acquittal of the five
defendants yet untried, who were then
dlacharged. Among them were Chief of
Polled L' meted and Stanley Howe, a po
liceman, charged with manslaughter and
neglect of their duties.
The commonwealth asked the acquit
tals on the ground that It Was unable to
obtain convictions because of the state
of mind of the people of the county.
Last fall six men ware acquitted by
House Refuses to
Cut Mileage Rates
WASHINGTON, May 1-The house of
representatives today declined by an
overwhelming majority to cut down the
mileage allowance lo members. During
a debate on the economy program upon
which the bouse has entered Representa
tive Page of North Carolina Introduced
an amendment to the pending legislative
bill to reduce the mileage from cents
mile to S cents, former Speager Can
non led the fight against the reduction,
declaring the existing rate was barely
sufficient to pay the traveling expenses
of a representative and his family, on
vrva voce vote there were very tew
"area" for the amendment, but ' an
abounding chorus of "noes."
MEMPH1S, Tenn...May J. -An Indict
ment charging murder In the first degree
waa returned against Mrs. Olive Cargill
here today after Investigation of tbe death
of Bailey T. Carglll, whose body waa
found In hla bedroom last Monday. Both
Cargill and his wife come of ' wealthy
Collierrllle. Tenn . families. What mo
tlve tbe prosecution will alkge the woman
to have had to slay her husband has not
been explained.
In a statement issued through her law.
yer Mrs. Cargill declares her husband
said he would kill her and himself and
commanded her to bring a pistol. She
says she secured the weapon and shot
Cargill to death.
NEW YORK. May 1-A notable gain
ertng of Catholic clergy and laymen to-
BoBxanL when the steamer Koenia Albert
reached Ita pier.
- Archblahep Bonxanl waa greeted en b
haif of Cardinal Farley, to whose reel
denee he waa taken from the dock, bv
Mgre, Hayes and Lavelle. who were ac
companied by Arehbtehep Prendergaat of
Philadelphia. AirhbteBoa McCeart and
Mgr. Bonaventara Zerrlttt auditor of
Papal legation at Washington, who has
been acting aa papal delegate since the
departure of Cardinal Falconio,
Methodist Bishops in Supplementary
Address Recommend Important
Change in Church Discipline.
Matter Should Be Left to Con
tciensea of Individual Christians.
Churches Cannot Enforce Bules
Restricting Amusements,
Address Says 4 harcb Has Never At
tempted ta Fix Point Where .
4-aashler Beraasea Reepeet
able Bsaiaeaa Mai,
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.. May S,-"The
American people are too far advanced
longer to be restricted by church rulea aa
to w-hat their amusements shsll be. The
rule piohiblting dancing, card playing,
gambling and going to theaters, circuses
and horse races therefore should be abol
ished." This Is the gist of a report presented
today to the general conference of the
Methodist Episcopal church todsy by the
Board of Bishops.
In recommending this radical change,
the twenty-four active bishops stipulated
that the church, however, should not be
indifferent on these subjects, but that
the people ahould be left to Judge for
themselves what J right or wrong
amusements, having before them only the
injunction of John Wesley, which forbids
"the taking of such diversions as can
not be taken In the name of the Lord
ne bishops declared the church reiter
ated Its opposition to theater going and
gambling, but tha rule In force since 1ST:
could not fix a point between "the turt
and the stock market."
The bishops' report was delivered
Bishop Earl Cranston of Washington,
O. C, and It formed the second section
of the episcopal address, the first half of
which had been given the day before.
Wesley's nan la Belter.
"We would Joyfully acclaim the day
when every Christian would abstain from
the amusements which have been prohib
Ited, but we cen't repress our conviction
that Wesley dealt more wisely with the
"The bishops therefore recommended g
return to the consistent treatment
this subject by Wealey- and the mar
earnestly kevause we are dealing with,
the American people and the lnteillfsaca
of tne twentieth tgijtury, j
"Aa a church we cannot approve dan
cing and theater going. - They ant dues
tlonable amusements Te us. as to eat
eral-of our sister churches, they who Jus
tify these amusements aa consistent with
the spiritual life, seem to manifest a de
plorable lack of spiritual perception.
