Newspaper Page Text
WITH THOMAS F. RYAN]
Virginia "Farmer" and New York Financier
Prepares Beautifully Typewritten Document
and Passes It Out for Publication.
Baltimore, Md. Juno 2S?Tho Bal?
timore Sun published this article:
"Thomas F. Ryan, multi-millionaire,
anil one of the big men In control
of national politics, who Is at the
Baltimore convention as a plain Vir?
ginia farmer and armed With a del?
egate's credentials from that State,
evolved yesterday a means of giving
out a newspaper interview in which
could ?Uelde Just wltai questions
Should be asked him.
??It whs a beautifully typewritten
document, this interview, when U was
plven out, and oh the back of ouv
of the Sheets were 'looking glass" let?
ters, which Indicated that the* fin-,
under had kept a carbon coi>y for
The manner of its oirth w-as as
?'From the convention hail to the
Maryland Club and to the Washington
apartments, In Charles street, whore
Mr. Ryan lias a large suits of rooms
for the week, u reporter for the son
lian t<-en following f"r a ????>? Or IW?
the t?USt magnate, seeking an In
tervi. ?. Finally. Tuesday night, Mr.
jtyan was found in his Beat in the con?
vention hall among tlu- other mem?
bers of the Virginia delegation.
'?He grudgingly gnvc out a few Im?
material facts about his personal move
mi nts, but when politics ?uuo up terse?
ly said that he did not care to be Inter.
vicw?,l. This was the reply to ea'ch
hi ce'dmg question nfter that, until an
, f! r| was made to rix a time tor a real
.. terview, Mr. Ryan said he would
?think about If
"Yesterday afternoon, when the sun
reporter repaired to the Washington
apnrtments, Mr. Ryan sen; down word
that, if called upon at 5 o'clock he
jWotlld 'give a little interview.'
>lr. Ryan'* Statement,
"Armed with numerous questions
1 mined to extract from th(, llnuncier
some inkling ns to Just what \\
Street intends to do with the berob
cralic 'steam roller' at the convention,
the reporter was on time To hit sur?
prise, Mr Ryan was not in sight. Then,
with an explanation that the interview
was already In shape to go into type.
n member of the multi-millionaire's
personal staff presented a handsome
photograph of Mr. Ryan and the fol?
" 'Thomas F. Ryan was wandering
nhoul during the morning ns smiling
ns a basket of chips, apparently look?
ing for nobody in particular and chat?
ting poo.l -natu redly with everybody
?who accosted him. lie weemed to think
that the story that bad got about that
lie was here ns a proxy for his yon was
A good Joke.
"'Alan is pretty active.'he remarked,
?but the time has not yet quite arrived
for me to serve as his proxy. You
fe. this badge?' throwing bark the
lapel of his coat nnd exhibiting n
Virginia delegate's Insignia. 'That
means that I am a delegate duly elect?
ed from Virginia. The badge really
ought to Ve cut In two. because, you
fee. I have only half a vote It "did
f>crrn to me that they might have given
m?- a full vote, but they thought oth?
erwise, and ] considered it discreet
Jiot to argue the matter.'.
Wnnte 'Strongest Mnn."
"?Who do you think will be nomi?
"'Oh, I >an't answer that question
anyway with any degree of certainty,
Ve Virginians want to see the man
who sterns to be strongest nominated.'
" 'Do you mind stating who is your
" 'Oh, that wouldn't be proper until
sttter 1 have conferred with the other
.Virginia delegates. Probably the chair?
man will call a caucus and then we
will talk it all over and decide what
set tns best to do."
"'What do you think of Mr. Bryan's
' i don't think anybody living can
make ;,s good a speech as Mr. Bryan
3 i.at within ten feet of him when he
Spoke in Chicago m liflfi. and it was
thi greatest snocch 1 ever heard or
e ver expect tp Titja'r. ?1 thought he was
?wrong yesterday In opposing Judge
Parker after the judge had been se- I
lected by the national committee, but
nobody who heard Mr. Bryan could
doubt for one moment his sincerity. It
was simply a difference of honest opin?
ion on a matter which really seemed
to me to be greatly exaggerated in
Importance. However, no bad fueling
seems to have been created by the lit?
tle Democratic diversion, and there
appears no reauon to doubt that the
party w'll be thoroughly united in
support of the candidate, whoever h?
