nnoC may have ""for 1 wfr bwiutlful M I Pll lx sSis!! I I I B Jfc M ll 1 ill II II 1 IB 1 your'bed. "so that you wni"?o;$ It BVS'. '
It -ltv Is tlicrc another In this fnlr If IV , H Wf 7- 111 W I Kw w II f i 1 IQ11II II I llr"t tMni' every morning wlion 191' '
iH innd of ours that commands such J 3 B ft y ' ""a tH . H I I r (mV 1 IB m . m jP H H ft. JH H ftA. you wake up." Is the counsel of "EljKf
ljg,.ilAa,Pg;ig;ay ares wJfJw VMI'JV y"V1 JV 'W'wV a vr11 uuihr""3 1 . i
jfVTLXXVIL, NO. 77. weather today Fair and wanner. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1908. 12 PAGES FIVE. CENTS. jlflj
0 LIE MUSED
if THECREDIT IH
Returning Delegates From Den
rcr Convention Enthused
E; , ' by the City.
; CITIES OP THE EAST
i , -
ro En Route to iellowstone
J National Park on Special
' That Salt Lake City la one of the most
wonderful cities In the country, that It Is
icatlned to be one of the largest and
nost beautiful, and that Its citizens, espc
lally the representatives of the business
buses, are among the most progressive
nd are tlio finest entertainers in the
"odd, were the opinions expressed by the
fcurtern delegates to tho Denver national
ijnventlon of credit men on their way
ome from Denver, after the holding of
jfe affair there last week. The party.
Bantering about scvcnty-flve, arrived
Krtlie Denver & Rio Grande railroad on
Kllal train composed of three Pullman
E, observation car, diner and the other
ftessary adjuncts of good railroad serv
K It was" a critical party and on the
Rout for the best yet from the time
Earrlval 1 Salt Lake City there was
ft a word of anything but commenda
Ei,for the things seen,
ftlic credit men were received ut the
nTon by a delegation of representatives
fern the principal business concerns and
pre given a tour of Hie city In automo
es. After visiting the principal points
SR-Interest they were taken to the Tnb
KjfjBjtnficlc, treated to an organ recital as
personal guests of the first presidency
.Tthe Mormon church, and were shown
"Spe other Interesting point;: about the
l2apftfcjnple grounds. After a lunch at the
commercial club tho party was given a
UKeclnl car on the train leaving for Sifltair
jjP'2Mn o'clock. They bathed in the Great
' Klt Lake, braved the perils of the scenic
a"Iroad, visited the old mill and, tried
iHf j"fte delights of the danc ing pavilion.
. Had Short Notice.
u.bXo opportunity was lost to show the
l'tors tn' heautles nn(i advantages of
t iBP c'lv' aI"' lHa' ''H' v,'er0 delighted was
: lii"ftldcnt from the expressions of pleastiro
4Spinlou all sides. The trip is the result
-WHM5'an a"emPl '!ls5- year to obtain a na
:X"""fenal convention of credit men for Salt
Hj""Bke, ami to show the delegates something
EtijWtehut they missed by going to Denver
sfeHHfe year instcud of coming to Salt Lake
ngsHjy- The complete delegation attended
.""convention from Salt Lake CI t v, armed
'-abr'V1 everything that could Induce the
rJJpetlng of the city. X dispatch was rc
"k'td1 Saturday from Arthur Parsons.
; (MBaldent of tho Salt Lake City Credit
gli""""Nl'KsoclaUoi. who attended the cou
inaMf11'0"' stntlng that the entire dokcnillon
'i.Xni the East, Including representatives
jWfni Boston Pittsburg, Cleveland and
.'Wierrltlef. would rome here In full force.
AhBI It wuh up to th? boys of Salt Lake
."y to give them the llmo of their live.
tafa"""""Mlmc was short, but word was spread
, llKdlateli . and within a few hours a
ftfttase vos 0n tl,c wa' back to Par
: that the credit men of Salt Lake
i5Jfcs something the like of which had
jjj been seen before.
YuivM lncy dld' Twenty-five automol'.Ies.
x&vBk of tnem spesders. v.-ere at the D.
