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THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 18, 1912. ' 3 ps m h IN CHECK I THEREBELS Times the Federal Cav m jHeet- Willi Repulse He Attacking Orozco's Force at La Cruz. column HAS 9- NOT VI. I VRRIVLD Scans Belie e There ill whtin;' Near Border and Astecver I -fas Warned m the Insurgents. ssK' the rfbll i f o.vr. .. HrVZ, Mexico. June 17. Three Bjiifs ' f'-lrral cavalry iibndcr ' I ' f- i jSir .. H :: c-r I s!Jitc '.i . :tI i town ..Bnttt t "no t ii 1 i-n r- i.:tMine of rBl froni 11 ni Antonio iBTIi' third i pasf La rM Th'W iinrdi" i ll on IsarlilmiiH, IiOrtli, where the rebel main ttier-vi resulted In failure, fhich hcgn:i yesterday along river were resumed ft noon the result that in loss than ilic federals had retired, nil eavliy, though Ihe tire at times, the government g several machine enns in he relic's using effectively a meter c annon. Bandez of the rebels began ilong I he Son. hoa river Jual Ullage. Reinforcements were Btn. General Inez Salazar, '.left his bed, personally to maneuvers The rebel force Sacral columns of S000 men B Rosdii;i, only nine miles jne of today's righting, fought from positions in the Bt of the Mexican Central from ditches, The federals hed In front ,) the town. IME EXPECTED jK THE cBORDEcR fcHJune 17 Distinct lenaion Is Bfe over 1 1 1 r- latest pian of the wpB'to .-Ji r-' j - e Mii- i.iwti and the t rtBhiia'!iia. Mi.-- Mi.iy ('.v., impor- YftllOA' )i'-l'l hy 1, vi.-.,., .:- Hpmach of forces from I Hie ens is not causing as 1 "fcf-'isi'-ii .-,. -i ! id? rS Bjovrniini-tii iiimp- fiom Ok fB-Ob'. icu:.- I'iliiing will .- W'Hi; .'.iiic i. hii uii.j.T-.- line JrH'e:.t few ii.! s. hi t at the 4 Whnisrn in F.: . ,in,i... i 1 1 i -"tn0U' "1' ';"n'r''1' b- I" Luz ltfc" w:'i- 'tal hundred fe.d- 101 ''' " hll-tl.,n. -,::Vn .t B. 0l Hi" V: I'M" ... V, rl,v e.-t- i Flf ral tiwb-' Ppc I.tl il'i.hli FJ"'1 :"' ' i i ii .. 1 1 1 'V' fn,n' ,nr '"tiiwc t on liSnSjWj '"I'i'-lj.ai-d. and it would i 'liilMK"5"1'-- ...-,! .-in -.vine E U'K,!0"-U; a.-sa,iii. ,i 1 1,.-, rh gtSK front Oiin.iKu :iiul.-r ;,.n. srrt'K;,'1'" ! . ' j" f "' w:t JfJw1 Expected. llP'- ls in...'.;tf, I.- the rt-'i-j' K, ' v- .'.mlH it frR..''',1 "' 1 ' -'"'I . n...iiii jJSJ J"''"! of thP Jnaroz Knr- tn T s,r"'v' 1 l-M.-i . uilions Jlrtf11.'" i it. ..: nf f.ll aBLJ',ar"- II- m WSj? la.noi '" ''i l;m I r, i t ol srsSKj'n'ly .-em I,, coioiv l on.:. '. wBvIl0!-,A,,'''r'' ;ni ! !Sra'r-M"' Hi- ncim-,.1 i , -s. tfzSK.t ",f',-,u' " "" m .... K 1 '!- it In JWpV l". ' jjB Apparent. Bfw" "V" a'.'un'luV.iil-." if5dM o-'dif!: .1 with LSmB.V'',,','1, " ' -v.nnr'd BlHillBlBSSiE Elbert Hubbard Talks of Cash at Convention Incidentally He Expresses the Opinion That Taft Will Be Nominated on the First Ballot. BY ELBERT HUBBARD. By International News Service. CEICAGO. .Tune 17 "An honest politician,'1 said Thomas Brack et rjecd. 'is one who stays boagbt ' In Chicago. M this I imr. taking a promiocot pari in this convention, are. ftve men tvho arc under federal indict moot for iolation ot" tlic Sherman act. They were indicted on Ihe order of I're.-.-lcui Tuft. TncoO individuals arc now Trorkinq tonth, nail and pocket book for Theo dore Boosovolt. They know- Roosevelt thc.v did busi ness Tritb hirn when bo wa president of rbo United Btates, nd tney hope to do business with him again. Four years aco and eicht years ago these same parties contributed bicsums for eampaijjn purpoj.es. TbiH is a matter of court record. Ten. fifty, one hundred, two hundred, thousand dollars was given by this con cern and that represented by theso zealous campaign heelers. Such sumi arc insignificant when compared with what is at. stake. The Taft forces are not on half ra tions, for thee bavo all the momentum and mazuma that i-'ocs vt 1 1 h federal pa t ronage. Rut for Ihe "outs" to have the most money is a new condition in Repub lican polities. Bribery and Barter. General Hooker once, telegraphed to President Lincoln: "I have been of fered $200,000 to let cotton through the line, ticttinir near my price. Relievo mc " , Only refy crude, vulgar people im agine that bribery in politics really exists. Whal happens is that necessarv dis bursements take place to cover legiti mate expenses. Delegates will need monev in the coming election to use for the rood of the