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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1912)
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he Omaha Sunday Bee
PAGES ONE TO TWELVE.
VOL. XLI-NO 52.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 16, 191:2-FIVE SElTlONS-FOKTV-TWO PACES.
SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
Coming and Going in Omaha
Republican National Committee
Awards Roosevelt Four Con-
AT THE STATION
Roosevelt Party Reaches Chicago
Shortly Before Four O'clock
Over Lake Shore.
QUARTET OF LYON'S MEN WINS
Long Before Noon People Began to
Seek Vantage Points.
HURRIED TO HIS HEADQUARTERS
Crowd Cheers, but He is Rushed to
BORAH STARTS DEMONSTRATION
Idaho Senator, in Speech at Hotel,
Makes Many Threats.
COLONEL WELL TAKE CHARGE
Former President Assume Personal
Direction of His Campaign as
Soon as He Reaches the
CHICAGO, June lD.-Colonel Roosevelt
arrived at the La Salle street station at
S:57 p. m. He was greeted with cheers by
the many who crowded the station and
was whisked Into a waiting automobile
and hurried to the Rcosevelt headquar
The Diellmlnary demonstrations for
Roosevelt began early in the afternoon.
The first spark was kindled by Senator
Borah of Idaho, who addressed a multi-
tude of Roosevelt delegates in the Floren
ce room of the Congress hotel and in an
eloquent speech flatly declared that the
' only salvation of the republican party
was Theodore Roosevelt.
Senator Borah, introduced to the dele
gates by William Fllnn of Pittsburgh.
waS physically captured by the cheering
enthusiasts and lifted to the chairman's
table. Standing there the senator, who
has been chosen as the candidate of th.9
Roosevelt forces for temporary chairman
made his position in this contest as clear
"No matter what this national commit
tee does," the senator declared, "the ra
publican party is going to be saved.
"This is not going to be another
Titanic wreck,' as some of the Taft lead
ers seem to think. They have an Idea
that they can get out in the boats and
we will sink. They are greatly mistaken.
We are .going to hit the national com
mittee iceberg head-on and the repub
lican party Is not -suing to be scuttled."
Throughout the day discussion of the
former president's sudden trip from
Oyster Bay to Chicago held the fore
ground to the practical exclusion of other
As the hour for the arrival of the
Roosevelt train came near, interest and
excitement in many quarters became in
tense. A number of hours before the
train was scheduled to enter the La Salle
street station, hundreds of people had
gathered, at that point, determined to
hold their vantage ground until they had
seen Colonel Roosevelt. In the waiting
throng were many delegates to the con
vention. But these were not the only ones on
hand to greet the former president. Bat
Masterson, one-time resident of the Black
Hills, South Dakota, and now of New
York, together with a number of his
friends and a crowd of western admir
ers of Colonel Roosevelt who reached
Chicago last night, impatiently awaited
the train from the east.
All indications pointed to a lively
demonstration by the Roosevelt adherents
tonight. The leaders had planned the
demonstration for Monday night's mass
meeting at Chicago's largest theater, but
it appeared impossible to restrain the en
thusiastic delegations until that time.
Joli Cut Ont for Teddy.
The entire republican convention strug
gle will center about Colonel Roosevelt
from the moment he alights from his
train here late this afternoon. It will be
liis power ot political manipulation
(Continued on Second Page.)
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicin
ityFair tonight and Sunday; cooler Sun
day. Tempera lure
f A iit Umalii'
rClrS (ill Hour. Degree.
(MJ) Vj 5 a. m 64
ArS IF 8 a-m
vl'H 9a.m 71
r-i Ms 2
p,Vw( t-p 11 a. m 7a
V' II 12 ra 77
V,'RV- frp) 1 P. m 78
Ur 2 p. m 77
3 P. m 78
Local Weather Keoorel.
1912. 1911. 1910. 190J.
Lowest last night 64 67 65 37
Precipitation 00 .00 .00 .00
Normal temperature for today, 72 de
grees. Deficiency In precipitation since March
1, 3.08 inches.