Would Support >i r. Bryan.
'? 'Suppose Mr. Bryan himself should
bo nominated. Would you support
" Of course I should.'
?? 'What .liii you think or Mr. Bryan's
warning to the delegates not t? be
f rlghtent ?1 by you?"
?' 'Oh. that was nil right. It was un?
necessary, mot was nil, l haven't
tried to scare anybody, and 1 wouldn't
it I could. Ali I want Is peace and
harmony and a successful outcome ot
'? 'What d< you think of tin- pros?
"'Excellent. I 'believe the Demo?
cratic party has won tin- confidence of
the country and I cannot conceive of
anything happening, especially in view
of tin discoid in the btcpubllcan party,
thai can prevent u Kreut triumph in
November. That Is a great thing. 1
lei) you. A great thills f?"' all the
people. What the country needs now
It) lli> application for a long'puriod of
old fashioned Democratic principles.'
" How will that suit the Interests?
"Air. Ilyu'n laughed.
Spenka ?ml} fur Farmers.
"'What interests do \ ou mean'.' The
so-called special interests that liuVe
been built up by excessive protection
Or the agricultural Interests'.' If the
fortner. 1 cannot speak for them. If the
latter. I say without hesitation mat.
as a farmer, 1 want to see the tariff
reduced to a revenue basis, so as to
give everybody a fair chance.
?!>?? you favor maintaining and en?
forcing tue Sherman act?'
"?Vis. sired. The democratic party
cannot no backward if it Is going to
continue to he the party of the whole
people, and 1 believe In tiie strict en?
forcement of all statutes on the statute
? ?How long do you think the con
v< tton will be in session."
"J can't even make- a guess, but
things are running so smoothly tint 1
should think we ought to get away by
Friday. 1 hope so, because 1 want to
get back to the farm. Vou huven't
got iin extra ticket have you? 1 have
got to find one somewhere for one Of
my Virginia friends.'"
MAY VISIT CHICAGO
Duke of CODBOUSbt to Receive Invita?
tion From 11 ii > I in.sm Men.
Chicago, June 28.- -The Duke of Cori
naught, Oovcrnor-Gcncrsl of Canada,
and uncle ot King George V.. Is to
t>. Invited by n delegation of the Chi?
cago Association of Commerce to visit
Chicago this .summer m Investigate the
business methods of the city.
The delegation will leave Chicago
duly on on, of a series of trade
extension trips, and one of the social
functions will be the reception to be
tendered the visitors by the Governor
General. At that time it Is the pur?
pose of the Chlcaco business nun to
Invite their hn.->t to visit Chicago.
KOREANS PLACED ON TRIAL
Prisoners Numbering 123 Vre Accused
of Conspiracy i<> Slay,
Seoul. Korea, June 25>-?The prelim?
inary hearing In the trial of tho 123
Koreans arrested in connection with
th( conspiracy to assassinate the Gbv
frnor-Gericral, Count Tcrnuchl, began
this morning. The accused, when
they arrived In court, were closely
guarded- Blxteen lawyers. among
them setven Koreans and Japanese,
represented the prisoners.
The audience consisted of 120 rela?
tives of the prisoners nnd twelve
American missionaries. It I? expect?
ed the ease will last several weeks.
JUROR"S ILLNHslnAlT~S TRIAL
Vdjournment tmil Monday Tnkon in
Hie Harrow Case.
lx?s Angeles. .Inno 2S.?The sudden
illness of Juror .1. II. Leavitt halted
the trial of Clarence S. Darrow to
l?day. Leavitt was stricken last night
with r,n attack of what appeared to
I be appendicitis and was under the care
of two physicians during the night.
The trial was adjourned until 1:10
1 o'clock Monday afternoon.
Snfc nnd Sune Fourth.
The' town of Highland Park is pre?
paring to celebrate July 4 In a safe
and sane way and to repeat the expc
| rience of last year, when the citizens
I of this suburb celebrated the day with?
out any fireworks. A committee has
I been appointed by the Citizens' Associa?
tion to arrange a program, which will
Include an address by l". I". Rennte,
Mayor of the town. There will be a
baseball game between the married
nu n and the slncle men. The game will
' bo hotly cphtested from start to finish.
