Newspaper Page Text
' ' ' y'ij Qf ' Pp 'Ir sT sT -Trl means opportunity to many.' S
ISPXXXV" NO. 83. " SALT LAKE CITY, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1912. 14 PAGES -EWE HTWTS I
"Sfcnaior Declares Against
'Roosevelt Third Party
Jjjiiie and Announces
jmgjance to President.
ISiileemari Capers Sayg
gBgo Steamroller No
HtweThan Colonel's Ma
3m our Yeirs Ago.
JsHIXGTON. .Inly '. Senator
IteROorjimins of Jow.i, progres
'jM'.tive Jicpubhcan candidate for
riKt!i! presidential nomination
lt Chicago convention, tq
2iK.RalIr declared against the new
BjTeraont led 1)3' Theodore
soil announced his allegi
jMfciola p-im . Tn so doing, jNTt.
7 fcBtfeclarcd bosses could not bo
Bv organization of new par-
S pointed out that disappoint
fco be a foundation of a new
fsjiors of this city, South
oniBcl)t'r of the Kcpublican na-
F-B121''00' vxo supported Col
!!iMplt at Chicago, . also for
i Orlpftnccfl lu'.s intention to sup-
wHcai Tait's candidacy'. .Mr.
fa statement said the work of
plv of the national commit
Um one whit moro severe
jtcamroller methods of four
p Steam Roller,
bhuic," Jic said, "in behalf
iffi' Tuff, and under the di
r.Pfcsidcnt Roosevelt, 1 was
k engineers of 'the machine
f flatten out the minority of
tilUc who wore in tho same
fVthcn we cot through with
erc the fifteen men' of the
tt the t hicago convention
was oue of the fifteen.
Pfl'll always be a stcamrollor
fioual committees of both par
yid, "until tho just and fair
Jone providing for tho new
Mtnmit'ec to make up the
F roll and assume office be
I convention nominates for
'Cunimins's statement was
Mblic utterance since the Chi
'eation renominated President
Cummins pointed cut that
''is public lifo ho had been
9 mahe the Republican party
&sive party of the country
''Mo he liud never hesitated
ItQ party policies when he be
to he wrong, or to criticise
jErSi he had always believed
PeHovcd l,o Republican party
c hope for substantial prog
'Seood covcrnmont than any
!"" he said, "that wo can
nrohjonis before us moro
more successfully through
'Wn pnrty than through any
!? hnt a short while ago that
ffisivo movement in the Re
Mrfy took on definito form,
jJtMs time throe-fourths of
""can states are in the hands
WJwbsivo Republican organi
,BQ tho membership 0f the
""'vholmingly vitb us. "We
j ,at Chicngo simply because
.concentrated our energies
l""n of n faise ,amT unlst
.TJjesontation; but the basis
J11' he overthrown and an
3"Cln for tho nomination of
UJ candidates will bo substi
0 another presidential nom
& "l8 ttoiameM. Senator
roc a follows:
l?'" Umt ,,as happened
r aCa'"na,Bn for Ul oml
ftw, convention lH our
Ws? hv un,o,p or d,B
f the 'atlnro and I
ird , Bhonl Practtcfts will.
kv ai;;i,)un,h5d: but I can
CV f V th0 '""honesty
L ' ' Iloxv"v' heinous, can
R eU!!aatl0n 1,1,0,1 Wh,ch
LpV,fl,rt1 ,llos,i 'nBS can
K'gajnjn nK. nopuDHcan
1 ByJoiaT. McCutcheon.
ICnaj-rtgh:-; Bj- John X. HcCotceoo. "
W TO DEFEAT
"Insurgent" Republicans Give
Notice of Abrogation of
WASHINGTON, July 5. The working
ngrocment between tho Democratic and
"insurgent" Republican senators Is at an
end. It lias been abrogated as the result
of conferences ever since the metal bill
was passed .In the stmnte by the Demo
crats In the absence of regular Republi
cans and without the aid of the "Insur
Tho probable result will be that the
house sugar and wool and excise bills
will be presented to the senate and voted
down by a strict party vote. All the Re
publicans are expected to vote against
ihem and it Is probable some of the
Democrats will Join thorn In opposition
to tho house sugar bill, which would ad- I
mit sugar free of duty.