Again we stand unitedly against
gambling and we recognise clearly that
It Is the same sin In Wall street that-Jt
la In the lowest resort, but we have never
ventured legislatively to fix the point
where the race track gambler, passing
from the turf . to the stork market be
comes a respectable business man eligible
to church membership and the chairman
vf the board of trustees.
"In our absolute helplessness before
this question we must continue to allow
the World to suspect that the larger the
stake and the more reckless of public
wealth the gain, the less the victim's
crime, provided the winner pays tithea to
religion or benevolence.
'saaslsaloa A p Rotated te Ceaalder
' Keeda of Near I kerrkea.
MINNEAPOLIS). Minn.. May l-(lne-clal
Correspondence. -The order of busi
ness at the opening of the second day of
the Methodist beneral conference war
the calling of the roll of conferences to
give opportunity to report Items of bust
neea to be acted upon Immediately or to
be referred to committees. When Mis-
slsslppl conference waa reached !ing.
Began to happen. " This la a colored con-
terence. Rev. William W. Lucas (col
ored) of that conference Introduced
resolution asking that a commission be
appointed to look-into the needs and note
of progress of the 3M.O90 colored members
of the Methodist Episcopal church, and
to formulate some plan for their better
episcopal supervision. This comm eslon to
report to the general conference a week
from today. Instantly everyone knew
that the cause of the black man was be
fore the conference. The Rev. Mr.
Lucss spoke eloquently for his resolution
aa did Rev. I. Garland Penn (colored) and
others. The main contention In support
of the resolution waa that with white
bishops to oversee colored work, the
bishop does not come Into direct con
tact with the real life of the negro. It
Is urged that a colored, man who can
share the humble home of hla black
brother and who will tide In the "Jim
crow" cnarh with Mm. la needed. The
white bishop dislikes to mingle freely
with colored people and even if he were
entirely willing he would be severely
criticised by the southern white people.
Bishop Thomas' B Neery la the 'only
Methodist bishop now stationed in the
black - belt. His episcopal residence !s
New Orleans, but he has been there ven-
little because of the effect of the climate
on hia wife's health. Mrs. Neely died in
ew orleana a few months ago. (
There la undoubtedly ' strong aaitatlan
for a colored bishop and aa tbe resolu
tion Introduced by Dr. Lucas prevailed
It la thought by many that the negro
Methodists are about to win their battle
of years. It waa noticeaMe haf th
colored leaders advocating tbe measure
were men or no mean order and some of
them would rank .with the beet eralors
In the conference. Bishop Scott (colored).
missionary bishop to Africa, was osoted i
loamy aa saying that unless the colored
people were granted a bishop of their
own race here In America be favored
their withdrawal from the Methodist
Episcopal church and tbe uniting of ail
ranches of colored Methodism Into one
church with their own leaders.
EpUeepel Address aeaertwaiary.
At 11 O'clock today Bishop Karl cran-
(Continued on Fifth Pagcj
Squash Cer sses the Political Situation
From the Washingtoa Star,
Levee Breaks Rear Morganza, La'.,
, , and Floods Town.
Water la l a ta the Telegraph Wlree
at Terrae and t ossasaefratloa
wltk the Tews la Neve
Cat Off.
NEW ORLEANS. May S.-Elght persons
were drowned this afternoon when
Mississippi river levee near Moraansa.
La., broke, flooding tha aurroundiaa mini.
Bayos Kara FloodeM.
BATON RtiLuK. La.. May l-The Ml-
slsstppi river protection levee in front of
Bayou Sara, La., broke today.. According
to the report here tl)ere is no chance I?
save tne town from Inundation.
Torres l-ader Water.
