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MlXXXV., NO. 78. SALT LAKE CITY, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1912. ' 12 PAGES FIVE CENTS. I
"o Candidate Should Be Nomi
Sated Unless He Has the Necessary
Wotes Without Counting New
ork Votes," He Says
fiH)faskan Maintains That Such Is
construction That Must Be Placed
B)n Anti-Belmont-Ryan Resolu
WBpn Adopted by Convention
rytHtniitloTial News Service.
PMBTORE, Md., Juno 30. Willia m Jennings Bryan, at his
Hjjooms in. the Belvedere hotel, tonight gave out an extended
$ tiatment in which he emphasized the necessity of adherence
TUMems of the anti-Morgan-Belmont-Ryan resolution and suggest
iBfiimesof Senntors Kern, 0 'Gorman, Culberson and llnyner and
OUie James of Kentucky- as compromise candidates.
! Bialmost two hours in dictating and correcting the statement,
iHW awaited with sustained and excited interest by an army
Httithe door to his inner sanctum would open to admit a
flrof his family or a secretary, the Nebraskan could be seen in
itileeves, pacing hack and forth as he dictated.
4flt dictation finished, he personally supervised the work of
-fc and correcting before the statement was issued. . . , ..' ,
ftMC,0F SRYAN PROPOSAL . , .
bMHken ft was finally given out, Bryan sent out word that he had
MjRfurther to say and. that it would be impossible to interview
25er tonight. The text of the statement follows :
9fue no reason why we should not conclude the convention
liil&Hrrow with the nomination of both a president and vice pres
The friends of the various candidates have fought out
6, differences and in their loyalty to the men of their choice
Wnsuraed more time than is usually devoted to balloting.
2Ke' ever.v reason why the progressives should get together
M&ct a ticket. The number of progressives, if we can judge
instructions given and by the pledges made, greatly ex-M-o-thirdst
of the delegates.
jyjjpHflisinore importaut that the candidate shall be in harmony
raB8 progressive spirit of the day than that he should be the
flH01'' or tne ''I10'120 aur delegate. The antagonisms
J H in the preliminary campaign, antagonisms which ought
' -Wfr ve been aroused, should not; prevent the coming to
gfljjy f delegates upon some common ground.
1 Hffiworfc s not' necessary to a nomination and under the
)Sf. i&stance should not. bo permitted to dictate the nomination.
hay "dictate" I mean that no candidate should be nom
f 7fWt Utesa ll0 ias UCCCSSi,1'y vocs without counting New
votes. 1 do not mean to say that the vote of New York
y Jft a nomination if the candidate had enough votes to
Ntf1816 "m without New York, for in that case the party
DOt be undcv obligation to Mr. ALiirphy for his nomina
i jff"ltIr' Murphy furnished the votes necessary to carry the
'im across the line and give him this position of distin
JM honor and importance, the candidate who accepts the
under these .circumstances puts himself under obli
C6 timt t? iIul'Phy anfl to ,nc influences which speak
$ JjHgh and control him, and f coutend that a candidate so obli
fcB Wol(l not appeal to the confidence- of the public, and
3Bnot' ic successful at the election-, be free to serve the pub
WjHJ1 8toglencss of purpose.
taking this position, I were announcing a new doctrine,
Sfl11 deserve' the criticism that some of the delegates :have
if IB'nt it. 5s not a new position. Tt is thousands of years old.
Mf o believe Unit the candidate should welcome Mr. Mur
BSB'PPoi't must be prepared t,o repeal the Bible and over
pfl 0Pr system of jurisprudence. The Bible says that (nn
VSflfe servc two masters," and I accept, the proposition with
JfljJaKficntioii, A president cannot serve the American people
-dM thCr& aU asl)irani for thc uomination who would have
riij$Wto B out before the people of any state and say, "I have
?H:miSC f ChaL'les R -Murphy that he will deliver to me
VotCB lUKler Ulc nnit ruIe !ls soou as 1 have enough votcs
...etlie necessary two-thirds?" If a candidate would pre-'F-M
reUlnCn1, durinS his campaign before the people for the
jm8-011' n he honestly solicit or accept those votes in a
RS2jlftw the delegates have been selected and when it is
'BT (Continued on Page Two,)
Dark Horses Proposed by
Bryan for a Compromise
The top picture is of Senator O 'Gorman; next below is Scnator-eloct Ollie
James; next below at left is Senator Kern; at right, Senator Culberson;
at bottom is Senator Bayner.
