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Fair and warmer tonight and
Personally Directing His
Campaign and Believes
That He Will Win.
HADLEY WILL NOT
STAND FOR A BOLT
Chicago, III., Jane 19. Theodore
Roosevelt had his fighting blood
surging early today, and from the mo
ment he reached his conference quar
ters, in .the Congress hotel, until Ms"
field captains left for the convention
1 all, there was an unusual scurrying
Senator Dixon, his campaign man
ager, governor Hadley, floor leader of
the Roosevelt forces; George W. Per
kins, Gifford Pinchot and others most
intimately in the colonel's confidence,
were closeted with Mr. Roosevelt later
for more than an hour.
Gov. Hadley said, after the consulta
tions of the leaders, just before going
to Mr. Roosevelt's rooms, that he
thought there would be no change In
the convention program of tj:e Roose
"We arc going right ahead, fighting
every inch of the ground," said Gov.
Some of the friends of Mr. Roose-
"It were not so certain that the colonel
would not have some other plan in his
mind that might upset the convention.
Tae colonel has taKen absolute control
and seems certain of victory-
"Colonel Absolute Boas.''
"The colonel is absolute boss," said
one of the Roosevelt leaders this morn
That Roosevelt will order a withdrawal-
of his delegates from the con
ention rt tbe credentials committee
fails to unseat the protested SO dele
gates' included in the appeal submitted
b. Gov. Hadley was the most dis
i ussed proposition around headquar
Ur mat "?f,pxe Ifafl fonventton opened
for the SWPPrTmEron -every hand it
c agreed tha.t this development was. -j
i ertain to follow approval 01 tne na-
tional committee's action...
Roosevelt's chief lieutenants, includ
ng governors Hadley and Deneen,
erved notice -today that they will not
ariftion. a bolt under any circum
stances, 'hey made Ao secret of their
position in this respect and announced
u 10 a number of newspaper men.
NEW JERSEY CONGRESSMEN .
SELECT WILSON AS WINNER
Trenton, X. J.. June 19. Six of the
seven Democratic congressmen from
New Jersey conferred with governor
ilson here yesterday. The absentee
nas congressman McCoy. They talked
ovrr the outlook for the coming Balti
more convention. When the meeting
1 -oke up congressman Hughes said he
:ii bis colleagues felt confident that
governor Wilson would be nominated.
n Hughes would Tiot give the figures
t lat Here mentioned in the conference.
TAKT WATCHES A BALL
GA3IE DURING BALLOTING
Washington, D. C, June 19.
While the battle over his
candidacy was waging in Chi
cago, president Taft sat in the
'aseball stand and watched
Washington win its 17th
straight victory here Tues
CHARGES GIRL IS
HELD AS PRISONER
Habeas corpus proceedings have been
file.l in the 34th district court in behalf
of Maiffueriia Soto by her aunt, who al
leys that tbe sirl is lield a virtual pris
oner in the home of Augustine Mores,
a refugee from Mexico. It is alleged that
t!i- girl was brought front Uexieo by
l lores and is not permitted to leave
1 is house.
EECOS HAS TOUCH OF
GENUINE AUTUMN WEATHER
Tecos, Texas, June 19. Pecos this
- pek has had.a real taste of fall weather.
W inter coats were used by several. The
' z ram which is reported to have fallen
in lhe Springe leountry eomins as it did
from, the north, brought, with it the
coolest weather the Peeos vafley has ex
t -rienced in years during June People
". Lo Lave BOt worn a coat ia GO d&ys
tjrae down town with coats on.
IS PLANNED BY PECOS
At the monthly meetins of the trans
Peos Real Estate exclmn.ue, held in this
utv. a deal was made to carry on a
widespread pubKcity rfrtjve through tbe
newspapers and otherwise. An assess
ment of 1 cent per aere per annum was
NO FEDERALS NEAR JUAREZ
&.V"S CONSUL LLORENTE.
Mexican consul E. C. Llorente denies
that there are any federals opposite
"isleta or at any point below Juarez.
He says that the band reported to have
been seen there must have been rebels
from the Juarez garrison.