4Ri G 6tatl0'1 promptly at 0"::J0 o'clock
aftry mor"lri5. and when the train
-jtK,Mfcdln the following committee received
ibj fjjifttvlsltors. Arthur Parsons, president of
paHJfocIaUop. representing the Z. C. M.
. hV' W. Mount of the Mount Pickle com.
t tSB' C M Sorenson of W. S. Henderson
11 ft Samuel V'elts of Kahn Bros. A.
- 'M?al,a,lcr of tns Utah Light and Rall
j. t&!W company. II. A. Tuckett of the Tuck
;hrC.Candy company. A. B. CJIne of J.
.Vtt3B& Bro- F- "" Gardiner of the Gardi
AJPrIntlrig company, c. N. Strevoll of
-,:rJPil-Paiersoii company. Orson 11.
ro z5M'uTiot Hewlett Bros.. A. J. Colt of the
ch(jftja Implement and Vehicle company,
fi ("? eel of Sweet Candy company,
AalltK.6 Roaenbaum of Rosenbaum Bros.,
BTi. Dlnwoodsy of the DInwoodey Furnl
f company, Joseph A. Anderson of the
Z StwWftson Jelly com pan v, !s. C. Delano of
. -ilBiv Bo:rutl company, A. D. McMIlIen
l'.wM?trfvell-1alon company, M. M.
:"' iJi t,,e Wo11 Jewelrv company. AI. H.
jiBWiea of the Salt Lake Hardware com
rk&W?A E. D, Miller, mining broker; W. H.
it ntgyftg1"-0 the Anderson Insurance com
;. iOPUZ',S' D- Dnmih of the Denver & Rio
j.viKH"'. railway, Willard Scowcrofi of Og
srJiMi,Ma vvlfo tind daughter, and YV. ".
) tkK??.1, secretary of the Credit Men's as
l3 '"JK n of Los --nscles.
t'fft: CIty Astoaisllcs'
3I? HwfF1' one of the Party was given a
5-: 0114 oi the swift vehicles, and a
VijMi mae occupying nearly two
iffiHft"? atout tho principal streets. The
itlK u1 clty ln lh0 midst of tho moun
te&mr Uas a source of astonishment to the
hutdWP ancl tney exclaimed at the beau-
"J'B mountains, tho handsome buildings.
' t?iP5IfPeclally at the broad streets and
EJ4?M? uand miles of asphalt. Promptly
a TjJK0,". the doors of the great tabernacle
Mrt fcimL Ulrmvn open and the visitors were
VXl reserved seats on the lloor of the
ZjtM- Edward P. Kimball, assistant 01
itf&jpK In the absonco of J. J. McClellau,
Viwm! following programme:
dS'jl'Ri' Hollgleuse (Lohengrin) Wagner
'infill-iKri' In 9 Mcrkel
dltfW 220 fCava'erla Rustlcana) ....
.a, S&w&'Ja.', Mascngnl
.V'iMr'Ju6'1';' - .-(arr. bv performer)
nPm?r a Vi-2lt lo the tomplo grounds and
J WhtWl ""'""''ly ball and listening to a
)t"rm?", Bc"itnln Goddard. president of
n "ml v11 of 1'iformntlon, tho party went
It liKl1 "ni6rcia o)ubi wi,erc iR.y wort;
liiWm?,!1 by..Vr- J- "tiUcraii. president.
a & ?M iy rCV. ''"'''fi. secretary. Mr. Par-
Wr u tl!Cr Allowing address on behalf
Jfl2'litM. YriB WM0 Wis unable to address
5fitiTi ucco,lnt of throat trouble:
i$$!&ten,? wnsel winds, that round my
tMjpK,' Hy roar'
TMt J','Jwl :i0"H' spot where mortal:!
rt tTO i. i. n.n,a Ph'co, como val-
vSrw!? tvom tott 11,1(1 ca" tbo weary
Lflft' Zlon"'8fT0'' cou-,. I" ''Ion. beaull-'fif-Vt
l'h a'noiiK the cities of the
good'' Ber of UnM,! Now w,n
tk itH :Bath SaltRir-
?it. l 'Ui ti 'ned l,u u"uii! sensation
dM5?S fin? tho JPV n,sl of 'e afternoon
o ? i 5! 'rally VI "'03 scDlng the sights
, JS!1 nurtv1 )ellowstone Park.
