jj . -
Partly cloudy Sunday
and Monday. Probably
Highest, 86 degrees; low
est 79 degrees.
VOL. XIX NO. 162.
HUGHES IS THE
Roosevelt, Nominated For
Second Place, Immedi
Progressives Name New Or
leans Man For Vice Pres
BT ASSOCIATEI PRES
Chicago, June 10. The republicans
today nominated Hughes and Fair
banks. Almost at the same time
Roosevelt was nominated by the pro
gressives and later in the day, John
M. Parker, of Louisiana, was named
to fill out the progressive ticket, for
vice president. Republicans required
a ballot of third of the convention,
while progresive nomination was
made by acclamation. Both conven
tions adjourned. This afternoon
Roosevelt sent a message to the pro
gressive convention, declining the
nomination, conditionally and it was
accepted, as Roosevelt wished. This
provisional declination is believed to
leave the door open for his eventual
withdrawal of a third ticket in the
event that Hughes' position on what
progressives believe to be vital issues
of the campaign, meet their approv
al. To this extent. leaders of both
parties believe that efforts at har
mony may yet be realized.
Republicans who took two ballots
last night with a growing indication
that Hughes is likely to win on the
third ballot when the convention open
ed today, it was found this morning
that a "favorite son" combination had
been broken and delegates were flop
ping rapidly to Hughes. By the time
New Jersey was reached in the roll
i call, Hughes had received the neces
sary four hundred and ninety-four
votes and many wanted to make it
unanimous, but Chairman Harding in
sisted on polling the remainder of the
When Hughe3 was nominated, no
word had come as to whether he
would accept but it came shortly after
with the announcement that he had
accepted and had resigned from the
Fairbanks, who earlier in the day
had requested that his name not be
placed in nomination for vice presi
dent, accepted when he was notified
that he was nominated.
Roosevelt's 'proposal of Senator
Lodge as a compromise candidate,
while received with cheers in the gal
leries, could not head off the stampede
for Hughes once the third ballot got
Governor Johnson, of California,
who had been informed before hand
of Roosevelt's attitude toward pro
gresive nomination, declined to let his
name be used as running mate.
AS TO DECLINATION
Chicago, June 10. Roosevelt condi
tionally declined the progresives nom
ination. His message sent to the con
vention, in part, is:. "I cannot accept
at this time. I do not know the atti-
' tude of the republican candidate to
ward the vital question of the day,
therefore, if you desire an immediate
decision, I must decline the nomina-
j tion. But, if you prefer it, I suggest
that my conditional refusal be placed
in the hands or the progressive na
tional committee. If Hughes' state
ments satisfy the committee that it
is for the interest of the country that
he be elected, they can act according
ly and treat my refusal as definite
ly accepted. If they are not satisfied
they can confer with the party and
me, and then determine on action."
The progressive convention accept
ed this and adjourned sine die.
The progressive committee decided
unanimously, to hold another meeting
June 25. Although member refused
- to discuss the meeting, the announce
I ment was taken as an indication that
" s no settlement had been reached as
to whether Roosevelt's name would
remain on the ticket
HUGHES RESIGNS FROM
THE SUPREME BENCH
Washington, June 10. Justice
Hughes today resigned from the su
preme bench and accepted the repub
lication nomination for president. In
(Continued on Page Thirteen.)
i ti i I f i
REPUBLICAN NOMINEE IN WHOSE
FAVOR ROOSEVELT WITHDREW
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JUSTICE C.E.HUGHES .
NO MILITARY CHURCH
FUNERAL FOR SAUFLEY
Remains Will Be Sent To
Kentucky For Inter
ment. There will be no miliiary church
funeral of Lieutenant Ro?.-an Saufley,
killed Friday when he broke his own
record for sustained aeroplane flight;
instead the remains will be given a
military escort to the train, when
they will be shipped to lus home in
Stanford, Kentucky, for interment.
Lieut Saufley's , father. Judge
O'Rear, of Kentucky, is expected this
morning, when it' will .be decided
whether the remains will be sent on
the noon train or on the night train.
Judge O'Rear was a delegate to
the Republican convention in Chicago.
Thi3 is Lieutenant Saufley's second
fall; the one he had about a year ago,
with Lt. McDonnell, was, however, a
low one and he received only a slight
The following article on Lieutenant
Saufley by Rev. A. S. Moffett, of the
First Presbyterian church,' who knew
the dead officer since he was a baby.