Deficiency corresponding period in 1911,
Deficiency corresponding period in 1910,
Weather in the Grain Pelt.
Some light and scattered showers oc
curred in Nebraska within the last twenty-four
hours, but good rains were gen
eral in all other portions of the corn and
wheat belt. Falls of one inch or more oc
curred at points in the Dakotas, Minne
sota. Iowa, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana a.a
Ohio. Rains continue . this morning In
the upper valleys and northwest. Thu
weather is unsettled In the east and rains
have fallen throughout that portion within
the last twenty-four hours ond are fall
in:,' this morning at Pittsburgh, Baltimore
and Washington. No important change
in temperature has occurred east of the
mountains since the preceding report, but
a change to cooler is shown In the nortn
wt-st and mountain rgjon. and tliu out
look is for coiiier in this vicinity .Sunday,
with fair weather tonight and Sun-lav.
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster
Leaders of the Great Battle
Personal Characteristics of the
Contests Before the
Editor of The Bee and Chairman
CHICAGO, June 15.-(Special Telegram.)
In view of the universal interest fo-
cused on the impending national conven
tion soon to be staged at the Coliseum
I take it that a special interest attaches
to the personalities of the prominent fig
ures looming up In the' political turmoil
whose names are appearing fro mday to
day in all the accounts of the proceed
ings. There are two big political camps
here, passing over the two smaller ones
without disrespect, the one marhaling the
Taft forces,-and the other the Roosevelt
phalanx. In between the lines are many
men of more or less distinction, and it
seems strangely peculiar that I hould
know most of them by long acquaintance,
and many of them by intimate personal
Presiding over the Taft headquarters is
Congressman William B. McKinley, a
quiet, unostentatious, bald-headed, blue
eyed, little man, really boyish in manner.
Although quite a little heavier than I
am he Is Just my height, and I will tell
you how I happened to know. One of
McCutcheon'a cartoons the other day por
trayed a row of Taft strategists, among
whom he, for some inexpainable reason,
gave me a place, and depicted me as the
smallest one of all. Mrs. Rosewater
wanted to know if these men looked any
thing like that. "There may be some re
semblance," I said, "but there Is one
gross misrepresentation. I am ure I am
no shorter than Mr. McKinley. You come
right down stairs with me and I'll prove
it." So down we went, and I measured
up, and there was not a difference of a
hairsbreadth. Four years ago when I
was directing the publicity work for the
national campaign Mr. McKinley was at
the head of the congressional campaign
committee, and we were frequently in
touch on publicity matters. I learned
then, and have had the lesson no wre
lnforced, that he has prodigious capacity
as a political tactician, and is a man of
cool, calculating judgment and good or
The chief factotum in the Roosevelt
movement. Senator Joseph M. Dixon, was
four years ago conducting the speakers'
bureau in rooms adjoining those where I
held forth with the literary department.
Senator Dixon is a native of North Caro
lina, whose residence in Montana has not
eliminated his southern traits. He is al
ways talkative, and sometimes excitable,
but I do not know a man whose steady,
sober Judgment I would rather have. Wo
used to consult together a great deal dur
ing the last presidential battle, and I have
never been to Washington since without
being cordially received by him. He Is
smooth shaven and dark, impressive and
earnest, and, needless to add, widely ac
quainted and well informed.
The much-heralded contest expert,
Ormsby McHarg, is another member of
the staff who graced our western division
headquarters four years ago. McHarg is
a lawyer, who first bobbed up politically
in North Dakota, where he was once a
member of the legislature, which elected
a United States senator who opened the
door of national politics to him. He is a
tall, big eyed, sharp featured fellow with I
iron gray hair and clear-toned, musical
voice, which he raises to a high pitch
when he wants to say something forcibly.