cause, not for themselves. Some may need personal loans man max have an inconvenient mortgage on his home Others are end ing their airls and boys to college. Another needs a team of horses, an au tomobile, a piano, or some other of the necessities of life. The monev isn't passed out through a window- and a receipt jiven. It comes from a near and dear friend with whom von are dining and quietly talking matters over in a heart-to-heart conference. For Services Rendered. It. is payment for sor iocs rendered OT to be rendered. It is the mark of faith twikt man and man. It symbols human brotherhood Que colored man told me that he had been able to pav off the debt on his church since he anhed here a week ago. Conscience is bired on and billed to sleer. by friendship's billaby. Wo are fi trh t i n cr 'n 8 common cause. We i.iiisl siaml together. Stormy times ate coming We must intrench our selves against possible blizzards. And SO we divide up the sinews of war, not for selh'sii reason quite tbe contrary. Any monev- that i? passed out is for the good of the cause This fine work done bv the political antennae is uol carefully audited or isod by the big contributors. The men ''higher up"' haVe perfect faith in their hired servants. The monOV may na-s down through two. three, four or five pairs of grim;, hands before it reaches a point whore it irrigates the fertile fields that are arid :;nd silently petitioning for relief. The Brotherhood of Man. Never was there such fraternal and tine feelings of human felicity as. are now being exhibited between the whiles and the blacks. La si week our colored friends were u 1 1 around the Coliseum or OU the west side. Now- they are righi with us, wearing high hats. Prince Albert coals, smoking the bet cigars, conversing in (-onl.det.tial tones Cheuncey Dopew once said that noth- HAVEMEYER PAID WELL FOR STOCK Cost Magnate 0 Per Cent Above Par td Get Control of Utah daho Sugar Company. NKW FORK, June I H cosi Henry O. iiaVemeyer, The sugar magnate, a prc mlumOf SO per crriit above par to ob taln control of the Utah Sugar company, according to testlmonj todaj of Thomas R. Cutler, general manager of the Utah Idaho Sugar company arifl formerly Mor mon bishop Ol Lebi, in Hie povernment Uadi to dissolve the so-' ailed suar trust. He said he sold Mi Havemeyer 74,000 aliaree of stock In Uie Utali concern at a share This was in the spring of ino:. he said, and he par value was 10. I went to New York from t'tah." Mi. Cutler continued, "and talked matters over with Mi. llavcmejcr. First, he would not hsin to our proposition to sell him half the stock and wanted to hire me to work Oi him. I told him I did not cars for such a place, and lh:ri he aid be would consider stock pur chase Six month OT BO later he bought it. ' AMERICAN CLERGYMAN KILLED BY ACCIDENT inxnoN June 7. --The Rev. Elmer Orlando wdd. as American clergyman, was run over and killed by a motor bus today in tokjpur street a busy 'west end street. He bad Duel left his hotel for a stroll. Mrs VN eld w ho had gone to her bankers, learned of be tragedy only on her return to the ho- The Bfcv, Mr. Weld wa connected with Grace Bpiseopal church. Brooklyn. H i aid hS Sfe arrived hero last fl day. The Rev. Mr. Weld, who bbwn connected with Grace church os Brook ilvn Height an assistant to the re-.-f.o.. Rr o a -X. Wrfgley, for the two ,eilrK left home early thu month for a vacafion h" F-'r0'', "I1,, -fa reliuu-d about tire middle of Jill. mg animate the flagging val of a lawyer equal to a hundred-dollar bill. ''Excepting two one hundred-dollar bills.'' added John Parsons. And Dr. Depew .accepted the amend ment. Manv men around the Congress hotel now have hundred-dollar bills who nc -er had them before. These men may be pledged for either this candidate or that, but the question that agitates the impalpable ether is. "Will t hey slav put ? ' Monarchy in Disguise. Many of the Taft delegates were ap poiuted lo of Ike bv Theodore Roosc velt. And the'- are. now being plainly told that if Theodore Roosevelt is again elected they will hold their positions for life. And that brings us up to a phase of talk which we now hear expressed, calmly and without apology not loud ly, nor with a bullying bravado but quietly, simply aul as a matter of coursu. And that is this: If you have a good general manager