JAIL BREAK ATTEMPT
. ENDS DISASTROUSLY
Spcin Cable to The Tribune.
LISBON. Juno 30. Flvo prisoners woro
killed .-md twenty wounded In a battle
following mi ntlemplcd jnll dellvcrj' to
day nt Turrcn JJuvnos. The prisoners
reached thc roof of the prison before they
were Jipprchended by the troops. Nonp of
the latter wax Injuied.
Salt Lakors in New York.
Special to The Tribune.
t NEW YORK. June 30. Imperial, R.
Kettlngs. lira. It. Nottlnirs, W. Bpry.
Killed on Crossing.
KANSAS CITY. Juno 30. Three per
Bons were killed and four Injured, ono
posElbly fntully. near hum tonight when
an automobile of G. W. Stropo, n retired
merchnnt. collided with u C'hlcaBO, MII
wuukco & St. Paul paaseiiKer Jraln.
Mrs. Stropc Is anions: the dead.
IN TORNADO AT
Property Damage Estimated
at $10,000,000; Power
Plant Out of Commission
and City in Darkness.
FIRE ADDS TO THE
HORROR OF SCENE
Telephone Offices Wrecked
and Fifteen Girls Believed to
Be in Ruins; Doctors and'
Nurses From Winnipeg.
WINNIPEG, June 30. From 50 to
100 persons were killed and
$10,000,000 damnso done by a
tornado which struck Reirina,
Soak,, this afternoon. Several
business blocks, apartment houses and
residences were wrecked.
The storm struck Reglna at 4:50 p.
m., comlngr from tho south. Many frame
buildings were destroyed.
. The Saskatchewan government tele
phone building was blown down and re
lief gangs are working taking out the
Tho cl(y power plant Is out of com
mission and there Is no light. Prospects
are poor for publication of "the two
Fires Break Out.
Two fires broke out, but the brigade
got a stream working and appeared to
bavo the situation under control.
Every vehicle in tho city Ls being used
as an ambulance.
Late reports place the property loss
at 510,000.000. Tho local telephone of
fices were wrecked and it Is feared that
fifteen girls employed thoro were killed.
The telephone exchange building, -the
Standard block, .the First Baptist church
and tho Balrd &. Bottol building are
among the structures destroyed.
All telephone and 'telegraph wires, with
the exception of one telegraph wire, are
A special train left "Winnipeg shortly
after 9 o'clock with doctors, nurses and
telegraph and tolophone repairs.
Storm from South.
The tornado canio from the south and
first struck the new parliament building.
Just completed at a cost of $2,000,000.
Tho building is of steel and concrete and,
while it still stands, It ls badly shaken.
It then swept northward, mowing a
swath six blocks wide through thc most
fashionable residence district, transform
ing it Into a mass of wreckage.
Along Victoria street, from Sixteenth
to Eleventh street, 300 houses were de
stroyed and many persons killed. Auto
mobiles filled with people were hurled
high In the air and deposltr-d blocks
away. At Eleventh street, tho street
composed of wholesale warehouses, bank
ing institutions and retail stores were
sent Jlylng into a heap of ruins, while
the air was tilled with flying wreckage
Past Eloventh street, Albert, Smith.
Cromwell, Seartb, Hamilton and Roso
stroets, the storm reached the retail sec
tion, which received tho severest force.
Then Uio Canadian Pacific tracks were
reached. Six big grain elevators top
pled over, the timbers being piled on
the tracks. .
Big Stores Wrecked.
Crossing tho railway tracks, several of
the largest wholesale housos In tho city
were unroofed, their heavily laden floors
falling to the bottom as their supports
Two fires broke out, but as most of the
fire halls escaped the Htorm and the wa
ter pressure was not Impaired, the llamea
were confined to tho ruins whero they
All electric lights and power wlros wore
rendered useless and the city 13 In dark
ness. All conveyances wero pressed Into
service to convey tho dead to the
morgues and thn Injured to tho hospitals.
At 8 o'clock twelve dead bodies had
hoen sighted In the ruins and a number
had boon taken out.
Tho storm traveled northwest from Re
glna, through central Saskatchewan, do-;
lng great damage, but no loss of life Is
reported outsldo of Reglna.
Heavy losses to buildings are reported
from Qu'appelle and also at Melville.
At 10 o'clock It was believed that -00
lives had been lost.
Death List Growing.