He had charge of the contests in 1908 on
behalf of the Taft people, and astonished
the committee at that time by the mas
terly manner in which he had prepared
them, so perfect that the opposition could
scarce find a flaw. During the campaign
later he did what we called "scout work,"
broadening his familiarity with political
conditions all over the country. He was
made assistant secretary of commerce
and labor when President Taft took of
fice as an accommodation to Secretary
Nagei, it being stipulated that he would
hold but six months, although he was
afterwards prevailed on to remain a little
longer. I explain this because it Is only
fair to him that it be known that he did
ndt expect to hold the position, and that
his antagonism to the president now is
not due to separation from the pay roll.
It is worth noting, however, that even the
best lawyer cannot make a good contest
case out of nothing, and that McHarg's
falldown this time is due chiefly to the
fact that his cases have not had any legs
to stand on.
Iu charge of the 'opposing contestants
is former Senator Charles Dick of Ohio.
He is a veteran In the political army. I
was reading a biography of Mark Hanna
the other day from which I learned that
Colonel Dick was the confidential agent
sent south and west during the pre
liminary campaign in 1596 to string the
wires by which the delegations were to
be brought in for William McKinley. He
j evidently did a good job then, and the
experience he gained under Hanna has
ABOUT " TIME.!
Men Who Have Fought Out the
Republican National Committee.
proved a great political asset. Ex-Senator
Dick has piercing eyes and long
fluffy gray hair, combed back from a
receding forehead. He is imperturbable,
with a seraphic smile, and a straight
forward way of presenting his facts in
logical sequence that goes right to the
meat of the proposition. Senator Dick
had the poor hand dealt out of the con
test deck four years ago when McHarg
held the winning cards, whereas in this
new game today the sides are completely
reversed, and Dick has been playing the
strong hand with firmness and precision.
Within the committee sessions the
recognized Taft leader Is Senator William
Murray Crane. One of the newspaper
men asked me the other day why the
committee adjourned unexpectedly, and
I answered "It is because Senator Crane
made the motion." Senator Crane is
great food for the cartoonists and carica
turists. He is long and slender, soft of
Voice, and lithe of movement, aq
elongated face, with a tuft of brown hair
like a topknot, and a faint - mustache,
visible only at close range.' Senator,,
Crane's system is to work through others
'whom he prompts preferring not to as
sert himself . in verbal bouts or spec
tacular demonstrations. He Impresses
one as a man who knows what he Is
trying to do. and expects those who are
co-operating to that end to act on his
advice without wasting time In asking
Another strong Taft man is Harry S-
New, who is conspicuous by reason of
the sugar-loaf straight-brimmed black
felt hat which he wears on all occa
sions. Colonel New was chairman of
t"he national committee four years ago,
filling out an unexpired term, and this
year Is again in charge of convention
In charge of convention arrangements.
which is a .job of the size of a general
manager. Talking together a few even
ings ago It was recalled between us
that he and I are serving as members
or the republican national committee on
which our fathers both served before us.
Whether there are others who come
within this category is quite problematic.
Colonel New is a man of few words,
and not given to speechifying, but he
has quick decision, and when he talks
makes himself plainly understood. He is
also a blue-eyed blonde, and a tireless
worker, who keeps at It early and late.
On the other side of the room sits a
trio of great quesetioners. Head and
shoulders above all is Senator William
. Borah of Idaho. He is of medium
height, broad-shouldered and heavy-set,
with a shock of thock brown hair, alto
gether not unlike a foot ball player In
appearance, smoofh shaven, usually with
partly opened mouth, but strong jaw that
comes down with a thud when lie orates.
Senator Borah has been doing the heavy
work on the line, really arguing the case
for the Roosevelt side under pretense of
asking questions whenever the retained
lawyers have impotently fallen down.
i The senator will make a long statement
Lf fact and conclusions and then, to
come within the rule, will wind up with
"That's so, is it not?" I nsarly toik
his breath away on one occasion when
he had argued In this fashion for nearly
five minutes and forgotten his postscript,
by asking. "Does the senator Intend that I
as a question?"