Following the passage of the metal bill
the Democrats appointed a committee to
confer with the "Insurgent" Republicans
regarding future co-operation. Finally
tho Democrats of the committee were
notified thoy could expect no further co
operation because ot the Impossibility of
getting consideration of the "insurgent"
measures. This condition was produced
by the decision of regular Republicans to
disappear from the chamber in sufficient
numbers to allow tho Democrats to get
their own bills through without tho aid
of tho "Insurgfinta." Tills programme
rendered It Impossible for tho "Insur
gents" to got oven a vote on their mnas
ures and they decided not to "play" any
WISCONSIN .ELK LEADS
FOR HIGHEST HONORS
PORTLAND, Or.. July r,, Tho grand
lodge of tlie Benevolent and Protective
Order of 15lks, It is said, probably will
veto tlie proposition to rebuild tho 3Slk3
home at Bedford, Va. The new home
comniltloe of the grand lodge was In ses
sion here today and It soemed to bo the
feeling that, at present at least, the prop
osition should be indefinitely postponed.
Tho ritual and Judicial' committoo also
held sessions today, but no business of
importance was transacted.
J. P. Sullivan of New Orleans, grand
exalted rulor, and ills parly of grand
lodge officers arrived late today.
The convention will meet next Monday.
It was unriounced upon tho arrival of
James King of Topeka, Kan., today that
ho probably would oppose Judge George
Addington of Albany, N. Y in the race
for grand esteemed leading knight.
Fred Robinson, grand socrctary, will be
opposed for re-election by David Mc
Arron of Port Huron, Mich. K. M. Dlck
ennan of Tucson, Ariz., will contest with
L. R. Maxwell of Mas hall town, Iu for
grand esteemed lecturing knight,
Thomas B. Mills of Superior, Wis., Is
said to be almost certain of election an
grand exalted ruler.
A iiurprislng development of today wa
the avowed candidacy of W. 11. Wishar
of Goldtield. Nov., for the office of grand
esteemed loyal knight. Charles JI "Ward
of Pasadena. Cul.. until today v. as tmp
poscd to have no opposition.
SUES WHITE USE
President Taft Will Receive
Committee at Washington
About August 1.
BEVERLY. Muss., July 5 President
Taft will receive the formal notifica
tion that he is the nomhico of tho Re
publican party for president at the
White houae in Washington about Au
gust The president' told his visitors
at Paramclta today that he had talked
with Senator Root of New York, per
manent chairman of tho Republican
national convention, and that they had
docided that the notification should
lake place in Washington. The
president believes Washington is the
most convenient place for tho commit
tee to wait upon him and he desires to
entertain the members at the Whito
It is proTmblo that Mrs. Taft and
the Taft children will leuvo their sum
mor home hero for a few days to at
tend the notification ceremonies.
The president has planned a rocep
tion for early next week to tho sub
committee of the Republican national
committee which is to moot him. to go
over the situation and hear his sug
gestion for a chairman of tho national
Several hundred invitations have
boon sent out also to prominent Repub
licans of tho country and it is expoclod
thero will bo a disposition to get to
gether and plan the fall campaign. Tho
president lias not changed his mind as
to n chairman of tho national commit
toe, and it is said that his secretary, C.
D. ililles, probably will be sclectod.
Prosidont Taft explained to callers
todny that as far as ho is .concerned,
the row between Secretary of the
Treasury MacVeagh and A, Piatt An
drew, the assistant secretary, who re
signed, is a closed incident. He has
no intention of -discussing in detail at
cabinet meetings next week tho
charges madu by Mr. Andrew. Tho
prosidont was said today to have ta
ken the position that; Mr. Andrew
clearly disobeyed orders by going to
Chicago to attend the Republican con
vention nfler ho hud been informed by
MncVcagh that the two other assist
ant secretaries and MacVeagh himself
would bo away from Washington.
THREE MILLIONS FOR
. CONFEDERATED UTES
Spf.olal to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON, July 5. Tho senate,
In passing tho Indian appropriation bill,
adopted an amendment to pay the con
federated bands of Uto Indiana of Colo
rado and Utah $-Iio5r257. being the net
amount of a judement rendered in their
favor by the United StaloH court of
Also nn amondmiint wan adoptrd ap
propriating ?2fi00 to complete the work
of straightening tin Duchesne- rlvor.
X7tah. and J30.000 l.o conntnuM agency
hulldliigR at Coinir d'Alone Ida
i-lir sonnt' also added JHO.nno to build
ronds and '.nidges in the Shoshone, Wyo
Mil FIGHT MAY
HAVE SERIOUS SIDE:
r i it - '
Isthmian Republic Held Re
sponsible for Repeated - At
tacks on Americans.
Bj International News Service.