of J our fac tory, you don't turn him out at the end of every four vears and put in a new man. Neither do you disturb your entire business organization by bring ing in all of the stockholders, em ployees rtjid consumers of your goods to vote on the question. If the man is doing good service for you as a superintendent, you keep him indefinitely. Wh tear the country up every four vears with all this needless row aud expense and diversion of business from its proper and legitimate channels? These conventions throw the country into a semi-panie. When we get a good man. why not keep him ? Three terms? Certainly! Three terms of six years each. Every man should hold his job dur ing ood boha.vior, subject to the re call, of course. Oh, ves, we believe in Ihe recall during good behavior, but Bubjed to the recall. Let the people rule sure! Your Uncle Trusty. So there we get a new kind of talk, and we see. how the old ideas of Ben iariun Franklin and Thomas Jefferson are being construed, "in the light of reason. ' ' 1 have just pent an hour each in the La Salle, the Hotel Sherman, the Blackstonc and the on gross. Then T went over and spent an hour in the lobbv of t he i lohseum. While most wise men or fairly so decline to make a prophecy, 1 will hazard one, and that is that, president Taft will get the nomination on the first ballot. But before the ballot tomes there will be a hard tight and a scramble bv the Roosevelt, forces, with much gaseous threat, expletive, invective and volleys of caloric. But let os all re member that threatened men live long. And while Chicago i? full of gun men, and detectives could secure an automobile load of shooting irons in I he lobbv of the Congress hotel, vet there will be no violence, "Do chief he has came.'' Rut his coming has not; changed the political atmosphere The blizzard was onlv a windstorm. Who's to Blame. The blame for the Roosevelt defeat is being put ou the men who manned the steamroller. " It is defeat with honor," said one Roosevelt man to me in eontidem e. "We will be defeated here: hut Taft will be defeated at the polls. '1 her. will he four rears of Democratic, dem agoguery; then Roosevelt will come back, welcomed by the entire couu trv. ' ' "And when he comes hack and OCCU pies the presidential chair, we will never get; him out." T ventured, as a feeler. "Well, what of it?" was the answer. "Wouldn't thai be better thtm this see-saw, hammer and torigs business every four vears3 Wasn't Mexico hap pier under Diaz than she now is?T' And I begged fo lime to think it over. TERRIFIC RAIN STORM FOLLOWS A WARM DAY International News Service NKW YORK, .June 17.- A miniature tornado, accompanied hv torrential rain, swept over New York and Brooklyn late this afternoon ano knocked down two huge tents In which lioo men, women mid children had nr.iichl shelter at the carnival Riven in Loughlln Oval Brook lyn, by a Catholic society. There was ; w ild i ush from beneath the ureal spread Of canvas when the poles fell and the struct. .re began to sink to ihe ground. The aisles and passageways were Jammed in an Instant. Roth tei.is fell at the same thoe mid above the roar Of the wind eniild he heard thr frightened cries of at least persona who were caught under the canvas s number of men ui their way through th- he.iv tentiiiK and othoi's assisted the women and children to th outside, in a ihort time ail were out In the peit- Int: rain except sixty and they were later liberated, The storm came up suddenly after a decidedly uncomfortable day Streeta In Ibw York and Brooklyn were finoded ("in curb to curb. There were fourteen prostrations from the heat during the da v. Town Wrecked. GUTHRIE, Okla., June 17. Sixtv or more houses in the village of Raor, Okla, were smashed by q terrihv 'o;,(. last night, but every iers,,n ,,, the town's population Of 300 escaped with no fatalities and only two were hurt, according to news received here this afternoon. The message declared that not B building is the village remained .standing. Famine in Nicaragua. NKW ORLEANS, dune 17. Mail ad vices received here from Blueflelds say that people are dying from famine in the interior of Nicaragua. Lack of CTopH is given as the GAUSS. It is de rlared revolution in the republic is imminent. DEMOCRATS TUG ABOUT DARK HOUSES Governor Foss of Massachu setts and Mayor Gaynor of New York Mentioned. SOME ACTIVITY SHOWN Leaders in Baltimore Prepar ing for the National Conven tion Next Tuesday. BALTIMORE, .Tune i; Tto "dark horfe': booms for the DinoerH tic preeb dntlal nomination were Informally dis cussed hT today by national committee men. The booms wore for Mayor Gaynor of New York and Governor Kusreno N. Foss of Massachusetts. Whether the movement In behalf of Gavnor Is bring encouraged by Charles F Murphy, 1ader of Tammany Hall, could not be learned here, but those directing the Wilson cam pa l(?n pay they had been Informed that Leader Murphy thouch. Now York should make no cho.