5 -4' I' Cleveland enroutc for
?fj I ,Qlm,x ou pnfi Three.
if RAISE ISSUE
Anti-In junction Plank Will Not
Re Only Cause of Strife
CHAMBERLAIN IN RACE
FOR THE SECOND PLACE
Seating Arrangements Modified
to Permit Accommodations
for Many More.
.DENVER, Colo., Juno 29. Tho fiirht
over the anti-injunction plank iu the
'Democratic platform is not tho only
struggle in which the committee on
resolutions and possibb' the convention
itself may ho involved.
It developed today that the . prohibi
tion question is to be brought lo the
front and a desperate effort will be
made to have a plnuk declaring in its
favor placed In tho platform. The pro
hibition issue will be headed by James
Weaver of Iowa, who demanded of tho
recent Democratic convention iu that
State that it declare iu favor of prohi
bition. General Weaver and his fol
lowers were not successful in their ef
forts in their own State, but nothing
daunted by their failure, have made ar
rangements lo bring th matter beforo
the Democratic National convention.
They claim, moreover, to have strong
backing from a number of the South
ern delegations which have roccntly
passcd prohibition laws and it, is de
clared confidently by General Weaver's
adherents that 3f tho Democratic Na
tional platform docs not contain a pro
hibition plank it will ouly bo for tho
reason that the hardest kind of fight
ing has been unable to secure its adop
tion. Anti-injunction Plank.
The anti-injunction plank continues
to provoke a largo amount of discus
sion among such party leaders as havo
already arrived for the convention.
While opinions differ. as lo the exact,
nature of the plank which should be
adopted, all are of ono mind in saying
that it shall be a definite and specific
statement. Such members of the na
tional committee as have discussed t-lio
matter are a unit in Haying that the
wording of the an li-in junction plank
shall Jcavo no possible doubt in the
mind of any reader astowherc the
pa rty stands on this question!
It. is not generally believed, how
ever, that tho anti-injunction resolu
tion will not provide for trials by jury
in cases of contempt of court, or" favor
in any way measures which might be
construed as interfering with tho pre
rogatives of the Federal courts.
One New Namo Heard.
Unly ono new name was mentioned
loda3" as a vice-presidential possibility.
This -was Gov. George E. Chamberlain
of Oregon. He found much favor -with
some of the party leaders and it is
said that he will be personally accept
able to Mr. Bryan Lf the latter is nom
inated. Sponsors of the vice-presidential
boom located ouleide of New York
Slate claim to be greatly encouraged bv
the fact that already five New York
men have been mentioned as aspirants
lo the vice-presidential nomination.
They believe that with the New York
delegation divided among that number
of candidates, an outsider has a far
better chance of securing the prize than
would bo the case if the delegation
from tho Empire State were standing
solidly for a single man.
Tho committee oni convention ar
rangements paid a visit today to the
Auditorium, which was pregnant in re
sults as far as increasing the seating
, capacity of the hall is concerned, but
which brought woe to Architect Willi
son. That gentleman, with a keen pro
fessional eye to tho beauty and finished
character of his work, had arranged
the seating capacity in such a way as
to produco tho most pleasing effect on
tho eye of the spectators. In so doing,
however, he had left, a considerable
amount of vacant floor space, much of
which was in extra width given to the
aisles. When the members of the com
mittee visUed tho hall today their cj-es
at once fastened upon the extent, of
emplv floor and Tfoeer C. Sullivan of
Illinois at onco asked why more chairs
could not bo placed.
"It would injure the scenic effect,'
replied Architect Willison.
Mr. Sullivan, in a single energetic
Hcntoncc, gave vent to the opinion that
what the committee desired was scats,
se.its. and then more seats, and that
scenic effect could take its chances or
take itself to any place it chose to go.
The other members of tho committee,
whoso lives are made a burden by the
unceasing call for tickets, cordially
supported the criticisms and conten
tions of "Str. Sullivan and tho net result
was that, tho seating capacity of the
hall was at onco increased from the
original number of 11.538 to more than
12,700. The members of the committee
are now poring over blueprints in the
effort to sec if thev cannot Htill fur
ther increase tho possible number of ad
mission?. The alterations suggested
today also resulted in allowing 75 addi
tional seats for members of the press.