AMERICAN CONSUL tVT PARKAL
IS SOW ON VISIT IN EL PASO
J. T Long. American consul at Par
ral, Chi., is here renewing friendships
uh the Parral colony who have been
here since the first battle of Parral.
INQUEST OVER WOMAN.
An inquest was held Wednesday by
coroner E. B. McClintock over the
body of Teresa Mendosa, who had died
from an attack of pneumonia at 718
Park street No physician had attend
ed i if woman, which made an in'iucs;
Chicago, III., Juuc 10. The outcome
of the Republican convention Is no
more definite today, 'than yesterday.
I Root received many votes that arc in
structed for Roosevelt. Giving Taft
the full benefit of the fraudulent Texas
and other votes, he falls short of a nn-
J jorlty. Public sentiment is so aroused
over the Texas steal and especially the
delegates at lare, that the contention
is apt to reverse the action of the na
If the convention husinlns the na
tional committee, Taft "III probably
get enough votes to irln by n shave.
If the fraudulent voles of Texas are un
seated and the convention thereby re-
All Believed to Be Dead.
Some Bodies Recovered.
Fire Boss Among Killed.
T-inirtni rinln.- Jim 19. Thirteen
miners arc entombed and are 3elieed.
to be dead as a result or an explosion
in the new slope of the Hastings, mine
of the Victor American Fuel company
last night, accoraing to aavices -wired
here today. Another miner bad
ly injured has been rescued. The mine
is located 16 miles north of Trinidad.
The main stope is badly caved in and
rescuers have been able to make but
little progress. Rescue equipment is
being rushed to tiie 3cene or tne uis-
Firc Boss Bclletcd Dead.
John Thomas, fire boss, is believed
to have lost his life In the explosion.
The other -victims are believed to be
foreigners. The new mine taps what
is known as tne "B" seam of coal which
lies below the "A" seam or old work
ings The- new slope branches off to
the left from the old main slope, a
short distance from the mouth of the -min',
and has been drien a distance of
45iO f-ft The explosion took placp J
n ar fie fact, of the new workings at '
j.tfiaar-i "sBes&Z'L .vm&sm c-- m i?kmmm$m&&$ hbl.. fA
At Chicago and Some of the Factional .
Battling For Control of the Republican Party
puulates the action of tne Tart ma
chine, then Taft.TillI be none and there
villi be a stampede to Tcililj.
Roosevelt is the merlcan Napoleon
of politics; Ills midnight speech to
the Roosevelt delegates Inst night vas
n Nciioleonic address to his soldiers.
Biting his teeth and closing his eyes,
Yihlch Is bis own way of smiling he
ctb&d "before his assembled delegates for
ten minutes vihllc the enthusiasm was
turned loose. Then In Napoleonic style,
he congratulated them upon their valor
and assured them that their forces were
Invincible. Every delegate nan imme
diately convinced that victory was cer
tain and this morning they were In the
convention hall confident! of success.
The Teddy spirit has even Invaded
9'40 p m. No concussion was felt even
iii the immediate vicinity of -the mine,
and the first warning of the disaster
came when a night watchman saw
smoke issuing from the mouth of the
new slope shortly before midnight.
Number Bodies Located.
Superintendent Cameron and party
succceded in locating a number of
bodies behind heavy falls and no hope
is held out that any are alive. Those
not killed outright died soon afterward,
Cameron believes, from suffocation.
Fresh men went into the mine short
ly after 9 oclock. The mine fan was
not damaged and the wrecked slope ia
slowly being cleared of poisonous
Excellent order is being maintained
about the mine.
01TE OF THE MEN
FIGHTING FOR TAFT
United State J-cnntor llois Penrose.
1 M I
?m&gm s-m. d&Sm
xi $35s &s&ftgfn i
r m r
1 LaFoIlcttc's Wisconsin delegation. Half
of them are apparently ready to vote
While the election of Root indicated a
Taft victory, nil of the enthusiasm to
be seen In Chicago Is Ith Roosevelt.
The convention has developed dis
Senntor Root sustained his great
reputation. Although bis voice is frail,
and his audience was not entirely
sympathetic, nevertheless, he delivered
a masterful speech.