WASHINGTON, July 5. Panama
will bo obliged to pay heavy penalties
for the disgraceful attack on American
soldier.-- and civilians in Panama City
last night, in which eight men of tho
Tenth infantry, two marines and one
civilian, R. Y. Davis, wero seriously
wou.-idod. with a prospect that two of
the infantrymen will die jf tooir in
"lurics. Tho stato department, the war de
partment and General Elliot, command
ing the marines here, telegraphed today
for reports in detail to supplement the
brief account sont to the state depart
ment and to marine headquarters by
Major Smidley D. Butler, in command
of the marines at Camp Elliot, Panama
The belief iH strong among tho offi
cials that tho outbreak was planned
politically by tho losing faction in Pan
ama and was.intcnded to cmbnrass the
party that won.. Charges just to tho
contrary, of course, arc made by the
other faction, but in either event tho
party in powor will' bo held responsible
for the outrages of the police.
Officials hero are unablo to explain
the hostility of the police of Panama
City to Americans generally.
Last year the polico and the Ameri
can soldiers got into difficulty and one
of tho soldiers was killed. The gov
ernment of Pannma was made to apolO'
gizc for this disturbance and pay an
The .present affair is of larger pro
portions and will 'bo made the occasion
to demand complete protection for
American civilians and members of
tho army and navy whose presence may
bo required at any time in the repub
lice of Panama.
At the request of the Panama gov
ernment tho United States has always
provided United States commissioners
at local elections to insure a fair count !
of the votes, noithcr faction being will- !
ing to trust; an election, commissioner
belonging to the other.
ALASKA TRAGEDY ENDS J
IN DEATH OF FIVE j
DAWSON, r. T.. July 5. Eugene Vag- j
Ho, aged -Iff, today killed his brother, John
Vagllo, proprietor of the Central hotel;
his brother's wife and their two children, '
Rosa, aged 16, and Christina, aged 9,
and then committed suicide. 1
TSugone Vagllo was Infatuated with his 1
niece. Rosa, and had boen forbidden by j
her parunts to enter tho houso. !
The, slayer went to tho hotel with two ,
pistols and , dagger. Ho found Mra.
Vagllo In the kitchen, followed her to her i1
bedroom and shot her thoro. i'
The husband was killed In bod. Chrln- (,
tlno. rushed to the. door and was Bhot
down, and Rosa was slain In bod. Th
murderer then nut hit own throat with
tho dagger and blow out his brains wlh !
a pistol ahot. All live persona wore found
dead in ono room.
In Addition to Dead, More
Than Thirty Are Injured
in Collision in Penn
sylvania. EVERY OCCUPANT OF
GAR DEAD OR HURT
Passengers Are Hurled in
Every Direction by Terrific
Impact VMany Children
. Among Victims.
LATROBR, Pa., July 5 Twenty
two persons were killed and
more than thirty injured, several
fatally, this afternoon when a
hcav-, freight train crashed into a pas
songor train comprising an engine and
a coach, one milo from Ligonior on the
liigonicr Valley railroad.
The trains came together on a sharp
curve, the freight drawn by two loco
motives, completely demolishing tho
passenger engine and coach and hurling
the passengers in all directions. Many
bodies were found a hundred feet from
the track. Every person in the coach
was either killed or injured.
MRS. HARRY DILLON AND BABY
of Wilpen; crushed to death.
FRANK M'OOLNAUGHNEY, engi
neer, aged 45; scalded to death, under
FIREMAN GEORGE BYERS, aged
- ENGINEER SMITH'HEATTY.aged
35; died on the "way to hospital.
LOUISE RHODDY, aged 11.
MRS. JOHN OVERTON AND SON,
FRANK, aged 10.
ELIZABETH RHODDY, aged 14.
SAMUEL BROWNFD3LD, aged 14.
GEORGE TOSH, aged 68.
MIKE HUD O OK.
MISS EDS ALL, aged 20.
MISS FOON, aged 20.
THOMAS MURR, aged 52.
Six unidentified hoys, ranging in
age from i to 6 years.
About ouchnlf of the passengers were
picnickers returning to Wilpen from
the fair grounds noar Ligonicr. Most
of the children who wero killed were
taking tho outing as the guests of
George Sen ft, vice president of the
Ligonior railrond, and wero in charge
of Miss Mathews, a nurse employed in
Although the accident occurred nt 4
(Continued on Page Two.)