By Rev. A. S. Molfett.
Lieutenant Rowan C. Saufley,
whose recent sudden and tragic death,
has cast gloom over a large circle
of comrades and friends, was born
in Stanford, Ky., about thirty years
ago. Judge M. C. Saufley, his father
was a Confederate soldier m the
command of General John H. Morgan-
Sprung from a noble ancestry and
the son of cultured and refined par
ents, Lieutenant Saufley possessed in
tellectual talent of a high order.
Entering the naval academy at An
i: v i j i v: i
ua"s "c "i vao
and graduated with high honors in
190S. After two years he was pro-'
moted to the rank of ensign and in
recognition of his merit in 1913 he
was promoted to a lieutenancy.
Enterprising and ambitious on en
tering the aviation department of the
navy, he devoted all of nis energies
and talents to the development of
that branch of the service in which
he achieved phenomenal success. His
skill and ability signaliBd him as
evnort. in ti Rrience of aviation
in which in a brief time he estab-.V- " f m oe mes-
lished his records. To the improve- d ht fore is complet-
ment and perfecting of the aviation f- FeJ Ganges nave been made so
service he untiringly devoted his abU- and nothing to offset the fore-
ity, his talent and finally his young casing of The Journal although the
iiy, uia wuc . ' ' vorit being of interest to candidates,
hfe so full of promise. This arm of m f watching
the service sustains a great loss m
hisdeath. i j Wiley J. McDavid in precincts 7
The sympathy of a lar circle of and llf stated that he had not made
friends is extended to his bereaved account 0f his second choice votes in
wife, a daughter of Judge E. ; the figures compiled by himself. This
O'Rear of Frankfort, Ky., to whom being the case, the lead of Mr. Mc
he was united in marriage about five David over Cade E. Shackleford is
years ago, also to his rr other now . increased and further insures his nom
far advard on life's journey; J ination.
Exp e rt to Talk
of Hog Ch lercL
Much interest is being shown
the joint meeting of the home dem
onstration agent and the farm demon
stration agent at Wardville, on the
19th and Bellevue on the 20th, accord
ing to a statement of W. S. Hiatt,
state farm demonstrator. At Ward
ville the meeting will be held in the
schol house and on the spacious and
shaded grounds, the place of meeting
at Bellevue has not yet been an
nounced. The occasion will be an all-day cele
bration and everyone is requested to
bring a basket dinner. The forenoon
will be devoted to an address by Dr.
Logan on "The Prevention of Hog
Cholera." Dr. Logan is an expert vet
enarian, - asociated with the Univer
sity Extension Bureau of the Univer
sity of Florida. Mr. Hiatt will also
make a talk on general agricultural
and livestock conditions in this sec
The afternoon program will be ex
clusively in charge of Miss Lonny
Landrum, homfr demonstration agent,
who will give practical canning dem
onstrations before the Canning Clv
girls, and then turn the actual work
over to them, acting then only as a
' These demonstrations will be giv
en to all present and will include an
exhibition of the construction and op
eration of the fireless cooker and ice
less refrigerator. These two articles
occupy an important place in the work
of the demonstration and simple rules
of construction are given which make
it possible for a novice to make one
'I ha srffplAa am a mTm wwa4- n4
" v 6" mvoi, cair
of Primdry Vote
1 The official count of the canvassing
board is progressing slowly, and after
wo aays oi tanying, only nineteen
precincts have been officially counted.
Ti. J- n w. JX iL.l Zj, .'11 l m
SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1916.
Second Count Enables Him
to Overcome a 4,000
BY BIG MAJORITY
15,000 More Votes Unac
counted For In Gov
(Special to The JournaL)
Jacksonville, Fla 10:49 p.
June 10. Figures on the" gov
ernor's race not yet available. At
least fifteen thousand votes are
yet to be heard from. The can
vass is very slow. Knott is still
slightly in the lead, with second
choice heard from.
BY BIG MAJORITY
TRAMMELL IS SENATOR
(Special to The Journal.)
Tallahassee, June 10. The late re
turns are pratically complete on the
first choice votes in Tuesday's pri
mary for United States senator and
are as follows: Park Trammell 35,
279, N. P. Bryan 17,647, Perry G.
Wall 11,956, A. W. Gilchrist 8,269,
total 73,154. Trammell carried 45
counties, Bryan six counties, Wall one
county, and Gilchrist none. Governor
Trammell's lead is 17,623 over Sen
ator Bryan on the first choice votes
alone. The returns also show he is
leading Senator Bryan on second
Surprising were the developments
in the fubernatiorial race yesterday.