However, the tvro ?tars so far dc-
veloped are governor Hadley, of Mis
souri, aau governor Jobnson, of Cali
fornia. Hadley is a chaste and finished
orator, and hns shown great ability
as a floor lender. Johnson is a wonder.
CONGRESS TO PROBE
CHARGES OF BRIBERY
Convention Charges Inspire
Congressman to Pre
Washington, D. C, June 19. Repre
sentative Martin W. Littleton has prej
pared a resolution calling for a con
gressional investigation of the charges
of bribery at the Republican national
convention, ana it Is said will submit
it to the house on his return from New
York in a day or two.
SL1ENT FACTS ABOUT TIIE
""Winner of delegates. 10TS.
(Y ifh the same number of alter
nates.) Necessary to nominate, WO.
Seating capacity of the Coli
pportIonmcnt ol Uclegates.
Mabnma -1 Nevada C
Alas. a " N. IPmnsalrc. 8
Arizona New Jersey.. ,2S
Vrkanscs. . . .1 New Mexico.. H
California. . . -' New "Vork DO
Colorado I2 N. Carolina. . .J
Connecticut. .,11 N. Dakota. .. .lo
Delaware 0 Ohio -is
13. or Col'bla.. - Oklahoma. . ..SO
Floridn 1" Orcjjon io
CJcorsia 2S Pennslyvanla Til
Hawaii Philippine. .. S
Idaho S Porto Rico... 2
Illinois JW Rhode Island 10
Indiana .3" S. Carolina. . .is
Icwa SG S. Dakota 10
Kansas SO Tcnncasee. . ..S4
-KiDturby. . ..-'(5 Texas 40
Louisiana. . ...- T-tal S
Maine t- Vermont .... S
Maryland 1 Virginia. . ....21
Massachns'ts, 3! Washington. ..14
Michigan :? W. Virginia. .10
Minnesota. . .M Wisconsin. . ..2(5
Mississippi. . .20 Wjomiag ...
Montana S Total 107S
Nebraska. . ,.1C
- . - :
When you see him, you can understand
the power that wrought his achieve
ments In California.
Francis J. Ilency Is here with all his
fighting spirit. He told me a moment
ago that he would visit Texas at the
close of the convention.
The New Mexico delegation split on
the vote for chairman; they may yet
vote for Roosevelt.
V. S. Stewart and O. II. Daum, of El
Paso," arc actively working for Roose
velt and both of them have won recog
nition. Cecil Lyon treats them with
greater consideration than any othct
Texas delegates. They get on the in
side of secret conferences and all of
them are confident of Rooscvelt'
American Concern Goes Up
in Smoke Marines Are
Hurrying to the Scene.
Santiago, Cuba, June 19. The build
ings of the Ponupa Manganese com
pany, an American concern, situated
near Lamaya. about seven miles from
Santiago, were burned by Cuban insur
rectos at noon yesterday.
A detachment of 40 marines under
command of captain Alexander S. Wil
liams, U. S. M. C, arrived here today
on a special train from Guantanamo
to reinforce the garrison at the Firme
za mines anl to protect the property of
the Juraga iron company.
As a result of the latent amnesty
P. uLlamation is.ued by general Mon
teaiudn. inn. wander m i hief of the
goiTii':if!it I Hires, .ibout three insur
gents eaim in toda and sut rendered
to tin- inilitar officer
Of t n, numbei, not one brouht in
any -vit-pona. this fan causes great
uneasiness among the authorities who
regarded it as an indication that the
Hctual rebel fom-, are not. diminish-
So Much Disorder Eesults From Interruptions That Sen
ator Soot Threatens to Put Some Delegates Out of
the Eall Cecil Lyon Is Characterized by One
of the Speakers as a Fallen Boss Ari
zona Contest Brought into the Debate.
Convention Hall, Chicago, 111., June 19. With interest so intense as
almost to preclude applause, the Republican national convention at 4:30 was in
the midst of an argument on the motion of governor Hadley, of Missouri, to
"purge" the temporary" roll of 92 delegates contested by the Roosevelt faction,
but seated by the nationalcommittee.
It seemed likely that the debate and the vote on the question would last
The debate on the question was exceedingly hot and personal at times.