The local committee on convention
arrangements, headed by flavor If. W.
Spear. 0. "W. Franklin ami O. At. Day,
members of tho Denver convention
league, held a conference today with
tho national committee relative lo tho
number of seats lo bo allowed to the
I people of Denver. They were given the
. assurance that the city would be amply
. provided for. .
The national committee, which for
' several days has been roosting in i
, 'cramped miartcrs on one of the upper ,
I Moors of the Brown Palace hotel, today
moved into the more commodious quar-
lers on the parlor floor, which it will :
ceitpy until afLcr the convention has j
.j. .w.HI::H44HI:: :: i n i : : : 1 1 : i :! : -H-H-r-H-i-i-r-i-i-i'-i-i-H-i-i-H'-H":
THE BIG MITT OF UTAH G. O. P. No. U f
I "SPEAK, FIDO, SPEAK!" ' f
i ... t
"i I"i"M,v '. 'u '! X"M"I . '?'4"t"f-i-H"3-t M"I I I "I 'iH-iI-M-y-S-i I I H"S"l""i Y'i"I"t-i"I'v I I ! I i ! I 'I "I1 1 '' i
Gfi,1 JURY WILL !
M MI TIIAT
Is Said inquisitors Have Com
pleted Investigation of Fa
mous Bank Robbery.
OPINION IS DIVIDED AS
TO THE INDICTMENTS i
Principals in Great Case Feel
. Strain as Close of Case
Tuesday marks the close of the fed
eral fiscal year. Tho United States
grand jury is prepared to report on the
famous Utah National Bank case that
morning at 10 o'clock, just as soon as
it can appear before Judgo Marshall.
This was indicated Monday afternoon
by those most familiar with tho case.
Beside this fact, the grand hiry held
no session Monday afternoon, and du
ring tho morning it was in executive
session more than half the time. Only
tho presence of Theodore Ivytka served
to interest tho jury. Mr. Kytka carries
with him an interesting sot of apparatus,
not the least of which is a special
camera, which is used in his work. Had
tho jury not finished its work Monday
morning, and wore it not ready to re
port Tuesday, Monday afternoon would
not have been passed by as it was.
Tho closing hours of tho jury's ses
sion were devoted to an executive ses
sion. The impression of the public on tho
number of indictments lo be returned
is decidedly divided. Somo quarters in
sist that three indictments will be re
turned; others hold but one. None but
members of the grand jury and the dis
trict attorney 's ofliee are actually awaro
of the number of indictments. So far
as the grand jury is concerned, it is
thought that the case will bo ended
In tho last moments, just beforo tho
grand jury is ready to file, its report,
there is a tenseness and a sympathetic
nervousness that sweeps over those who
have figured in the caso as tho prin
cipal characters, and also ovor those
who have followed tho case closely. It
is almost akin lo the feeling at, tho closo
of u race, but beside this suppressed
excitement there is a fear, for nono
know upon whom tho blow "will fall.
With all this, oven when tho jury shall
report and the indictments are returned,
the absobitc guilt of the indicted will
not bo settled until a court trial is
held. Nor will I he evidence upon which
tho jnr' based its assumptions be
known until this evidence is submitted
in a court of justice.
! MORE OIL PRODUCED
THAN IS NOW NEEDED
PINDLAY. O.. .Tn 20. James C. IDon
nell, generul manager of the Ohio Oil
j company, today Issued n request that oil
drillers of the count it curtail their pro
i ductlon until a market can be had for
' the present supply of oil. He eays It Is
I Impossible to build tankage for the pro
i ductlon and there Is being produced dally
In the r.Ilnols oil Held alone more than
1 100,000 barrels-
Indexto Today's Tribune
Departments. Page r j
Y Editorial , V I I
I- -Society f. j
') Mines 4 . C ,
; --ItitWTnounr&l!i- .' .'. 10 '-
I- Chairmanship of Republican Sa- 4-
llonal committee not yet dc- v
i elded 1
r All will not be entirely liarmoul-
i v ous In. Democratic convention v
' -r at Denver 1 y
Y Mysterious explosion In San ;
! v Francisco kills four and injures y
'r others , 1" 4
4- Fast train on Santa Fa plunges -I-
Y through burned bridge in Arl- ;
Y zona 1
'f Credit men enthused by Salt
4' Lake City 1
Latest scheme of band of twen-
Y ty-six 2
Y Gus Johnson Is found guilty by 4
'r Jury 12 4-
4 Charles Titus charged with In- 4-
4- voluntary manslaughter 12 y
4- Railway officials return after 4
Y extended" Journey S 4-
4- Grand jury will make report to- 4
4 day 1 4.