Knott f r.Mn 400 votes benind, drew
even with Catts and then passed him
with a majority of 1,251 ballots.
With 15,000 votes yet to be heard
from, he was still slightly in the
lead when the forms were closed this
morning. If by "slightly" is meant
that Catts ha3 decreased the thousand-
odd lead, it is evident that there are
more thrills in store before the result
is finally known.
The tallying is proceeding slowly
on account of the second choice pro
positio. The complete returns will
hardly be known before Monday.
Trammell's race is his by a big mar
gin, and Smith wick has conceded the
Be Played Today
Locals vs. Sailors
A baseball game between Pensacola
and a team from the North Carolina
will be staged this afternoon at Max
ent Park, called promptly at 3:30; no
admission fee will be charged.
The game is the deciding contest
of a series of three between these
two teams, each team having one to
Batteries for the North Carolina
are Sandy and Green, for Pensacola,
Hudson, Motta and Bonif ajv Penaa
cola's line-up is as follbws:
Griffin, lb; Bell, 2b; Merritt, ss;
Anderson, 3b; Villar, If; Brent, cf;
and Angelo, rf.
CIRCUIT COURT TO
The circuit court for the First Ju
dicial Circuit will convene tomorrow
in the court house, with Judge A. G.
Campbell presiding. The docket has
not yet been made up, but the grand
jury will not be in session and no
capital cases will appear this term.
A large civil docket is expected to be
the only feature of the term and the
session will last probably two weeks.
FLAG DAY IS JUNE 14
ARE YOU GOING TO
MAY BE FIRST LADY OF THE LAND
V , - ' S
Mrs. Charles Evans Hughes was
Miss Antoinette. Carter of New York.
Her marriage to Hughes took place
in New York in 1888 when he was
practicing law there.
Mrs. Hughes says her home and
children are her chief interests. She
is the mother of three daughters
Elizabeth, 9, Katherine, 18, and Hel
en, 25, and one son, Charles Evans,
jr., who is married and has two children.
YACHT RAGE PLANS
' ARP. TTAQT M ATTTPTNTO.
Shows Fine Spirit
That big hearty laugh of J. H.
Smithwick, the laugh that has been
heard in nearly every precinct of the
Third Congressional District, during
the last few months, is just as much
in evidence today as it was when he
and his friends thought fortune was
going to favor him with the congress
"Tell the boys for me," 6aid he at
his office yesterday, "that I have no
complaint to make because they gave
Walter Kehoe more votes than they
did me. Away back yonder in the
years that have gone, I developed
some political ideas of . my own,
among which was the right of the
people to select whomever they want
for office. Because they failed to elect
me has in no measure caused rae to
"My friends have been loyal and
kind to me. I have made hundreds,
yes thousands, of new friends and
they are worth far more to a man
than any political office.
"To every man, woman and child
who said cheering words to me and
for me, and gave me their loyal sup
port in this race, I owe a great debt
of gratitude that I can never pay."
"I just sent the following leter to
Walter Kehoe, the man who got the
"June 10, 1916.
"Hon. Walter Kehoe,
"In order that you may sleep well
tonight, I write you these few lines.
In spite of the fact that am cot in
possession of the full returns from all
of the counties of the district, I have
enough to convince me you have won
the congressional nomination and take
this opportunity to congratulate you.
"I have really enjoyed the race,
both before and after the primary.
I admit that I would now be happier
if you were writing me a leter like
this, but I assure you that there are
no scars on me.
"I have faith in the people and am
always willing to abide by their de
cision. " With best wishes, I am
"J. H. SMITHWICK."
It is reported of Mrs. Hughes that
at the time of the birth of Elizabeth,
when Hughes was governor of New
York, .she said to hint: "Our next
baby will be born in the white house."
Mrs. Hughes is also reported to
have expressed joy when Hughes was
appointed to the supreme court, be
cause of the fact that for the first
time in his political career the family
would be able to settle down.
Most Successful Meet. Ever
Held, Say Indi
cations. Captain Behrens of the Southern
Yacht Club of New Orleans, in a
letter; to the Pensacola Yacht Club
yesterday, stated that the contestants
in the long distance race would prob
ably leave New Orleans on Saturday,
July 1st, to arrive in Tensacola on
Sunday the second.