Also distinguishing himself as a human I
question-box is Frank B. Kellogg, popu- j
larly known as the "trust buster." Mr. i
Kellogg Is small of stature and fine i
facial features. His carefully combed
gray hair against his pale blue eyes and
fresh complexion alone offsets a dls-
tinctly boyish appearance. In demeanor !
he Is seriousness Itself, lapsing fre-
quently Into an attitude of thoughtful j
study. He has a peculiar pose when j
asking ciue.stions, leaning forward and j
pointing with gold-rimmed round eye- I
glasses folded back, which pop open
when he makes a mere vigorous gesture.
The third eiuorultst Is Francis J. Heney,
the great San Francisco lawyer, who Is
of an entirely different type. He not
only knows lie Is a great lawyer, but
seems to be afraid that other people
may not know It unless he tells them re
peatedly how he put Abe Ruef behind
the bars. He Is a shrewd "looking,
smooth faced, long nose, large mouthed,
bespectacled individual. He gives the
impresion of wearing a constant smirk,
which, however, Is natural and not ar
tificial. He burst into the committee
room with a loud, defiant note, suggest
ing his own superiority, but seemed In
time to realize that there were other
men of nb:iit there fx. and that the
(.Continued on Second 1'age )
Colonel Roosevelt Says He Likes it
and Recommends it to Na
In Address at Elkhart He Says He
is in Fight for RUM
of the People to
ELKHART, Ind., June 15.-"Ve're in
this fight and we're In 1 tto stay," said
Colonel Roosevelt In a speech here to
day. He appeared on the platform in re
sponse to the cheers of a large crowd at
the station. "We are in this fight for
the right of the people to rule," he went
"That's what we want," a man in the
crowd called out.
"That's what we want, I know. One
man can do only a little, but that little
I'll do," returned the colonel.
The patform adopted by the repubican
state convention In Pennsylvania may be
drawn upon for suggestions in the plat
form which Colonel Roosevelt will sub
mit, tq the republican national conven
tion.. Colonel Roosevet gave an Imitation
of this today wherth -withh4. a 4lihk
"Is there any state platform among
those which have been adopted," he was
asked, "which has met your approval in
considering planks for your platform?"
"Well, I have read the Pennsylvania
platform," the colonel responded, "and It
Is mighty good." The platform adopted
in Pennsylvania advocates many of the
doctrines urged by Colonel Roosevelt, In
cluding a plank which represents the colo
nel's views on the courts.
Some of Colonel Roosevelt's lieutenants
have been credited with the statement
that the Roosevelt platform has been
completed in the rough.
Favor Votes for Women.
The colonel has said nothing on the sub
ject except that a declaration In favor of
woman's suffrage would be included.
It was learned, however, that thu plat
form was framed at one of the extended
conferences which the colonel has held at
Sagamore Hill recently, after which there I
came the unanimous declaration of the
participants that there was nothing to
"Are you going to attend the conven
tion?" Colonel Roosevelt was asked.
"I don't know about that at all," he p.'
plied. "Our opponents say they are the regu
lar republicans," said the colonel, later.
"I recognize only one form of regularity
loyalty to the masses of the party and
not to the bosses."
The colonel declined to comment upon
a Chicago dispatch that Charles Banks,
a Roosevelt delegate from Mississippi,
had written a letter to Congressman Mr
Kinley, In which he said he was return
ing to McKinley a sum of money sent
to defray the traveling expenses of some
of the delegates from Mississippi.
"Is that so? Well, well," was Colonel
Roosevelt's only comment.
Offered for Capture
VILLISCA, la.. June 15.-fSpeclaI Tele-
gram.)-John .Montgomery, fatlier of Mrs
I J. 13. Moore, who was muidered here I
Sunday night, has offered $2M additional j
reward. Mrs. Moore, mother of th
murdered man, has offered $ijo :.nd J
seph buiilnger, father or the two mur
dered girls, offers $500 for the apprehen
sion and convicitlon of the murderer or
Smith Will Referee
Fight at Las Vegas;!