-e for president until after the Chlrao convention The move, ment for Governor Foss was launched by Frank Hendrlx of New York, who said that Governor Fops' platform was tbe Immediate reduction or the inrirt and reciprocity With Canada RepardlnK the represented voto that the New xork, Indiana and Illinois dele gations would unite to make the presi dential nomination Committeeman Sul livan of Illinois remarken1 In the prcs e.nee, of other committeemen today: "Illinois delegates will vote as a unit and continue to vote throughout the convention We are Clark." Secretary Woodson received word to day that several contests would he filed from Rhode Island. Headquarters Tor Speaker Champ Clark and Governor Wilson were opened today. No Fight on Chairman. BALTIMORE, Line 17 Adherent,, of Speaker Clark for the presidential nomi nation came out openly today and made It known that they would make no flKht on the temporary chairmanship and that any man worthy of the office would he agreeable to them. News of the Clark position was an nounced bv Senator Stone of Missouri. leader of the riark fon-cs on the conven tion floor When Informed that the ar rangements, committee was trying to Und a neutral man for temporary chairman, Senator Stone said: "The names of several men have been suggested to me for temporary chairman, but I desire to nay that any man worthy to preside with dignity and fairness le satisfactory to me." Senator Stone said that while he he lieved that nine out Of ten Democrats were for the abrogation of the two thirds rule, he did not belleVe any action would he taken toward Its abolition at this convention. Senator Culherson of Texas was in Bal timore today to look afier the accommo dations of one hundred Wilson boomers from Texas. Discussing whether the two-thirds rule should he changed, Sen ator Culberson said: "Tbe rule should stand ?t the present convention, if it is to be i hanged, it should tie taken up at this convention, discussed and then placed before the Democrats of the country, state? b state for their decision." Gaynor Is Boomed. NKW FORK. June 17. -Jacob A Can tor William P. Black and Francis i Gallatin, officers of the Democratic Asso ciation of New York for Gaynor for presi dent, left here for Baltimore todas lo further Ihe interests of their candidate. At the headquarters of the association it was said that the eleventh hour confer ence of all the deenates to the conven tion had been begun with a view to bringing about the mayor's nomination. The lenders of the movement snid their support of Mr. Gaynor was unauthorised by and unknown to him. Mayor Gaynor said emphatically today that he knew nothing about the organiza tion formed to support him. Start for Baltimore. BAN FRANCISCO, June 17. The Cali fornia Democrats left here for Baltimore on a special train with a large stock of California hospitality and a pair of Champ Clark mascots. The train carries hoo quarts of wine, about the same amount, of grape Juice and half a carload of fruit to stock state headquarters The mascots are a honn dog. trained to bay at the Slightesl provocation, and a heat cub Theodore a. Reii. chairman of the delegation and several of the delegates are already In the east, but eighteen "i the twenty-six delegates boarded the train here. Stor,v will be made at Salt i.nkc cit- Colorado Springs .-.nd other points. The train is due to arrive at Baltimore next Monday. Gore to Speak. WASHINGTON June it Sent 'Gore of Oklahoma, who returned todas from conferences with Democratic leaders at Baltimore, will second the nomination at the Baltimore convention of Governor w. Wilson of New Jersey, n hich w ill he made: by John WestCOtt Of Camden, N. J. Applied to Wrong' Man. nkw YORK, June I", Mayor Guynor received a message today purporting to be a. telegram from a southern Democrat, who saui he had charge of an unlnstrui -ted delegation from n southern iate to the national convention, complaining that some of the rural delegate.