IETS 1IFT DEATH
Attempt to Bring Up Subject
Fails in Women's Fed- -eration
KILLED BY PRESIDENT
Rules Motion Out of Order;
Resolutions Adopted; Mrs.
Ey International News Service.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 5. Suffrage re
ceived short shrift today at the hands
of President Mooro of the General Fed
eration of Women's clubs. Two attempta
to bring the Issue before the biennial
convention were both ruled out of order
and the hopes of the pro-cnffraglsts that
this year's meeting would b productive
of some kind of indorsement of tho move
ment were dashed to pieces. Asked for
her reasons, Mrs. Moore said:
"The Indorsement of suffrage at this
time would bo a blow to the general fed
eration and also to sufTragists becauso
the work of the federation has to rlo
with the education of the timid, con
servative women, preparing her to ac
cept the citizenship which is surely
coming. If tho conservative woman goes
out of the federation now she goes out
as an anti-suffragist and her work will
Women Are Divided.
The women are divided about equally
on the Issue. Mrs. Sarah Piatt Decker,
one of tho most ardent suffragists in
tho United States, stated sovcral days
ago that .she would be sorry to see the
question come before the convention, as
she feared such a move would do more
harm than good, both to. the causo and
to the federation.
The convention will adjourn tomorrow
until 191 . A score of cities are endeav
oring to got the convention two years
hence. 'While Chicago and Washington,
D. C. are apparently In the lead, no
selection will be made until next fall.
Mrs. Decker Improves.
Mr. Sarah Piatt Decker, the Colorado
suffragist Jeftdef,'tn'dny was"' operated
upon for an intestinal obstruction which
dcrvcloped a few days after arriving from
Denver to attend the biennial convention I
of clubwomen. The critical stage in the
condition of Mrs. .Decker had passed to
night, and every hope Is held out by the
physicians in attendance for a speedy
Mrs. Decker's daughter was summoned
from Denver when it became known that
her mother's Illness necessitated an op
eration. It was feared by her friends
that Mrs. Decker would succumb to this
attack, it being a recurrence of a con
dition that almost caused her dcatlt a
The following resolutions were adopted
by the convention:
1 That a vote of thanks be extended
to President Taft for his appointment
of Miss Julia Lathrop to the head of the
2 That tlie federation unite with tlie
government In erecting a monument at
Panama In commemoration of the com
pletion of the Panama canal.
3 Indorsement of the good roadB
movement and of a great national high
way to bo known as the Lincoln high
way. h Conservation of natural resources
(Continued on Pago Two.)
The Sunday Tribune j
I; ME. DOOLEY Discourses delectably on old age. "But nowa
!; days." he says, "ye-11 sec dashin7 young la-ads iv sixty-five
!; full iv Boolgahrian buthermilk wallopin' a goluf-ball aroun'
J th' lot."
;! A MODERN MIRAOLE Repairing eyes like broken window j
'! panes. Filling on the peeled eyeball of a man blind for 5
' eight years the perfect front of another man's ore and mak-
! ing him see. !j
!; A HOTEL MYSTERY M. Goron. ex-ohief of the Paris deleu- j!
I; live police, relates another of his thrilling experiences in a s
! fascinating manner. ?
I ELLA WHEELER WDLCOX Writes an attractive article en- j
I titled "A Day With Marie Corclli," describing the life and S
! character of that famous novelist. s
MIDSUMMER NOVELTB3S The new "falling-off" gown, J
c the new seamless bolero coat, the new ( don't match"
clothes and the new "peasant" dress. " t
ARE YOUR HANDS OLD7 Mme. Cavalieri, the greatest liv- j
j ing beauty, discusses the prematura aging of the hands. She
says that hands may look older than the persons who pos- 51
sess them. S
J BOXING W. W. Naughton discovers another "white hope."
BASEBALL MacBeth analyzes the progress of the major j
j leagues and Murnane picks the Red Sox to finish close up. )
' Full box scores. s
RAOENTCJ A fine portrait of the new judge, E. C. Hopper, and
some reliable news about the horses,
OLYMPIC GAMES Special cable by E. C. Williams and
Trainer Michael Murphy.