I There will he n number of cames
I provided for the smaller children.
I There will n,% a three-legged race.
\vheell?aror\v ra- c. egg nnd spoon race,
I hopping race, obstacle rate and other
I contests. The exercises will begin,'
I promptly at '.' o'clock in the town park
LEADER OF TAMMANY
CHAHLES F. MtHPHV.
Workers at National Convention
I.pf? Ii. right i W. L. Purler, ..f Glna com-, K>.; It. II. Von Sunt, of Aihley, Kj.; JualiCc Goebel, Covlngton Ky.,
brother of Governor Kochel, ?ho ?vom?hol nml killed) Speaker Terrell, nf t.ic Kentucky Sun,. \Naerably, nncl
Governor .Innies Ii. JleCrcnrj, of Kentucky. (Copyright, American Pres, Ass'n.)
CLARK STILL LEADS
BUT WILSON FORCES
(Continued From First Fase.)
of discontent be heard no more for
The prediction of Democratic fuc-'
cr-s? met with approval expressed in!
at. outburst nf applause after the con-1
elusion of the prayer.
Knit Call Itrsiinietl.
Chairman James at t is onnouncooI
that the roll call for the presidential]
nomination would bo resumed at once.!
Several minutes were required to dear
the lloor and restore order. i
Alabama wuf the first state called, i
?nd applause greeted the announce-!
rric-nt from Oovernor O'Neal that "Ala?
bama. casts twenty.four votes for Os?
car W. Underwood."
No changes from the first ballot
early to-day marked the call at the!
Arizona. Arkansas. California and
Colorado casts their solid votes for.
Speaker Clark as they had done on thol
first ballot. I
Connecticut again cast Its fourteen'
votes for Governor Baldwin, its "lavnr
ito son." Wilson enthusiasts in the
galleries applauded the first vote for
their candldnte, that of Delaware. The
banners dropped from the balcony dur?
ing the Wilson demonstration early
this mornlnfi, still blazened forth their
mottos. "We want Wilson" and "Wll-I
son all the time, no compromise."
The States continued to follow thc|
first ballot. No changes occurred inj
the poll as the vote proceeded through ;
the list of Stales until Massachusetts'
uns reached. Here ore vote broke j
away from Clark, who had received)
the entire delegation at thirty-six onj
the first ballot and went to Wilson.'
Michigan, whose vole had been dir
trtbuted among four candidates on the
first ballot asked to be passed when I
Its name was called. A conference was
in progress amons? the delegates in the;
Another break of one vote from |
Ihe Clark to the Wilson standard
came in the Now Hampshire delega?
tion. The Speaker received seven and
Wilson ono on the second ballot, where I
ho had received eight on the tirsl.
Tho accession to the Wilson strength,
while small, was greeted with a storm
of applause from ?Vilson sympathiz?
A break of two delegltei from Un?
derwood came in the New Jerttey del?
egation. Two given Underwood on
the first ballot went to William Sui?
ter, of Now York, on tho second.
In North Carolina Governor Wilson
lost 1-4 of a vote. Tho first ballot
had given Wilson 16 1-2, the second
gave him 14 1-4.
Clark and Wilson gained a vote
enoh In Ohio, while Governor Harmon
Chance of Nomination A nnlutir?.
The chance of a nomination on the
second ballot vanished when the Ohio
vote was cast.
Pennsylvania threw ono more vote
to Governor Wilson and gave one to
Bryan, reducing by two the vote giv?
en Governor Harmon. The Pennsyl?
vania figures In the second ballot
were Wilson, Bryan; 1; Harmon,
Bight vote, wont to tnc Wilson
standard amid wild cheers when Ver?
mont yas called. The vote had gone
to Governor Baldwin, of Connetlcut,
on tho first ballot. j
I A half vote was gained by Wilson In j
j Utah and a half vote gained by Clark
from Virginia; the latter ..caking a
I way from Underwood's vote of 11 1-2
tih the first ballot.
Clark gained one more in Wiscon?
sin One man who had been absent
when the first ballot was taken cast
his vote with Clark.
Ii..- Michigan delegates gave two
now votes to Clark and one to Wilson,
?taking thorn from tho total given
I Harmon on tho first ballot. ?
Clark gained 2 1-2 nio.ro in Tenrica
j see. while Harmon lost a half vote,
j an.! Underwood lost Iiiret?