-- did not have enough funds to net to the COn- entlon "If you ran assist mc," the niesiige concluded, "to c-i .some of these dole gatos there In case our name comes be fore the convention, we will make II ol mi eresl to j ou The mayor dispatched the following re ply: 'ou will not he in charge lone Your moral perceptions arc- too Inconspicuous." Train- to Saltair every -I-", minutes. I ANTOMAUCHI FAILS TO EXECUTE THREAT WASHINGTON, June 17. -With int,.r rupted communication hv wireless and cable between Washington and the rep resentatives of Ihe state and navj de partments in eastern Cuba, and no -ports whatever Of sny serious attempt by the negro rebel leader. Antomauchl, to execute hln threat ic hang nh for eigners and destroy their property, off! - rials here lorlay hcRtin to assume that this was one of the ordinary paper ut terances SO common In the little revolu tions of Latin-America. Battleship Sails. KEY WEST, FIa June 17. The battleship Nebraska sailed lit D o'clock todav for Guantanamo, Cuba, Dandruff? Co To Your Doctor I ailing Hair . Dandruff Aytz't Hair Vigor promptly destroy the germ Ayer't Hair Vigor jiut a promptly destroy the thai cause falling hair. It nourbhe the harr- germs that catue dandraiL ft remove every busts, rastere mm to health. The hair stop trace of dandruf itself, and keeps the scalp faUfcag . grows tnoiw rapistty. clean arts' tn a hoJttty DggstBHsW DOES NOT COLOR THE HAIR J. C. Ajw Qiwy. Ixfl, Saw. 21 MAJORITY INDICATED BY TAFTJLCOUNT Claims of Roosevelt's Man agers Grow Feeble, but Fighting Spirit Remains at Fever Heat. (Continued from Page One.) Klin a ;ind Governor Johnson on tbe other, the colonel gayq out that ho wa? with Pixon and Borah for peace. But riot talk if. still in the air. end the police detiii was not decreased after the colonel's declaration Here is the Roosevelt plan of action: Chairman Rosewater of tho national committee, who will he directed by Representative Olmsted of Pennsyl vania, will be permitted to call the convention to order and to announce; ' ' Gentlemen, I am directed by the na tional committee to preesnt to you the Honorahlo Klihu Root as your tern porary chairman." A Roosevelt delegate, probably Gov ernor Hadley of Missouri, will place in nomination Senator Borah of Idaho as the Roosevelt candidate acrajnst Root. The Lfl FVlllettc crowd will then, in all likelihood, present the name of M Govem of Wisconsin as their rnndi date, reserving tho right to recall it if their action promises to help Borah. As the rolleall of states is called, each state whose delegates were thrown out over the protest of Roosevelt com mitteemen, will mal.c- a second protest but will not "start" anything. May Grab Gavel. If Borah is chosen pence will ensue. If Root is elected, well, tonight the Roosevelt men say peace will also en sue, but there is still the strung like lihood thai somebody will grab the gavel from Rosewater, call a Roosevelt convention, and that inside of two sec onds there will be an uproar in the big convention hall such as has never been seen at a political gathering since the parte began its career. The Taft men, confident tonight that Roosevelt is beaten, declare that order will be preserved, eveuiif t is neces sary to throw the colone himself out of the hall. Claims of the Rivals. Tbe revised Taft figures give to the president "b0, a majority of 21, to Roosevelt 471 and to Cummins and La Follette 17. The Taft lines have held all dav, despite the activity of the colonel. Even if the twenty spare votes go glimmering in tho watches of the night, they are Mire that Hoosc elt is beaten. No figures are given out h the Roosevelt, men. A majority of four votes was the best, that they figured in private when the last count was taken. That neither side is confident is proved bv a bold attempt on the part of the Roosevelt men to capture a maioritv through a trick this after noon, and by the blind panic on the Taft side until the scheme was parti abandoned, Cecil Lyon of Toxas, George A. Knight of California and the Okla libraa national committeeman, when asked for convention seats and ere dentiala by the raft delegates seated bv tbe steam roller from their states, refused to give them up. There was an instant rush of the delegates to Taft headquarters and a wild cry for NvTien the news of the dreadful thing planned bv Lyon Bt al. reached William Barnes, that excitable boss began running around in spirals. "Here's real trouble," he shouted H he dashed upBtairs to toll Crane and McKinley about it. Scouts war.