General Orozco Directs Move- H
men I of 500 Cavalry To- H
ward Rich Region for li
GOVERNMENT TROOPS if
TRY TO HOLD PASSES II
Plan to Attack Insurrectos at II
Juarez Abandoned; Huerta, 1 1
With Large Army, Will i 1
Seek Battle. 11
AGUA PTirETA. Sonornj July 5. D9
Advices reached here tonight HH
that 1500 rebels had left; Casas ISH
Grandes, marchinj; toward tho BlWl
Sonora statu line. hHI
General Sanjincs, tlio federal com- fiUfll
inandcr, announced that he had aban- HHI
doned his plan for an attack on Juarez Hfl
and would distribute his forces now in EbB
defense of tho mountain pass leading jM
into Sonora until General Huerta can Mull
bring his government forces up from Hon
tho south for a genera attack ou the Bfll
Rebels at Juarez. fflu
-7UAB.EZ, Alex., July o. The transi- jiffi
lory stage of the lexicon revolution BIB
its passage from an organized military BBS
campaign into n guerrilla warfare I n
brought nearly 2000 rebel troops here I J
today en route to Casas Grandes and I m
tho region nlong the rc.xicnn North- I jjj
western railroad, about 100 milos' south- I jjj
west of tho border. W$W
Hundreds of women and children, BftP
.mostly rcf u gfics , f rom.Jhih Uflhua-Citv, jSjSfi
uow in tlie "hands of the federal gov- Efin
eminent, came with the troops, .Home- Hh
less, they camped in the streets to- Rro
night, ' cooking their meals ou curbs j Kaffj
and sleeping in the open. . Hn
General Pascual Orozco, the rebel k6k!
chief, spent the day at Sauz, thirty liElj
milos north of Chihuahua, giving llnni wW&
orders to i!500 cavalry which he direct- SftlJ
ed westward across country toward IffC
Casas Grandes and the statu of Ko- BlUl
nora, now tlie rebel objective. He will nRsl
arrive in Juarez tomorrow, 1 fijnl
Legislature Arrives. llil
Throe of the live troop trains which IbInI
left Bnchimba, where the federals do- falUn
featcd the rcbol army two days ago, UfSl
had reached here at 6 o'clock. Two Xjeilfi
more, wero on their way and in one of Swof
these Goncral Orozco was said to bo Iwfla
Governor Felipe Gutierrez and mem- iB
bers of tlfe rebel legislature arrived to- liijfil
day. Those who witnessed the battle isfifff
of Bachimbn declare the federals had BfiS
every advantago, driving the rebels larRf'
away long before they Intended to re- Kfjfflj
When the last troop train was pull- ' Hjyljf'i
ing outi of Bachimba, a scattered fire jclrpfll
from federal cavalry was dircciod at wUJi?
it, tuo passengers calling trautically to H)tT"Ti
i the engineer for speed, liven late last Ff?
! night firing from the federal cavalry ffiialJ
outside the city of Chihuahua is said il 1
! to have been heard, heralding the ap-
proach of the federal vanguard. . c i
! Rumor Attack on El Paso. I jfjij
! W A S H TNGTON, July 5 A. telegram M0i
) received late today from El Paso de- W ,
clarcd that General Oror.co, the insur- ! x
i gout leader, has planned to direct au l I'.i jl
! artillery fire on tho electric light and f; it ' !!
power works ou the American side of i
tho line at El Paso.
The plant supplies light and powor fit&f11
J to Juarez as well as El Paso. As I iljph ' Ji
i Juarez is in undisputed possession of I fjji'.f 'Jl
! the insurgents, the officials hero cannot J
understand wlvy thoy should cut off fj Jrfm
their own light and power unless thoy 3;'.q
deliberately seek io force United Slatos j i'a
intervention by firing ncross tho bor- "I fell
der- I mm
Colonel Stcever, commanding tho ijg'iTtlj
troops 'on the Texas border, today tele- rjTiiM'
graphed he had hoard that 1500 rebel Kill' 01
soldiers have nrrived in Juarez from j ff
tho south within the last twontj'-four j JT (jOm
hours. I jfc jut
Governor Colquitt of Texas wired I JitlM
that he considored the situation so I ix VJ
critical that ho has withdrawn iho Wrffj
Texas militia from tho maneuver camp if
at Alexandria. La., to guard the border I'tli i
at El Paso. r !'
Report Is Denied. i J J j
EL PASO, Tex., July o. Colonel Pas- J jj '.hl M
cual Orozco, Sr., father of tho rebel f a i i
chief, denied today the roport from I "S flfj'' " '-
Vashingtou that tho rebels would iPffi'1',!
direct artillery fire across tho inter- fjfilnfiji
national line to destroy the plant of Bf 5 fff f
an EI Pnso electric lighting company. J 'stpjl ;!' j
The story had boon in circulation hero J
for nearly a month, but officials horo t i i
(Continued, on Pago Tour.). IfH