In the Porto Kico delegation Clark
Ki.ined one Utat had been east for!
Underwood, thus dividing the delega?
A further revision of the Tennessee
vote was made before tho final vote
was counted, Governor Wilson gain?
ing an additional half vote by It.
A half vote was recorded as "noti
I The result of the second ballot was:
i lark. 446 1-2.
miaou, 330 3?1.
I nderwood, 111 1-4.
[ Harmon, 141,
?^'i voting, 1-2
, Compared with the results of the
ill81 ballot ttils was n gain of 6 1-2
foi Clark; a Haiti of 15 3-4 for Wil?
son; a loss of 6 1-4 for Underwood, a
l.<.-s of '. for Harmon; a gain of 1 for
Bryan; a loss of s for* Baldwin.
Former Governor Francis, of Mis
sour: had taken the place oj Chairman
Ollle James before the second ballot
results wore announced.
"There being no candidates who re?
ceived two-third's of the voles." he mt
ncunced, "Ui> riuk will again call the
I Third noli Call Starts.
J. WArron Davis, of Now ^Jersey,
took-the tffac?i?of"Setretary "Bflttt>n^n?
the "mega phone man.' on the third
roll call, State after -Ptote was called
without a change fro:;: the second |
ballot until Maine was reached. Were
the two votes that had pone to Under?
wood on the first two ballots went to |
Wilson, dividing the State delegation.;
Wilson, 11; Clark. 11.
New jerseys two "floating votes"!
which hud been given to "William
Sulier on the second ballot went pack
tb Underwood on the third roll call, j
On the North Carolina vote Wilson
gained a quarter of a vote on the
third ballot: Harmon Rained two, and
I'nderwood lost two and a quarter I
The Ohio vote when announced on]
tho third ballot was challenged by sev-j
eral of the delegates who claimed the
announcement was Incorrect. I
Delegate P.inehart madi a poll of the
delegation while a majority of them
requested that only Mr. Rlnehart's
name, be called. Acting Chairman
Francis ordered a poll of the entire
The Wilson gain was the vote given
to Bryan ?>n the second roll call.
Tennessee's vote showed a change
In the scattering of the State'? twen
ty-four delegates. Clark lost thre<j,
and a half votes. Underwood gained!
Ohio again cast th-^ \ote that made]
le impossible for any candidate to get
the necessary two-thirds vote on the!
The results of the third ballot were
( lark. til.
I'udervt ood, 114
Harmon, 140 l--.
Bryan, 1. I
The changes in the strength of the
various candidates .as compared with
the second ballot, were' as follows:
Clark lost 4 1-'.' votes; Wilson. .".1-4;
Underwood gained 3 1-1; Harmon lost
1-2 a vote.
fourth ltol| Starts.
There being no choice Governor
Francis said: "The secretary will again
call the roll foi the fourth ballot.
Chairman James took the gavel and
the fourth roll call started at fi:?l
P. M.. with the crowd paying close at?
The first charit- was in the Louis?
iana vote when Wilson gained one
from Clark. The ?..?legation was divid?
ed evenly, ten toi each candidate.
Underwood gained two from Clark
in the Massachusetts i ote on this bal?
lot. Clark und Marshall each gained
one; Harmon and Wilson each lost one
W'lisnn ptokc ! up three votes in |
ixebraska on flu fourth ballot. Clark
maintained his strength of twelve
votes there. Harmon losing three of
the four that hi had received on pre
\ i...is ballots. \\ Hi on gained one from
ciark In New Hampshire.
New York's voje, a centrr of atten?
tion on eneh roll call, cast its solid
block again for Harmon.
?>hio gave t-i Kern on the fourth
ballot the suigi remaining Bryan
vote, Mr. Bryan dropping out of the
list. Clark gained ?, 1-2 votes in Ten
ncssec on the lurth ballot. Under?
wood lost .r. 1-.' ol these, and Harmon
land Wilson each lost a half cote,
j Again Govern.- Wilson gained from
Clark in the \v i usin vote.
Wilson. 20; Clark. C.
?i lie fourth bull,,! resulted na fol
! lows i
I Wilson. :t-iti u:.
; l nderrvnod, 112,
I Harmon, i.'tu !-_'.