- dis patched to all parts of the Confrreae hotd Taft committeemen were or- dered to withhold credential- from Roosevelt delegates. There was talk of robbery and piracy and battle and murder, and sudden death. I ill B levy minutes later word came back (hat everybody save Knight Ol California bn -i 3 ielded the tickets Panic Ends Suddenly. l ate toniahl Knight was still stand ing firm When asked what he was go ing to do about it, be replied that he did nut know Mcyerfleld and Iron, the two Taft delegates whose- seats were wrested from Roosevelt in tt-o, California contest. It is the general belief that he will keep the credentials in his poekel tomorrow and that it the two delegates eel into the hall at all thej will have to be seated bj the ou v cntion. Tempest in a teapol as the incident was. it i Must rated how closclv the line bavc drawn within the last tWOUty four hours, and what a narrow margin each sole has on which to build the glowing prophecies that .arc L-.oinir forth unioug the delegates. In the hope of pressing Ins person ality more forcibly on the situation than be has v el been able to do, Col ooel Roosevelt himself com among i ... i- ii-- in;.,.-.... .i.,i.,i,.,i, I HO mellll ici (.ii (ii'' l niMva uuii.li..vi, this afternoon, lirsi with an appeal and then with II threat Wha1 he wanted was a pledge thai the delegation would vole solidly for ;ho Roosevelt tortiporary chairman, thus helping to throw the organization to the progres aivs side Roosevelt Threatens Deneen. His side did nol count for much-Twenty-two of the delegation listened to htm respectfully and said they guessed they would vote for Root, Then, growing angry, the colonel, luok ing squaroli Governor Deucen, who heads the delegation, said: "If there arc two nominees ai this convention there will be twp nominees for governor on the Republican ticket in Illinois.-' Again the delegates considered and came to no decision. Surrounded by every force Roosevelt could muster, they mot. three times during the dny and once in the evening. At last re ports the Rool votes bad dwindled to eicrht. with .i po?o i bi 1 i t v thai t hey would fade tit sltocjether before h? end of the ff'frior-- Tbe qBOt.ii " r'w.!prrrTT chatirrmaii ship j Tiorr of the ntarrosit TmipuTtanoc t. t.bo cTrtlnwl. fibTFwd rmnpth fao know She .tunmonrliin tsllua n" a )nntr ful victory, he is bending evrv effort to defeat Root for temporary chair man. through tbe stroets all dav have marched scores of men bearing ban ners with attacks on the senator writ ten by the colonel and his friends and extracts from newspapers alluding 10 Root, as the jackal q( the trusts. 1 hou sands of pamphlets attacking him in a like manner are strewn over the floors of the hotels and along tbe pave ment. Despite all thetie assaults or Root be still will have 574 votes for the chair liKcn-hip, according to the estimates of fllcKinley and Barnes. The parliamentarians rn both sides of the contest have been at work through the afternoon perfecting planH for the battle that is to begin with the falling of the gavel Representative Olmsted, who ""ill take a --em on the platform directly behind Rosewatei and instruct bim just whom he is to recogni'.e, and how be is to proceed, has been given all the Tafl; men who have, a part to play their final instructions. Tacticians Prepare Plans. For the Roosevelt men. E, L. Lamp son of Ohio is making up tho parlia mentary programme and Albert J, Bv eridge, once senator from Indiana, con dtocted a parliamentary school, to which nil delegates were invited this afternoon . One of the plans which was still un der discussion at. midnight hut which both Lampson and Borah told the col onel would not hold water, was to have Hadley move the adoption of a minor ity repor of the national committee containing a Roosevelt temporary roll the instant Rosewater called the