LAS VEGA, N. M., June 15.-K. V.
Smith, a Chicago sporting writer, today
was selected referee for the Johnson
Flynn championship battle here July 4.
This decision was re-aclicd at a confer
ence between Jack Johnson and Jack
Curley, the latter representing Jim Flynn.
The National Capital
Saturday, June 15, 101?. .
Met at noon.
Took up District of Columbia' legisla
tion. The House.
Met at U a. m.
Continued consideration of sundry civil
THREE. moCRS ItR NOTHING
TO CHANGE THE PARTY NAME
Prohibitionists to Be Known Here
after as "Liberal Party."
LEADER IN THE MOVE IS HERE
Prominent Ranker of Oregon,
Brothrr-ln-l.atT of C. 11. With
nell, Telia of the Nation
Wide Plan Afoot.
George L. Cleaver, a prominent prohibi
tionist and banker of Oregon", brother
In-law of C. II. Withnell, city commis
sioner of fire protection and water sup
ply, and the prohibitionist nominee fo
eongress from the Second district of Ore
gon, is in Omaha. He will lead a fight
before the national prohibitionist conven
tion at Atlantic City July 10 to have the
name of the party changed from prohibi
tion to the "liberal party."
Mr. Cleaver has been communicating
with national leaders of the prohibition
party and they are co-operating with him
in the move to change the name. Eugene
W. Chaffln, once candidate for president;
Frank B. Stevenson, associate editor of
the American Advance, the prohibition
ists' official paper, and D. R. Sheen, can
didate for governor of Illinois a year ag'i,
have given their approval to the movo
and advised Mr. Cleaver to ksep up, tM
agitation, as hit suggestions are all
worthy of aaridus consideration.
In addition to changing the name n
the party Mr. Cleaver will submit a pro
gressiva platform which he will seek to
have adopted. This platform will urgo
the following: .
Laws to destroy the beverage liquor
Gradual abolition of the protective ta
iff. Government ownership of trunk lines of
railroads and express companies.
A monetary system in the interest of
The ballot for alk American citizens who
can read and write English.
Direct election of all state and national
Initiative and referendum and a re
International peace through arbitration
Uniform marriage and divorce laws,
one moral standard.
Recognition of labor as the foundation J
of all wealth. l
"The movement to change the name -if
the prohibition party and adopt a broad
business platform Is being made by the
state and national leaders in the party,''
said Mr. Cleaver. "We Intend to notn:
nate the strongest men possible and ask
for the support of the voters on what wt
believe is a liberal; business and pin.
NKW YORK. June 14. Six thousand
Jewish butchers in New York have de
cided to c:lo: e (heir shops until the preS'
cnt price ut ::uat products has befii low
ered by the wholesale dealers. This cle- !
ce.sion wax reached late today at a meet
lug of the United Hutail Butchers' Pro
tective association of Greater New York.
The cii.M. lslou affects more than 3O,00ii
Jewish residents. The meeting waB called
after Jeuisj women of the east side had
j announced that until the price of meat
was lowuivd they would boycott the
i Stereotypers Meet
in Newark in 1904
SAN FRANCISCO. June 15.-Newark,
j N. J.. was chosen as the convention city
j for 191! by the International Stereotypers
and EleitrotyperE' union in convention
licit-. Indianapolis also contended for
! convention, the vote being 21 to H.
Next year's convention will be at I
Buffalo, this city having been chosen I
lust year according to the rule by wnicn ,
ti e convention city Is selected two years ;
In advance. i
A special committee, consisting of W.
P. Keegan of New York. Vice President ,
Charles Sumner of Kansas City and J
Elmer Johnson of Washington, D. C. j
was In conference today with delegate L.