4 Police matters come up before 4
r Council 12 4-
4- Statement explains purposes of 4
4. big bond Issue 12 4-
Bicycle Rider Hoppor fatall.v 4
hurt In fall ..12
4- J. Parke Channlng says copper 4
4 will advance 12 4"
Sporting News. 4-
4- "Cyclone" Thompson knocks out 4
4 Poto Sullivan ln twelve rounds 4
4" Iu Ogdon 0 4-
4 Horsemen schedule race meet 4
J. for July 1 0 .j.
FAST TRAIN PLUNGES
Three Killed and Score or More
Injured by Wrecking of
Santa Fe Limited.
WINSLOW, Ariz.. Juno 29. Two
trainmen and a passenger woro killed,
a score of persons wero moro or less
severely injured, and. a portion of tho
California Limited, tho Santa Fo's fast
overland train, was derailed and
wrecked last night when the train, while
running fifty miles an hour, struck a
wide gap in tho track, caused by tho
burning of a bridge, near Hardy, twelve
miles east of here.
C. L. PAttTRLDCSE, Kedlands, Cal.
ENGINEER fU'RRlN, Winslow, Ariz.
FIREMAN THOMAS, Winslow, Ariz.
W. 1C. Fleclcner, Los Angeles.
B. I1'. Taylor, Los Angeles.
.1. B. Dame, Hotol Maryland, Pasa
dena. F. U. C'ruikshnnk.
I). AI. Sabradea.
W. W. Payne, mail clerk.
Balph Gould mail clerk.
F. Greiger. Pullman employee.
P. Reynolds, Pasadena.
Club Women Balloting.
BOSTON, June 29. Balloting Tor offi
cers was tho chlof Item of business trans
acted at tonight's session of tho Amorl
can Federation of Women's clubs ln this
city. Announcement of the result will not
be mude until tomorrow;
Four Persons Killed; Four
Seriously Injured; Heavy
Property Loss in Frisco. J
j NO LOGICAL EXPLANATION
I AS TO REASON OR CAUSE
Some Evidence That Dynamite
Was Used, but Nothing J
to Afford Clue.
SAN FBANCISCO, Juno 29. A mys
terious explosion, which occurred at an
early hour today at Diamond and
Chenery strcots, caused tho death of
four persons, seriously injured four
others nud completely destroyed two
buildings, causing a loss of $30,000.
JOHN SWEENEY, agod 52 yearo.
' MRS. JOHN SWEExN'EY, aged 50
ELLEN SWEENEY, aged 11 years.
ANTONE DISSAIEYEK, aged 2. .
Mrs. Alary Dissnieyer, aged 17 yearfi.
Frederick Sweeney, aged 24.
Diedrich Dissmcyor, aged 2-1.
Thomas Hart, fireman.
The explosion took place in tho build
ing occupied as a grocei' store aud
saloon by John Swoeue3' and S. F. John
son. Both wero closed at tho timo of
tho disaster. Tho Swconcys lived just
above the grocery sloro and the Diss
mover family resided in an upper flat.
All the victims wore in bod at tho timo.
The elder Sweeney, his wife and daugh
ter' and littlo Autouo Dissmejor were
instantly killed. Tho baby's bod3' was
blown through a window aud was found
iu a tree. Fred Sweeney was hurled
through another window and terribly
bruised. Diedrich Dissmcvcr made his j
I escape, but rushed back into the burning
I houso and carried his wife out through
tho flames, both being bndb- burned,
j Causo and Motlvo Mystory.
I The causo of tho explosion, as well as
the motive for tho crime, is unknown.
Thcorios that, coal oil kept in the gro
cery or a leak in tho gas main might
have wrecked tho structures proved to
bo untenable, and it is now the belief
of the police ,that dynamite was used.