con vention to order. Then the Roosevelt candidate for temporarv chairman was to grab the gavel and the fun was to start. Lampson insisted that a convention so called could have no standing and it was given out ouietlv late touignr that the colonel agreed with them. DELEGATES CAUCUS AND NAME OFFICERS CHICAGO, .lunc 17. Tbe Roosevelt leaders caucused with many of the state delegations today previously to the general caucus of the full delega tions. Twenty of the Missouri thirtv six delegates who are for Roosevelt conferred with the leaders in the Roosevelt headquarters and determined to stand by the Roosevelt program through thick and thin. Thev also fixed up a. slate naming Walter S. Dickey for chairman of the delegation, Thomas K. Xeidringhaus for nationa.1 committeeman in place of Sec retary Nagel, Governor Hadley for com mittee on resolutions. Jesse Tollerton. credentials committee, and Charles Rendlan for permanent, organization. At a meeting of the Ohio delegation a resolution was adopted authorizing A. L. Garford of Elyria to east thirty four of the Ohio forty-eight votos for Roopeyult and all propositions in the program of the Roosevelt forcer. Tbe fonnecticnt delecation formally instructed for Taft and the Pennsyl vania delegation passed a resolution in dorsing Colonel Roosevelt. Nebraska's Roosevelt delegation chose Don L. Love for permanent or ganization; for rules anil order, C. B. Luce; credentials, H. C. Sackett; plat foTm and resolutions, E. L. King; na tional committeeman, R. B. Howell; to notify presidential nominee. Nathan Merriman; to notify vice presidential nominee. George W, Npill. Arizona selected E'r. V, T. Wright for permanent, organization; for rules and order of business, Dr. F. T. Wright; credentials. Robert E Morrison; plat form and resolutions, James T. Wil liams, Jr.; national committeeman, Ralph ET. Cameron; to notify presiden tial nominee. .7 L. Hubbell; to notify vie presidential nominee, J. 0, Adams. Caucuses resulted in the Xow Mexico delegation riving pertnanent organization to E. A Cahoon; rules and order, OrefOry Pace: credentials, Huso Beaberg; plat form and resolutions. H O Bursum; na- I tlonal committee, Solomon Luna: to no-I tlfv presidential nominee j. M. Ounninq ham; to notify vice presidential nominee, W D. Murray. All but H, O. Bursum are: Taft men Results in the caucus of the Texas dele gation were: Tohn H. Klein for permanent organiza tion; , rules and order of business, P. Io. Baer; credentials c A. Warnken ; ; plat form and resolutions. W, M. McDonald; national committee, H F. McGregor At the caucus of the Nebraska delega tion it was unanimously agreed that Strong f-solutions should be passed In condemnation of Victor Rosewater for bis action as chalrr.-i.in of the national committee In the contests. "The Republicans -f Nebraska have been humiliated." they slate, "fry the actions of o.u- national committeemen Victor Rosewater. who has been person ally repudiated by the Republicans of our t.ite nnd who flid not represent the wi.'-iie.. ni the voice of the Republican party of Nebraska in the deliberations in the national committee." The resolutions were adopter) MEMBERS WHO WILL I PASS ON CONTESTS CHICAGO, June 17 -The following met bers ( the credentials committee of the Republican national committee were selected todaj at the several state eau .hfv Some of the states did not name delegate to serve on the crccl'-ntials committee, These vacancies will prob ably be filled before the convention com pletes Its work: Alabama Alexander (". Birch. Arizona Robert E. Morrison. California Pvanols I. FTene; Colorado Thomas H Devlne. Connecticut -1. Henry Rorabeck. Delaware Bdmund Mitehe't. Florida li. B. McParland. Georgia Henry Blum. Jr. Idaho f V. Hair, nilnois R. R WcConnlclt Indiana J. -v Hemenway, Iowa J A. Devitr. i ou plana W, i .. open. Maine Jesse nf. Llbby Maryland Edward Carrington, Michigan T w. At w ood. Minnesota -Hugh FJalbert. Mississippi D. n. Mosely. j Nebraska H E Sackett Nevada W. W. Williams. New Hampshire l'red Westabrook. New Jersey - i. Royd Avis .cvv Mexico 1-iuc.o Seaburg. New York George o. Malby. North rai-olinsi- H. Cow-les. North Dakota W, s Laudei Ohio John J. Bulllvan. i')klnboma - Punlei Norton. Pennsylvania L N. Mitchell. Squib Dakota S, X. Hay. Tennessee John II Early, 1 exas- -C, . vv.i r nit en. Utah William Sprj Vermont J Qns, Eatey. Virginia I p. Bummers. Washington W. T. DoveH. w ept Virginia Harry Sbav Woming F. W. Mondll. Alaska -Iouis r:. Shackleford, Hawaii Charles A. Rice, Smothered in Sand. VANCOUVER, 8 G. .fuoe 17. -Mrs. H G. Harvey, w ife of a prominent Yn couver real estate operator, ami tbeir year old baby, Reginald, were smoth ered to death yesterday iu the sand near th foot of a steep incline four miler- from New Westminster, clown which tbe Harvey a h omobi 'c bad kidded Mr Harder, wlio was drivins. w ;i,,is!