P. Straube of Chicago, discussing the j
plan of proceedure for the rehabilitation
j of the Chicago union, barred from the :
organization because It has participated -
In the strike of the web pressmen. It!
was announced that a new union proh- j
ably would be formed. . i
Straube delivered an address before the
San Francisco labor c ouncil last night in j
which he drfended the position of the I
a &h a
LET'A XOOK GOOD
Number of His Followers C .d Letter
to Chairman Rosewater Mak
COMMITTEE'S ACTION DENOUNCED
It (hara-ea Presiding Officers with
AMHilnntlDg Hepuhllean Party
and Contains m Threat
CHICAGO, June 15-DemandIng, that
the republican national committee reseln 1
"its fraudulent actions" In unseating dele
gates, or bear the "responsibility of as
sassinating" the republican party, leaders
of the Roosevelt forces Including tho
governors of states who urged Mr, Roose
velt to run for the nomination, today sent
the following letter of protest to aollna
"Representing as we do the republicans
of our respective states or delegations d ily
elected to the na.lonul republican con
vention we thus advise you, In order
that hereafter the matter may be one of
record, that you arc prostituting your
positions, violating every of, fair
dealing and decency, and assassinating;
the republican party.
"You are perpctartlng gross frauds and
disfranchising republicans of the differ
ent states. Vou are engaged In a delib
erate attempt to thwart the Will of the
rank and file of the republican party and
thus convert the party of progress into
one of reaction. ..,.
"You know this, we know It, the na
tion knows It. We. In our Individual ca
pacity and the republicans whom we
represent will not tolerate or submit to
your Illegal, outrageous and larcenous
"We demand that you reconsider your
unlawful actions thus far taken, that you
cease your assault upon the Integrity yf
the republican party, and that you per
form your functions In republican fash
Ion with fairness and with honesty.
"t'nle.sfs you rescind your fraudulent do j Roosevelt delegates entitled to seats was
cislons upon you shall rest the rcsp'm- voted down In the same manner. Eight
slbillty for the attempts to assassinate Pcn members-two less than the required
the republican party, and for all time t. number-Joined In a demand for a roll
come you will have the contempt and ex j call.
ecratlon of all liberty-loving, square- j, in the First and Second Texas dis
thlnklng and reputable citizens. Signed, j trlcts, also decided in favor of the Taft
HIRAM W. JOHNSON.
Governor of California.
WILLIAM K. OLASSCOCK.
Dclegate-at-Large, Wext Virginia.
GORDON U. WHITING.
Nstional C'ommlttceman-elect from Now
ROBERT R. M'CORMICK,
A. L. OA U FORI), Oiiio.
KKWARli O. CARRIN'UTON.
MARION BUTLER. . '
i).-i.' -.iic tiom l'ennsviviKilT.
DWIC.HT f-t. HEARD, Arizona.
inventor of Kansas.
S. X. M'NINCII,
ROH 'CRT s. VKSSKV,
Governor of Puuth Dakota.
Girl Kills Herself
BALTIMORE. Md June H.-Bccauso
slie expected to be punished for lack of
attention to school stud.'es, Irene Wels
ncr, 10 years i;M, saturated her clothing
with benzine and set them afire, burning
herself to death here late yesterday
When her aunt and foster mother, Mrs.
Eugene I. Meie-hetl. returneJ to their
home after conferring with the child's
teacher, they found a note saying:
"You have s?en my teacher and aro
going to punish m. I have decided to
end my life."
The child requested that her playthings
be distributed amonj her playmates.
FEES PAID TO STIMS0N .
ATTACKED IN HOUSE
WASHINGTON. Juno lo.-Fees paid to ;
5ec,retary Btlmson of the War' depart-
ment when he was special counsel, fori
tMe government In the sugar fraud cases j
wfre attacked In the house today by Reo- j
rscntative Beall of Texas. He said that ;
$gjl(,'C0 In fees and expenses had been paid j
to Mr. Stlmson In one year. !
The house adopted his amendment to !
the sundry civil appropriation bill to pro-
hlblt the employment of former t'nltel
states attorneys as general counsel for
the government. Mr. Stlmson had be!!
United States attorney at New York.