NEW ROADS, La.. May l-The yellow
waters of the Mississippi river todsy are
sweeping througs a 1000-foot breach In
the levee at Torres In ever x Increasing
torrent. It Is difficult to estimate th
financial loss which must come to the
whole of one paiish-polnte Coupe-and
parts of severel others, but It is certain
it will be hundreds of thousands of dol
lars. The sugsr cane, cotton, rice and
corn crops, which were well advanced
will be a total loss, and the loss of live
stock will be heavy.
-rorraa was practically cut off from
wire communication last night, the water
having buried the cross-arms on the tele
graph poles.
Special trains were. run between New
Roada to a point near Torres last night
to bring out refugees. Hundreds of peo
ple forced from their homes by the water
were picked up at several stations and
brought to New Roads, but many re
fused to leave, preferring to take chances
with th water. In every direction farm
ers could be seen herding live stock to
the levees.
Ne loss of life has been reported In
the new if flooded area, but many stories
of thrilling escapee are coming In. and
Is known that ecoree of persons still
are In danger.
talians Say They
. Killed 300 Turks
PARIS. May 1 -General Relroll. com-
mending the Italian forces to the east
of the city -of Tripoli, according to !n
formation received here through an lta.
n source, hss raptured the TurkWi po
sitions at I .eon's, after a lively combat.
The Turks resisted fiercely and Inst mn
men killed. Eight Italians were klllc!
and fifty-seven wounded.
The Me$t
. iikhTht
Sunday Bee
' "Y, . , y 1 J J I .11 1 - I
teX.W .. sl,h.. l I
The National' Capital
Friday, May a, 11,
Tne Senate.
Met at 11 M a. m.
Resumed debate on workmen's com
pensation bill. Hetiator Reed continuing
i. n avMinei ine measure.
Henresentatlvea of indenenrtent Infer.
ests before internreanlc canals committee
vignroiieiv oppneen railroad-owned ships
uaina raimma canal.
Tne House.
Met at II a m.
Beeumed consideration of legislative
executive and tudirtal annrWnHminti kin
I'rtrins bill to rieate a Porto Rlcan de.
paruncm oi agriculture and labor, San
tlaao iKleelas told Insular nrfalis com
millee that Porto Hicn'e welfare had
nvanran more since American acqulal
tlon than in previous years.
Representative Hull inlitMlin-ed bill tn
prevent government employes from par
ll'll'Sllns n presidential campaigns.
Representative Mann criticised demo
cratic economic policy.
Kentilcklans llraed hill tn annrnnrtate for purchase of timber lan.l
over Mammoth cave and advocated Its
acquisition as a government nark.
Skeletons of Men
of Prehistoric Race
Found in Wisconsin
MADISON, Wis., Msy l-Kxamlnallon
of a score of skeletons discovered fn
mounds at Luke Delavan and Lake
Lawnfaim was declared today to Indi
cate that a hitherto unknown race of men
Inhabited southern 'Wisconsin ages ago.
Informstion of the characteristics of the
skeletons was brought to Madison todayj ,
oy. Attorney Maurice Morrlssey of Dela
van and Charles E. Brown, curator of
the State Historical museum, will make
a further Investigation.
The heads are very much larger than
those of sny people which Inhibit Amer
ica today. From directly over the eye
aorkets, however. the head slopes
straight back and the nasal bones pro
trude fsr shove the cheek bones. Tho
jaw bones are long and pointed, re
sembling those of en ape.
Skeletons, supposed to be those of
women, had smaller heads, which were
similar In facial characteristics.
The skeletons are Imbedded In char
coal, from four to ten feet deep, and
covered over with layers of baked clay?
designed. It is believed, to ahed water
from the sepukher.
Jack Knife Used to
Amputate Thumb
siorx FALi,s. s
A Jackxnife served as
a surgical in-
strument when Joseph Olson, s home
steader living in Tripp county, had the
misfortune to have the thumb of his right
hand badly mangled by being accidentally
struck by a sledge hammer. A small por
tion of the thumb was so nearly taken
off that amputation -waa completed' with
Is Jackknlfe In the hand of Bernt Peder.