- bn'- n-s two older ehV dre est fed an'trnrt. A rlm'iteji.oTi lt iS.lt Palae-B trwumd? .Crw.. TIED ND. 13 TD HER ' BIPLANE; IS KILLED (Continued From Page One.) descende.l and pronounced the machin in good condition Mrs. t'larke, whn was in waiting, smilingly took charg. of tbe machine for bcr firct flight, made, a beautiful start and circled around the fairgrounds for several minutes. As she made a vcrv low sweep the few who were witnessing the trial thought she was about te make a landing, but instead she flew close to the race track grand stand ami attempted to skim by a row of tall trees. She did not clear the trees properly. The machine struck a far reaching bough ?nd thp airship turned tUTtle. falling with a crash wbile mak ing a speed of fortv miles an hour. The dving aviatrix wa.s rushed to a nearby hospital in an automobile, but lived onlv a few minutes. Her sku'l bad been fractured and her body badly bruised. Blood gushed from her mouthy She never regained consciousness attei tbe fall. Popular and Fearless. Others of the exhibition party are tonigjit half crazed with grief, as Mrs. Clarke was as popular as she w fear less. She has been flying for about eight months and was advertised aa ''The bird girl.". She was ambitious to secure, funds from her tlvinc to de fray the expenses of an extensive tour of Pin rone -he was planning to take. It was ad-ortised here that the dan gerous part Of her exhibit would bo to make a sharp ritr'nt turn which l''1 not beep accomplished hv a female pi lot in rhic type oi machine Tt was the first flight she had made in this machine, though she had flown in ol). er ("tirtiss biplanes. An aviator named Spanlding is said to hay rejected the machine in San Francises Mrs. Clarke spokp todav of what she termed the ''hoodoo'' ami to offset I 1l she prOeured R little NO. 13 today and tied it on the machine, superstitious ly thinking 1 1m might change tt: luck. Mrs. Clarke's body will be shipped to Denver tomorrow. Had Little Practice. CHICAGO, -Line 17. Mr?. Julia ClaTke became interested in alali"n durina the international aviation meet in Chicago in August, 1911. 8b be came acouainted with the flyers in camp and last fall went to San Diego, Ca)., to learn lo operate a biplane. With several other aviators be waa under contract to fill a series of en gagements ir. ihe central west fh's Bummpr. Mrs. Clarke a native of London, England, and was married 0011 after her arrival in America. She had not been living with Mr. Clarke for some time, friend- ani. She was arranging for a two weeks' practice course at tbe Chicago field, having bad no practice for a month after getting her license, when the engagement :f Springfielit was made, and she felt she would be able to keep it in spite of bcr little rc cent flying practice. Mrs. Clarke is the second aviatrix to meet dcn;h in an aeroplane. The lir' such death was that of Miss Susanno Bernard at the Famam school at Pan, France, two months ago. Admission to BaH Palace ground" f ree. At Lagoon next Wednesday Fare 1-. We Welcome SMALL ACCOUNTS And extend tho same advantage1- of our service enjoyed by those carrying larc bal aneea, Men of limited means should have an account with an accommodating. strong bunk. We are nol too large to (five him our considerate at tention and are seeking his business. Capital $250,009 ! UTAH SAVINGS & TRUST CO. Salt Lake City, Utah In the Business Heart For conven ience of women ds we have a small mto check book and bank book .JEffim which win slip mm into the purse. Open an account to; Mjj,f day for the payment of 1 iill'Jjs household and personal 1! ' ,,ll' bill? by check. It is 1! ,jT safer than carrying lJJiff cash, and a check Is a ill !,Juf irrn im'IHIHi; BROTHERS M BANKERS Ml Fenndsd 1S?9- C-ia A Ttrwrr of 9t!T-fb.