Hadley defended his own motion and senator Hemenway, of Indiana,
was among those who spoke against the motion.
Hemenway said that of the 14 members of the national committee pro-
I testing against the committee's roll, all
...,- o l i . .J
mittee tnis year. oomeDoay launiea mm wiu-i a snout. i tow iuuui a cti
rose?" "Penrose above Flinn every time," he shouted back in reply. Great
Hemenway attacked Cecil Lyon, of Texas, as a powerful boss, whose
influence had been broken at last.
During the speaking the lie was passed between Captain W. E. English
and W. H. Dye, of the Indiana delegation, and great confusion followed.
Mayor Shanks, of Indianapolis, said Geo. L. Record, one of the speakers, was
a liar. "He can get a scrap out of me if he wants it."
Chicago. 111., June 19. The second
day of the fifteenth Republican national
convention opened -with 16 hours of
stubborn lighting ahead and the out
come of the contest for the presi
dential nomination uncertain. There
were four possibilities. The nomina
tion of Taft, the nomination of Roose
veltvelt, the nomination of a third
candidate, and the possibilities for a
second or double convention. Backers
of any of these were plentiful.
Shrewd observers declare two points
in today's deliberation are dependable:
First Xo contest will be decided, as
Hadley desires, until the contests have
been gone into and returned from the
Second There will be no compromise
candidate until the Taft and Roosevelt
forces have tested their strength fur
ther on roll calls.
Although the convention faced the
real struggle of the Roosevelt leaders
to obtain control of the v permanent
roll of delegates, there was a noticeable
lack of excitement or enthusiasm about
the convention hall.
Soon after chairman Root had ar
rived at 10:54 a. m. he was flanked on
one side by governor Hadley, the
Roosevelt leader, and on the other by
James Watson, of the Taft forces.
As a preliminary to the day's ex
pected hostiliteis. all three shook hands
"and retired to their corners."
Governor Hadley and Watson ar
ranged for an equal division of three
hours' debate that was to be allowed
on the Roosevelt proposition to sub
stitute a roll containing 92 Roosevelt
delegates in place of 92 Taft followers,
seated by the national committee.
Before calling the convention to or
der, chairman Root and the other offi
cers of the convention posed for a
series of pictures. This helped to de
lay matters several minutes beyond the
scheduled hour, 11 oclock.
Convention Meets at 11:15.
Chairman Root finally pounded the
table with- his gavel at 11:15 and or
dered the sergeant-at-arms to clear the
Fifteen minutes passed before chair
man Root again took up his gavel and
with emphatic blows on the table in
sisted upon quiet and order.
Then pounding the table again. Root
'The exerciser I mean the business
of this day will be opened with
prayer by the Rev. Joseph Stolz."
Rabbi Delivers Prater.
Rabbi Stolz prayed as follows:
"O. Lord, who art the loving father
of all mankind, the just ruler of the
nations, the everlasting God whose
counsel of righteousness and truth pre
vaileth over the waves of passion and
the tumult of voices, we bless Thee that
Thou hast set our nation high among
the peoples of the earth and has Deen
our strength in every confiirt. our
present heln in everv time of need.
"In Thy bounty. Thou has given us
this land flowing with milk and
honey: and in Thy gracious providence.
Thou hast destined it to become the
promised land of liberty and equality,
the home of the free, the refuge of the
oppressed, the goal of the strong and
the aspiring who would share our in
heritance of law and order And we
nraise Thee for the multitude who have
found blessing within our borders: we
thank Thee for everv beneficent insti
tution established within our domain,
for what of justice has become tbe
common law of the land, for our
goodly heritage of tolerance and peace.
"And we Beseech Thee. Lord of
Hosts, be with us. as Thou hast been
with our fathers. Help us to prove
ourselves worthy of Thy blessings.