The magnitude of tho calamity which
Reglna hnd suffered could not bo esti
mated at a Into hour tonight. It seemed
certain, however, that tins casualties
would roll up to a total of between 400
and liOO. ,
Thc confusion wan such that to detor
mln the numbor of fatalities was out of
the question. Every ambulance in tho
city wan worked to its limit, carrying the
bodies of tho killed and tho scores of In
jured to the hospitals, which wero filled
early In the evening.
Crowds of volunteers all over thc city
wero assisting in the work of searching
tho wreckage and for hours hardly a
minute went by that a. human ;body or
thc mangled form of some living victim
was not uncovered.
Thc sweep of tlm storm, the worst in
(Continued ou Pago Sovou.)
1 GOVERNMENT NEEDS
Deadlock at Baltimore De
la3's Passage of the Appro
NO BUSINESS ON TRUST
Money . Must Be Forthcoming
or Departments Will Shut
WASHINGTON, .Tune 30. The dead
lock in tho Baltimore convention
threatens to continuo the embarrass
ment of the executive departments of
tho government, duo to the failure of
congress to pass tho necessary appro
priation bills for the new fiscal year
which begins tomorrow.
"When the house and. sonato moot at
noon tomorrow it is not likely that a
quorum will be present and unless unani
mous consent is given for the passage
of, thc Fitzgerald resolution continuing
last year's appropriations during July
the government will have to struggle
along without funds until thc Demo
crats nominate a candidate for presi
dent and permit the absent states
men to return to their seats in Wash
ington. Heads of the executive departments
have decided to continue operations to
morrow on the promise of leaders that
the resolution will be passed.
If it is not passed it is hard to pre
dict what might happen. Certainly
Borne of the machinery of government
will stop at midnight Monday all of it
might stop. The mails might be held
With conventions out of tho way
congress will begin a steady grind to
transact the business which has been
waiting in the senate. Prom tho sen
ato tho naval bill will come shortly
with a provision for two battleships
which the house has rcjccod-TJbfi.,con-ference
on tho judicial una" executive
bill will begin immediately.
The first business of importance in
the house will bo tho impeachment
proceedings against Judge TJobert W.
Arhchbald of the court of commerce.
Chairman Hay of tho military af
fairs committeo will present a resolu
tion tomorrow appropriating funds for
the expenses of the ."joint maneuvers
between the regular army and tho
militia. An emergenc' exists for this
appropriation, the troops for the first
maneuvers at Manassas, Va., being un
der orders to go to the encampment.
A mere error in engrossing threatens
to lcgislato Jacob M- Dickinson, for
mer secretary of war, and other attor
neys out of office as special govern
ment counsel in anti-trust and intor
stato commerce cases. Originally the
bill would have barred employment of
special counsel who had. heen in gov
ernment service within two years pro
ceding. The house modified the prohi
bition to apply to future appointment,
but Attorney General Wickorsham dis
covered tho modification hal boen
overlooked in the engrossed copy, al
ready officially signed in the house, no
will ask tho senate to eliminate tho
WOMAN WITH TITLE
TO MARRY AMERICAN
Special Cable to The Trlhune,
LONDON, June 80. The uauat proceed
ings of international marriages Is about
to bo reversed, for Instead of an
American holres-i taking a. mortgaged
estate and a title an English girl with
a real dowry ls about to marry a plain
Amorlcan. The principal are the
Baroness Sonls Bourchord of Tranon. In
Brittany, and Jack Henderson of New
York, an actor now playing here In "Tho
Pink Lady." Tho baromuss, who in 20
yoars old and tho possessor of grost
beauty, mot Henderson at a houseboat
party on tho Thame. Tho downger
baroness first objected to tho match on
tho ground that she did not want her
daughter to llvo where she would bo
known as plain "Mrs." Instead of a
The actor admitted . the engagement
today and said the wedding would take
plnce hoforo he returns to America In
SHOP EMPLOYEES MAY
GO ON GENERAL STRIKE
CHICAGO. June 30. Representatives
of tho International Union of Shop. Em
ployees on nil rallroada west of Clilcago
havo addressed a joint loiter to W. A.