The plan was suggested for sev
eral reasons chief among which it
would afford Pensacolians a "better
opportunity of witnessing the finish
than if the start was made on Sun
day, or even Sunday. Not only is it
desirable from this point alone, it
was pointed out, but it would afford
ample " time for the crews and con
testants to rest up before the regatta
Tuesday, and give an opportunity to
make any1 repairs to the vessels after
the long grind.
Captain Behrens also stated that
were is more enthusiasm over the
race this year than possibly ever be
fore, and it is expected that there will
be about fifteen entries some much
larger craft than heretofore. Many
boats have been built to be entered
in the contest.
lt is understood that many more
local . entries have been made in
the races, and with the revenue cutter
to patrol the course and rules made
the details of the race will be grad
ually worked out. The course has
not yet been decided upon, but will be
announced . later.
It has been suggested that the club
lay the course off Palmetto beach so
that the people on the picnic may
witness the contests.
MAD DOG WAS KILLED
ON NORTH HAYNE STREET
Officer Harper was yesterday called
to 501 North Hayne street where he
shot a dog, said to have been suffer
ing from the rabies. The dog had
attempted to bite several people, and
was shut up in a house and kept
there until the police arrived.
HALF HOLIDAYS AT
THE CUSTOM HOUSE
Beginning next Saturday, June 17,
the custom house at Pensacola will be
closed at 1 o'clock, and on each Satur
day during the summer will be closed
at that time. Shipping interests are
requested to transact their business
there in the forenoon of Saturday.
The Ideal Summer Resort
BATHING, BOATING, ITSIIING
PRICE, 5 CENTS.
Man Who Disappeared
. From Navy Yard Has
Remembers Nothing of the
Manner of His Leaving
J. B. Hagan, the sergeant of ma
rines, whose mysterious disapjear
ance from the naval station alarmed
his friends and comrades, has been
located in the Charity Hospital of
New Orleans, and a report from the
Crescent City announces that the ma
rine sergeant cannot account for his
So far as the information received
here stated yesterday, Hagan, in th
hospital, seems to have recovered his
faculties, sufScient to tell who he is.
Following his statement, hospital
officials yesterday got into telegraphic
communication with the Pensacola
naval station, and stated that Hfigan
would be detained at the Algiers na
val station until he is safely able to
come back to Pensacola.
Hagan apparently is suffering from
a temporarily loss of memory, due to
the fever to which he was a viotim
while in the Philippines, complicated
by a recent fall from a motorcycle.
Sergeant Hagan boarded at the
1, 771 L .
" He wes j.tirtd in civilirn
ciotwvJ'an'i started to walk north on
This was shortly aft
er 9 o'clock that night. It Is the
contention of friends that, stopping
near the L. & N. passenger depot, a
desire seized him to board the north
bound train. This is apparently just
what he did, for he turned up and
made his identity known in the Char
ity hospital, New Orleans, Saturday
Another man disappeared from the
naval station yesterday or the day
before, but there appears to be no
worrying about the latest miss.ing
man, as friends believe he will coma
back all right.
Drive on Teutons
BT ASSOCIATED PRESS.
London, June 10 iTussian offenuivo
in Volhynia continuing push west
ward from Lutsk, crossing the Styr
river and fighting rear guard actions
with the retiring Austrians. In Ga
lacia, northeast cf Tarnopcl, the Aus
trian defense appears to be stiffening
and heavy fighting is underway.
Farther south the Rossians are war
ing Zlota Lipa river from which tie-
advanced in their drive last Septem
ber. Petrograd says prisoners taken by
Russi .ns number 72,000.
Berlin announces progress north
east of Verdun where ground been
gained southwest of Fort Douaumont
and Fort Vaux. Germans claim the
capture of 1,500 prisoners in this
sector since June eighth.
British admiralty states that cruis
er Hampshire on which Earl Kitchen
er and staff were lost was sunk by
mine. All hope abandoned for all
aboard save twelve men who landed
from raft in Scotland.
REVIVAL TO CLOSE.
The revival services that have been
held at the East Hill Baptist church,
corner 13th avenue and Gadsden
street, for the past two weeks will
close with today's services. Mr. W.
A. Ferral from Milton will preach at
11 o'clock and also 8 p. m. A special
devotional service will be held at 7:45
p. nu, preceding the 8 o'clock service.
Interest has been very gratifying
during these meetings and it is very
much desired that today's services
oe tfie very best. The public and
especially the members of the church
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