Johnson, tlio saloon keeper, says thoro j
was a fight in the place last night, and
ho thinks that somo ono involved in the
trouble wns tho author of tho outrage.
The. fact I hat a man named T. J. Gal
lagher hold a joint lcaao of tho saloon
with Johnson led lo tho rumor that tho
building holongod to former Supervisor
JnmcH L. Gallaghor, tho principal wit
ness for the graft prosecution, whoso
houses iu Oakland were recently dyna
mited, but this proved untrue. The for
mer supervisor has a brother of the
samei name as tho Icshco of tho saloon,
who 1b no relation, and Detectivo .Burns !
thinks thnt the man who caused tho
explosion may have confused the men.
This is admitted, however, to bo merely
a surmise, and tho affair still remains
ID PRESERVE PEACE
By Direction of President. Sec
retary of War Stends Troops
to Mexican Border.
ACTION IS TAKEN AT
REQUEST OF MEXICO
Armed Force to Be Ready if
More Revolutionists Should
Cross the Border.
WASHINGTON, June 29. By direc
tion of President Roosevelt, Secretary
of War Taft has issued ordors lo tho
commanding general of the department
of Texas, at San Antonio, to send a
sufficient number of troops to Del Eio,
El Paso, and other points in Texas to
aid the civil authorities in preserving
order. This action was docided upon as
a result of the request from the Mexican
government that tho United Stales do
its utmost to prevent any violatiou of
the neutrality laws.
Tho request of the Mexican govern
ment was referred to the attorney-general
by the stato department, and the
governor of Texas in the meantime was
asked to aid in compelling obedience
I to tho law. Tho order of tho President
j sending troops to the border is under
. stood to have been made upon the rec
' ommendation of tho attorney-general.
I Brigadier General Mcryer, in command
of tho department of "Texas, is author
' ized to ascertain the number of troops
'. necessary at Del Rio and EI Paso, and
also to send troops to any other points
along the Mexico-Texas border if found
; advisable. Tho federal troops will act
. under the direction of the United States
marshal and the United States district
' attorney. The troops' presence will al
so dp much to prevent any outbreaks
.within United States territory, and will
be of material assistanco in tho event
. that revolutionists should cross tho
j border. Del Rio is directly opposite
I Las Vacas, Mexico, where the principal
disturbances have occurred.
REPORTS OF BLOODSHED
CITY OF MEXICO, June 20. Up to
this ovening no news of any sort had
been received at tho capitol that would
indicate that there had been ropctitiou
of tho disorders similar to thoso which
occurred at tho towns of Yiesca and Las
Vacas. On tho contrary, at the depart
ments of tho interior, war and state,
the stalemout was made that absolute
quiot reigns iu tho regions where tho
two small bands had boon operating.
Through private telegrams of inquiry
received hero this evening it was made
evident that untruthful and sensational
reports relating (0 captures and assaults
were iu circulation in the United States.
Ono story was to tho effect that tho
town of Jiminez, a place of about 11,000
inhabitants, had been assaulted and
captured by revolutionists. At the in
terior department and at the office of
tho president of the Mexican Ceutral
railway tho correspondent of Iho Asso
ciated Press was assured that the report
was absolutely untrue. A telegram sent
to Jiminez was answered bv ono of the
officers at thai, place in tlio following
"Have not seen any revolutionists
around in the last few" days. If they
captured the town tkey overlooked tho
EFFORT BEING MADE
TO SURROUND INSURGENTS
EL .PASO. Texas, Juno 29. Accord
ing to information from a reliable
source, ofticial advices have been re
ceived from Juarez, across the river
from this city, to tho eil'ect that tho
2500 federal troops sent to Torreon,
Coahuila, havo taken the field in an
effort to surround tho parties believed
to bo responsible for tho attacks on
Viesca and Hacienda Matamoros.