Garrett, chairman of the General lan
agcrs association, asking for a confer
ence to present certain demands. If thn
conference Is denied. It is said the offi
cers have been authorized to order a
International officers, at a recent meet
ing In SL Louis, canvassed the vote
taken among shopmen on the western
railroads and announced that, tho vote
showed an overwhelming majority in fa
vor of a strlko unless an Immediate set
tlement Is reached on tho Illinois Cen
tral and on the Ifarrlman lines, whoio
thc shopmen have been on strike for
FAIL TO BREAK 1
THE DUDLDCK I
Leaders of ' Democracy H
Spend Sunday in Con- H
ferences, but Are Un- B
able to Solve the Ques- H
tion of How to Restore H
Harmony and IW
nate a Candidate for H
BRYAN-CLARK WAR I
EXCITES INTEREST I
Speaker's Chances Gen- H
erally Are Considered B
Hopeless; Wilson's Vic- fl
tory Also Seemingly fl
Impossible; Under- fl
wood May Have Op- H
portunity to Show His fl
BALTIMORE, June SO. Hope of no:n- MM
ination on the twenty-scvonth hnl- H
lot for president practically who fl
abandoned by Democratic leader.- BH
tonight. When the national con-
vcntlon adjourned for Sunday It was H
believed that some solution of the dead- HI
lock would result from conferences he- nfl
twoen the champions r.of the three lend- . -JIH
Trig candidates. but deVefopcd that the fl
time had not arrived for the withdrawal HI
of Speaker Clark. Governor Wilson or wtU
Representative Underwood. It was not Ml
expected that the first ballot tomorrow
would materially differ from the twenty
sixth. Campaign managers might have reached HH
sorao agreemont if Interest In tho dead-
lock had not been dwarfed hy thc pc:- yl
sonal controversy between William .Jen- -H
nings Bryan and Speaker Clark. Tho va- fl
It of Mr. Clark to Baltimore and his ar- jM
rival too late to attempt vindication of
himself before thc convention overshad
owed everything else as a subject of
Views of Party Leaders.
Party leaders generally took the posl
tlon, notwithstanding tho Mlgsourian's
Impassioned denial of Mr. Bryan's tin
putation, that ho was beholden to Mor
gan, Belmont and Ryan, that he would
be unable to regain the votes he had IB
lost. At tho same time many of them
thought that sympathy for Clark and
thc iuovitablc linking of Bryan and Wil-
son In the minds of delegates, had in- H
Jured tho chance of "Wilson's nomlna- H
Mr. Bryan tonight issued a statement
saying he believed Mr. Clark was right
at heart, but hod been misled. The
statement wns variously interpreted,
Romn taking It ns a direct invitation to
Mr. Clark to repudiate thn uld of the
New York delegation. Several state- fl
meats wore Insued from Clark hoadquar- H
terx upholding the speaker's position.
The situation as ueen by lenders not HH
associated Intimately in the management H
of any of the campaigns seemed tonight H
about ns follows: Clark having failed H
of nomination for seventeen ballots af- nfl
tcr receiving a majority vote, probably IfH
has reached the crest or Jits xtrmgth. H
Wilson, although climbing steadily, ap- ilfl
parontly was bitterly opposed by dele- fftfl
gates who resented thc gccnral Impres- ilfl
slon that Colonel Bryan had the veto nfl
power although he lacked the votcs nee- Byl
essary to control the nomination. The? mvAt
delegates believed that tlii New Jersey mffl
governor would continue to gain even Hflj
to the point whero he had a. majority, fflfl
but that he could not break down tho jjffl
Clark strength which was said to be de- HH
tormlned that Bryan should not" win HI
through a combination of any kind. H
Underwood's Turn Next, 9fl
Should Clark and Wilson fall on the BH
next two or three ballots, It was-pfo-
dieted there would be a turn to Rqprc- DH
sentatlvo Underwood, who had held his HH
normal vote from first to last. Under- M
wood's forces wero watching ror juai UH
such a contingency and claimed to' be DH
prepared to take full advantage of It. tjH
Whether the Alabama candidate could UM
win was tho subject of much specula- mSl
tlon, but outside of tho delegates who Bh
had voted for him. on twenty-six ballots RW
there did not appear to be much en- SHM
Genuine attempts at compromise arc fffifli
likely to be made if Wilson and Under- jtllij
wood should follow Clark upon a high jjffl;
wave of votos and still fall to get tho WUt
necessary two-thirds, but It was not ex- Hnl
peeted tonight that any of tho "dark ma 1
horse" candidates will stund much show Ittfl
until the throe leaders have tried and gjjjl
Many absurd rumors wero current In . jjK
hotel lohbles. Ono was that tho leaders ' ;'lt
had agreed upon the abrogation of tho J .
.(Continued on Pago Thre$) : j