Make us mindful of our duties as well
as our rights, our responsibilities as
well as our privileges Grant us the
insight that a people perishefh whore
there is no vision, and the understand
ing that a great nation maketh its
rulers righteousness and its officers
peace, seeketi: leaders who despise the
gain of oppression and withhold their
hands from bribes, maketh chief those
whose glorv it is to serve mankind by
justice, fidelity and truth. Bestow
u"On tV"o ;ele"ift-s fwrnHpil the spirit
of wisdom and understanding of coun
sel and might, that the decide in
justice and equity and not after the
sight of their eyes or the hearing of
their ears, and that they guide them
selves by the truth that righteousness
Herald and Arizona Legislature
Tombstone, Arizona, June 17.
Editor El Paso Herald:
The Herald gave excellent satisfaction throughout
the state with its excellent legislative news, better
than any state paper did on the subject.
Tours truly, A. H. Gardner,
Manager Huachuca TTater Co.
EL PASO, TEXAS,
June 19, 1912 20 Pages
TWO SECTIONS TODAY.
but two hacl been retired from the com-
l - -.I . -1.-..1- "U i v D-
exalteth a nation and injustice Is a
ft vet. W J "CXf 4t.
"And so mav nuv Thv kinsrdom come
and Thy will be done on earth. Amen "
Convention Gets Down to Business.
Senator Root announced that the un
finished business of the day was the
motion of Watson that the convention
proceed to the appointment of the
regular committees and the substitute
motion of governor Hadley that the
Roosevelt list of delegates be substi
tuted for the temporary rolL
He also mounced an agreement to
three hours' debate and asked if there
was objection. There was not. It had
been agreed in advance that there
should be no parliamentary points of
order against the Roosevelt motion,
the Taft forces agreeing to fight the
matter owt before the delegates.
As governor-Hadley advanced to the
front of the stage to open, the debate,
a round of cheers from the Roosevelt
forces greeted him. When the tumult
subsided, governor Hadley began an
explanation of the situation confront
ing the convention.
Hadley Begins Address.
He reviewed the events of yesterday
leading up to the ruling of national
committee chairman Rosewater, which
quashed the Hadley motion to purge
the temporary roll.
"We could nave met immediately and
forcibly undone this arbitrary and un
parliamentary rt , -g." said Hadley, and
he was roundly cheered.
"Instead we chose to wait patiently
Governor Hadley read the "indict
ment" of the national committee as
uttered by colonel Roosevelt in his
Monday night speech in this city and
it called out a big cheer.
"It may be true that there are many
persons who do not agree with us that
Theodore Roosevelt 3hould be our can
didate for president, but there can be
no difference of opinion that his voice
today is the greatest of the western
arid," said Hadley.
Pleads His Cause Strongly.
He then read a statement of 14
mem', ers of the national committee
protesting against the action of the
majority in seating many of the dele
gates, particularly In the California.
Texas and Washington cases.
Governor Hadley made an earnest
plea that personalities be left out of
the debate, declaring the question was
so clearly one of principle that it
should not be involved by anything
Hadley was given the closest atten
tion throughout In closing he de
clared that when the vote on the sub
roll came, he would contend that on.
the question submitted, only those dele
gates whose seats were not contested,
be allowed to ballot
"All law, all precedents agree." he
said, "that 0 man should be a judge
in his own case."
Washington Taft Man Speaks.
Hadley was followed by W. T. DoTell.
of Washington, who argued in favor of
the Taft delegates, seated by the na
tional committee from Washington.
Mr. Dovell characterised as "reckless
ly false" the statement credited to
Col. Roosevelt that an effort had been
made to "steal" the Washington dele
gates. As one of the Taft delegates
from the state, he declared there was
no nrimary law in Washington.
"The declaration is utterly false."
he declared, "that the state of Wash
ington was ever carried by Theodo-e
Anplause from the Taft delegates.
Dovell was interrupted with groans
from the Roosevelt forces when he said
"When it was discovered the night
before the state convention that th?
Taft forces were in control, the adher
ents of Mr. Rooserelt declined to come
to the convention because tbey knew
thev were beaten."
The clerk for the information of the
conveition then read the names whith
the Hndlcy motion would strike from
the roll au.d the list of those which it
Kansas Man Seconds Hadley.
When the announcement was com
pleted. Henry J. Allen, of Kansas, was
presented to speak in support of the
Mr. Allen frequently was cheered bv
(Continued on page 3)