General Villar of the third military
zone is in command of the troops in
the field, and according to the Mexico
City Record, arriving here tonight, wthe
Avar department has loft it entirely to
his discretion to conduct the campaign
aud to distribute the various forces over
UNIQUE OPERATION IN
THE ANNALS OF SURGERY
MOUNT CLEMENS. Mich.. June 20
Col. Wllllum F. Tucker, son-in-law of
Mrs. ."John A. Logan of Chicago, Is prob
ably the only living man who over saw
tho Interior of his abdomen.
lie submitted yesterday to tho uncom
mon nnd perilous operation known as
omentoplexy. Tho anaesthetic was ap
plied locally only, and ho remained con
scious while surgeons slit his abdomen
and set things to rights therein.
Success of the operation Is predicted by
LOSES OUT ON APPEAL
NEW BRITAIN. Conn., Juno 20. Word
received here today from tho Statt- de
partment at Washington by Treasurer E.
N. Stanloy of the Savings Bank of Now
Britain slates that tho Supremo Court
of Mexico has decided against tho appeal
of William F. Walker, tho absconding
trensuror of the bank, who has been
lighting extradition. The court orders
that Walker be turned over to tho United
CLOUDBURST CLAIMS FIVE
AT WELLINGTON, KANSAS
WICHITA, Kan.. Juno 20. A cloud
burst at Wellington, Kan , Inst night re
sulted In live deaths by drowning.
Five Inches of rain fell within an hour,
and live foot of water Mowed through
town, taking houses from their founda
tions. The dead aro Mrs. Ed West and her
mother-in-law, a colored woman and two
children. Ed West also Is mlsciiip
CHAIRMANSHIP IS 11
101 E1JECIDED I ;
Taft Gets Busy Doing Several
Things at Once, but the Fog 'zKfc
STRONG PULL IS MADE TO '
FORCE VORYS TO THE FRONT jH.
Candidate Says No Decision IK
Will Be Reached Until Meet- I Bp
ing to Be Held July 8. 1
WASHINGTON. June 29. Secretary
Taft today successfully combined his UhBj
official duties with politics. His divcrsi- I'Hft
Hed abilities never had a better illus- u&H''
: tration than they had from 11 o'clock tS'TH!
this morning until G o'clock tonight. Ac
intervals during that period he dis- ItRiM
cussed the most intricate problems jl
arising in the war department and con- '
f erred with political friends and ad- ''QH':
visers -respecting the most delicate af- .'MpJ.N
fairs of tho approaching political cam- MHir
pa"". , -Mm?
By far the most important confer- ivii.S
once of the day in genuine interest was
that which he had this afternoon "with H;
a delegation representing the political ? UBi1
organization of the Republican party in n3! ?'
his home stato of Ohio. Walter Brown, iwlMi
chairman of tho Republican stale cen- "'HSli"
tral committee; Henri' Williams, chair- -rB
man of tho Republican state executive 1
committee, and N. A. Gilbert, state aud- H:.;
itor, came to Washington to urge See.v H Var-:
tary Taft favorably to consider Arthur J K-t!
T. Vorys in the selection of a national , m , v
chairman. '. ffim ,i
Strong Plea for Vorys. ""'JiB '1
They discussed tho matter with Sec- 'J i
I rotary Taft at considerable lcuglh, in- mm
dicating to him that the appointment " fwm ,
of Mr. Vorys meant much to the Re- KlM 1
publican organization in Ohio. They "-Mi .
expressed an apprehension that tho se- , :iM V
lection of Mr. Hitchcock, for instance, 'tfM
or almost anybody else than Mr. Vorys, . tGK v
might tend to disrupt tho organization : livB v
in Ohio, which largely had been built ' I jf! f
up by Mr. Vorys. At the conclusion of lli
tho conference," although Secretary Taft mm i
j did not indicate to tho delegation what , Wm :,.
his intentions were, ho authorized tho "I'm
members to telegraph to Mr. Vorys re- ym
MuncHmr lihn to enmn to Washington ffw :
nnd meet him on next Wednesday. I ml .
Secretary Taft. when asked this ove- I 'jfj
uing what likely might be the nature M K;
of Iho conference with Mr. Vorys; re- M ijl;'
plied laughingly: 4flir li
"Well, if any. wo shall talk somo
politics, oven though tho weatlior bo JM- -II
hot-" ,. :!