I son. a neighbor. Olson then was hurried
to a ' physician, who found It necessary
. to amputate the injured thumb Just above
! the first Joint. Cison and Pederson were
j engaged In building a fence when Olson
without noticing whst he jras doing let
' the thumb slip to the top of a post Just
' aa Pederson struck with the sledge ham
' mer.
Peiss-aer Jamas le Death.
GLOBK. Aril . Msy I While crossing
the "Bridge of Sighs" between the county
Jell and the court house to receive sen
tence for murderous assault todsy, Frank
Ballant leaped over the ratling and
Brassed forty feet to the ground below.
Colonel Roosevelt Making; Speeches
from Special Train. .
President Will ftpead nay 1st Tear
f the ktate and A as rose Tere
Maht Heellnaa la 4 lly
ef Had I laser.
8ALI81II nv, Md., May 3-Colon-l
Roosevelt carried his fight for the pros!
dential nomination Into Maryland today,
beginning at Hallsbury. - Ha apoke here
this morning to several thousand persons
at an outdoor meeting and received a
cordial greeting.
Colonel rtnoaeevit sajd he felt he had
the right to come to this pert of the
country lo make his appeal, aa he be
lieved the present contest to be greater
than a mere paity struggle and that tt
waa one In which he waa entitled to the
support of men of all parties. He re
peated hla statement that the present
campaign was a "straight line-up" be
tween the political bosses and the people.
The colonel left Salisbury by special
train for the remainder of the dayt
tour, which will take him through east
ern Maryland . anil Wilmington. Del.
From Wilmington he waa to go to Havre
De Grace for a speech, and thence te
Baltimore to make an addreaa tonight.
He le to remain over night In Baltimore.
"The man who pava a bribe for a vote
and the man who takes a bribe are both
of thrin guilty of high treason to the
republic." said Colonel Roosevelt In his
speech here. ,
Vote Hellers llewewnred.
"The man who sells his vote." aald
Colonel Roosevelt, "Is. not only a traitor
to himself, but he Is a traitor to the
cause of safe government. I wish thst
all good citizens would Join together to
see that there la no corruption at the
primaries. I ssk every decent color!
man In this stste to see to It that ho
colored man aells his vote In this pri
mary. I'nscrupulous white men are will
ing to debauch the colored man. taking
advantage of his needs. The colored man
who sella his vote Is doing Immeasurable
harm to his own race.
"If any men attempts to purchase
vote in my Interest. I'll take more trouble
to 'cinch' him than anyone else. I don't
want to win unless by straight methods,
but I'm bound to see that our opponents
don't win by crooked measures."
Taft Will speak Katsrdsy.
WASHINGTON. May i-Presldent
j Taft. nt unilne frum Savannah and
j Augusta. tia. . reached Washington
i shortly after o'clock thla morning. Ha
j will spend the day In hla offices and to
D May S. (Special ) j morrow go Into Maryland for a day's
campaign prior to the primaries on Mon
President Taft will apend a busy day
tomorrow campaigning In advance of th
Maryland presidential primary. He will
leave Washington early, In the morntnc
and make speeches at Havre De Grace.
Aberdeen and one or' two other points,
returning to Baltimore to make addresses
before two meetings there Jn the evenmr.
WASHINGTON. May X "Federal I
Judges are under suspicion of being in
league with big business." said Senator
Aehurst of Arizona during a debate on
the workmen's compensation bill In the
senate today. "That la because railroad
attorneys and presidents take them fish
ing. Let me take tbe judges fishing and
I cars sot who makes the laws."
Mitchell Confers with Representa
tive of President White of
Union is New York.
Will Decide What Action to Be
Taken at Once.
Baer Says Committee Now Holds
Different Position.