Representative Beall charged that the i
government recovered H92,O0O from pros
ecutlon of the Oaynor-Greene-Curter
scandal at .'.vannah, Ua., and paid out
Twenty from Virginia Givea Taft
in One Decision.
WASHINGTON CASES GROUPED
Consideration of Western State is
Next Taken Up.
RESOLUTION STARTS UP HENEY
Retort by Rosewater Closes Dialogue'
, Between Two.
FEELING SHOWN DURING DAY
Personal Encounter Between Ken
aed and Henejr Only Averted
by Interference of Asso
ciates. CHICAGO, - June 15.-Of the thirty
Texas delegates whose seats were con
tested, twenty-six were awarded to Taft
and four to Roosevelt by the republican (
national committee today. No roll call '
was allowed In many cases, but In sev-;
eral the vote was unanimous. '
The Third and Tenth Texas district con-,
tests were won by Roosevelt. ' '
Twenty votes for President Taft were
g1vn In one decision by the republican'
national committee In settling the Vir
ginia contest cases. All contests were
decided In favor of the Taft forces.
When the Virginia contests were taken
up late today it was agreed to group thera.
giving each side forty-flva minutes for
tho presentation of Its case.
The committee began at 8:10 p. m. con
sideration of the contests from the state
of Washington., These wera grouped.
It rxoludon Concerns Texas.
A resolution providing for a subcommit
tee to Investigate and reorganise the re
public organisation 'of Texas was intro
duced in tho republican national com
mittee meeting today by Thomas . L.
Devlne of Colorado.','
The motion was finally tabled on the
suggestion of a Taft member, putting
off a speech Frahois J. Heney had
started. Mr. Heney accused Chairman
Rotswater of recojnlslng no ohe but
"machine mads, hand picked crook."
The Hetort Conrteons.
"Th$ chair recognises the gentleman,"
retorted Mr. Rosewater. --
A personal encounter between National
Committeeman James Kennedy of North
Dakota and Francis J. Heney of San
Francisco In the republican national com
mittee meeting ' was prevented tonight
only by the Interference of their associ
ates and the activity of .Sergeant-at-Arms
William F. Stone.
The national committee first took up
the contest Involving the eight delegates-at-large
from Texas, the Taft delegation
appearing, as contestants, as opposed to
the Roosevelt eight, headed by National
Committeeman Cecil "A. Lyon. The vote
Fca.tlng the contestants was viva voce.'
I nnd a substitute motion declaring the
) forces, the Roosevelt delegates appeared
as the contestants. ' The votes on them
The Third district' delegates were given
to Roosevelt , by unanimous vote.
The Taft "delegates at largo seated by
tho committee are:
H. F. McGregar, TV. C. Avervllle, C. K.
McDowell, J, K. Tutz, J. E. Elgin, W. H.
Love, W.' M. ' McDonald and G. W.
, The two Taft delegates from the Fifth
! c'lstrlrt ' of Texas. (Eugene Marshall and
! Harry Beck), ' were' seated by the na
! tlonal committee without a roll call.
1 Roosevelt men voted "no." The Taft
delegates from the Seventh and-Eighth
districts were also seated.
Texas Cases Called.
I The contest of the Texas delegates-at-
largo was the first called. Colonel Lyon
announced that he believed that tech
nically there was no contest against the
Roosevelt delegates-at-large. He said ha
was of the belief that no printed brief
for the Taft delegates had been filed
within t!:e prescribed twenty days before
the national committee met; that. In con
sequence, the rules of the committee had
not been observed and no formal contest
existed for the place of the eight delegates-at-large.
Secretary Hay ward said he had "two
sets of credentials from Texas."
"The chairman can only go on the ad
vice of tho secretary," said Chairman
Rosewater. "He says a contest exists,
and It must be called."
Colonel Lyon declared that In the
Cool rooms are
scarce. If you have
one or more rooms
that would appeal
to people looking for
cool, comfortable rooms ,
during ; the v summ er, ;
place ah ad in the class-'
ified section of The Bee,
and you will soon have
the kind of tenant that