''Wlieu will you sec Mr. Hitchcock?"' VM
Iho secretary was asked. aJil
"I understand," ho replied, "that i-liiFK
Mr. Hitchcock is in the city., but I 1 jjal'
have not seen him, and I shall not sec
him until I nm a private citizen. To- T-B-ll
morrow I shall bo so deeply engrossed r'i -
with the departmental matters which ,f:-m.'
I am trying to clear up for my succes- J i ;
sor. Governor Wright, that I shall havo f I '
little lime to devote to personal or po- .
litical matters." r vBj
Hitchcock Has Sonic Work. f
Frank H. Hitchcock, Secrotarv Tafl'a fltl' 1
Washington manager, arrived cere to- 'Ufa' I
day from Chicago and will be engaged
for several days in the work of closing j
up the Taft Headquarters in this city. fife 31 1
Mr. Hitchcock declined to discuss for 1
publication the national chairmanship ' ; ?
question. He said that he expected to jr
havo a conference with Secretary Taft ' S I
in a day or two, but pending that in- '& I-
lerviow ho could say nothing. ' TnB
Every effort was today made to learn I - U
something definite respecting the choice a jM.
of a national chairman, but Secretary fBt
Taft himself this afternoon said: I W
"No announcement concerning tho j yO
national chairmanship will be made un- ( "T.r
til I have conferred further with the I J 'mi
subcommittee of the national commit- ' i'
too. That conference will bo held at 'MrL
Hot Springs. Mrs. Taft has informed ftT
mo that she will be ready to leave I Ml
Washington for Hoi Springs next Fri- t(lj
day. I shall therefore notify tho mem-
bers of the sub-committee lo meet mo ''IIS
there on the eighth of July. Tho chair- r j T
manship matter will be dotormiued then, 4 'ill
and not beforo then. E J, aifc
HITCHCOCK PLEASANT," BUT mil
NOT COMMUNICATIVE mm
Special to Tho Tribune. fctl Jf
WASHINGTON. June 29. Frank H. fl 'jj
Hitchcock, who is still lo be considered LM, jji
In connection with the chairmanship of ftl
tho Republican National cpmmlttee, ar- r '''
rived here today and spent most of his ) M
timo closing up the Taft bureau whoro , . jjl
most of the preliminary work of the Taft t w
candidacy was conducted Mr. Hitch- - ; M 1
cock wns pleasnnt to tho newspaper men. '( M '
but did not glvo them any valuable tlp3 -A lb,
on tho chairmanship. Tt Is believed Hint V -W
Tnft has straightened out the tanglo and
that Vorys has signified his willingness j t VB
to step aside for Hitchcock, who is In- ')
dorsed for the chairmanship by a major- j W
Ity of the national committee. Unless 'I'M
tlioro Is a change ln the programme, th-i J - M
official announcement of tho chairman- ft ;
ship will not be mado until July a. jji 'MB'
Word was received hero from Lincoln. rh
Neb., todnv that Bryan has picked Joseph I .fl
Chilton of" Wet Virginia to manogo his J I Wt
campaign- Chilton 1? u pionouncod ry- 9 j
anlte and won the recent fight in that I L
State for Bryan. W,
MISSOURI MARSHAL KILLS Jl Ji
ROBBER IN BLOODY 5JGHT Hji! I
ST JOSEl'IT. Mo.. June -'!'. -Matthew
Ford! town marshal or Osborne. Mo.. ,V,.,!
killed a robber iu exchange of shots about '.hK
1 o'clock this morning. Kord found two ?,f U
men In a hardware store at Osborne. Ono 4A
of them Med. tho other llrctl at the mar- jrf
shal with a shotgun. 1-ord extinguished AI H
his flash light nnd stepped to one side as "U M
the bandit fired and the marshal was un- jt IM
hurt. Kord then flrod two shots from his ' J iW
revolver und both took effect. Tho rob- ,1 m,
bor died In a few minutes. His com- 1 M
panlon escaped. Tho dead man has not 1 it jm
boon Idcntlllcd. , , '1 M
To Rostore Old Cnstle. Tr
KAP.LSrtUHB, June 20. The an- ) M
nounccment was made today that Grnnd jJf
Duke Frederick of Baden has accoptod , a
tho plans for the restoration of the old H
castle of Heidelberg. :;i W
The uuestlon of rebuilding tho ens 11 n MT
has been hotly discussed for the past !. j
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