Operators Will Rrfsse ta Cesstder
Mailer Farther latll Mea vlte
Direct ea Artlaa af Their '
aahceisBsslltee. '
NEW YORK. May J-John Mitchell,
former president of the United Mine
Workers of America and now vice presi
dent of the American Federation of
Labor, st Uciivted today In the denb
rratlons of the anthracite mine workera,
represents! tvee over the course to pur
sued In dealing further with the oper
ators for Increased pay, recognition of "
Ihe union and other changes not Included
In the tentative agreement rejected yes
terday by the Joint conference of oper
ators and miners. .
Mitchell ( eaters with .rea.
Mr. Mitchell conferred with William
Oreen of Ohio, who represents President
John P. White of the miners, and with
the district presidents. None of the con
ferees would discuss the deliberations,
but each expressed the opinion that an
agreement would be reached.
Immediately upon the adjournment of
this conference executive boards of ths
miners' organisations In the three anthra
cite districts' committee, comprising thirty-two
members present held a meeting.
Mr. Oreen said Ihe object of thla meet
ing was to decide whether the miners
would hold a conventon lo pres upon the
tenlatve agreement or aak for another
conference with the operators It waa
expected thst the meeting would last
well Into the afternoon, ,
Mr. Baer told the miners yesterday thai
he considered the full committee of
miners were morally bound to aland by
the action of a subcommittee and that
until the matter had been submitted to
a referendum vote of the miners the
full committee Is In no position to. ssk
further concessions from the operators.
Meanwhile the suspension of mining lo
the hard coal region is continued.
fWreeentatlves. ef the anthracite mine
'workers Issued a call her this afternoon
to locate unions In the three) anthracite
districts for a Convention at Wllkaberra
on May J to take- actma upon the ten'
taliva agretnent turned diwn at yester
day's conference with tha operators,
, It waa also announced that the miners
In thla convention will decide whether or
not to take a referendum vote upon tha
question of a strike.
William Green, representing President
White of the miners, kanounced thla alt-
srnonn that he had anmtd vrflfr, th
coal operators for another Joint confer
ence, to be hold subsequent to the Wllkea.
bsrre convention, and expected to reach
an agreement at the conference which
would be entirely satisfactory to boll
parties. ' ' ' -
PHILADELPHIA. May l- Special Tel-
egram.r-Mlsa Adah B. Roe of Omaha,
waa awarded the resident fellowship In
German by President- M. Carey Thomas
ef Rryn Mawr college here today. Tha
fellowship Is In recognition of special
work done In that branch. It la for tha
college year of iaii-1U and la valued at
In all fifty awards were announced by
President Thorns of Bryn Mawr today.
These Include resident fellowships la all
branchee of atudy and research In the
curriculum, of the Institution, graduate
acholarahlps for excellence In the dif
ferent studies and prize scholarships
awarded to undergraduates for high
marks In examinations. .
Among Ihe other graduates In all parts
of Ihe country who received awards la
Constance M. Syford of Lincoln, who
on the Germen graduate acholarahlp.
OTTITMWA. la.. May l-Postmaster
General Hitchcock's plans for a limited
parcels poet was given. vigorous Indorse
ment In the course- of a general discus
sion st the Presidential Postmasters'
state convention her today. It Is ex
pected resolutions will be adopted favor
ing thla reform. Postmaster Frank
Nlmocks of uttumwa probably will bet
elected president. The convention will
close tonight . .1
II you were looking
lor a house or an
apartment you -would
turn to the classified
columns of The Bee
first. . The Bee -would
come first to j our mind.
Why! Because yon
know that the best class
of people read The Bee
and that the best rooms
' and booses are - advertised .
in tbis paper, for .people
want tbe best , tenants. So
If you ' 'whb tbe finest
rooms and bouses la the city
you only need to turn to tbe
"For Kent" columns of
thise, paper. There are
listed every good house
and room that is for
rent in the city.
; Tyler 1000
1 : ,-