Baldwin, l l.
The changes ? . e. Clark gained 2.
. ISon gained I . ?/:; Underwood lost
2 1-;'; Harmon it 4. Marshall and
I Baldwin were . nanged. but Bryan
lost the two VOl ne had on the third
roll call. Kern setting both.
The I'Hit, Holl Call,
-.labama again tailed with a solid
Underwood voll I twenty-four dele?
gates. The firv: bi oak in the favorite
son delegates , ... when Connecticut
was reached I ? i< rwood got ?; ciark
4 and Wilson ,,f tn<. n tj)nt nad
gone to Govern, Ualdwln on the pre?
This chnngi ote was hailed with
cheer* by the ) , ::|Sans r>i the candi?
dates who profit, . by the switch.
When Kar,-.,., was reached, where
t iark had rote I the solid delega?
tion of I wen) n the preceding roll
calls; the vol.- nag challenged by j.
W. Orr. a Wilson delegate. B. J,
Sheridan. .1 g'ate-at-large. read
the resolutloni thi Kansas State
convention, uni which the delegates
were bound to vote for Clark "until
two-thirds bei ? .. ho cannot be nomi?
"The- delegation stands eleven for
Wilson, nine for Clark." said Mr.
Sheridan. "Alt I under our instruc?
tions T am bound tji enst the twenty
votes for Champ <inrk."
. Chalcman Ollle .lames ruled that
"ns long as I wo-thirds, of the dele?
gates from Kansas have not decWed
tha<t Olark Juts no chance for the
' norrrtnstlcm;" ? the Kanuaa vote ?must-i
I"; cast for Clark "i nits entirety."
"Von want a roll of your delcga
tlon?" lie asked.
"Yes." shouterl Delegate Orr.
The Kansas convention had au?
thorized the delegates to vote for Wil?
son as second choice when it became
the belief of two-thirds that Clark >
could not ?>e nominated. The poll
sustained Mr. Sheridan that the Kan
Rae delegates stood Wilson eleven.
Clark nine. Chairman .lames held that
the entire vote must so to Clark
under the unit rule.
"With Clark leading the balloting."
he snld. "two-thirds do not say that
he cannot win. Tho vote stands clev
' en for Wilson and nine for Clark.
Tin- chair directs that the Instruc?
tions of the Democracy In that State
be carried out and the twenty vote*
of Kansas be cast for ChuOtp Clark."
The ruling met with opposition
from the Wilson forces on the lioor
nnd was vigorously approved by tho
adherent of Speaker Clark.
When Maryland wa* called there
was no response. The stale was pass?
ed temporarily, while the delegates
conferred over Its vole.
Wilson and Kern each won a vote
ir. Michigan. I'nderwnid and Harmon
each losing one.
Clark- lost one vote to Wilson In
New Hampshire on the. fifth ballot, but
gained in Now Jersey, the two float?
ing votes that had been cast for Sev?
ern! different candidates. This gave
Clark four votes In Now Jersey.
In North. Carolina Wilson gained
half ii vote from Clark and Under?
wood, two from Harmon.
Harmon gained one in Ohio and
Clark also gained one. Wilson and
Kern ouch lost a vote In Ohio.
The Tennessee voto, which had
fluctuated widely on preceding roll
calls, gave Harmon an Incteaso of
> Ighl votes on the fifth ballot. Clark
lost 61-2: Wilson 1. and Underwood
1-2 vote. Harmon getting all of them.
Clark gained one voto from Harmon
In Porto Rico.
The fifth ballot resulted as follows:
W llMin, 381.
I nderwnod. 1101-2.
Harmon, 141 1-2.
The changes from tho preceding
ballot wore: Wilson gained i 1-2: Un
dcrwod gained 7 1-2; Harmon gained
i> The vote of Clark. Marshall and
Kern was unchanged.
After announcing the fifth ballot,
chairman James recognised a motion
to recess until 9:3ft o'clock. These
was a chorus of disapproval when the
motion to adjourn was put, but James
declared It carried.
Confusion 1? Great.
A general understanding that a
nomination would be made before the
adjournment ol to-night's session of
the convention tilled the galleries long
before the regular hour for the calling
of the convention. The heat was ter?
rific anil the delegates discarded their
coats and wilted collars.
At :'.:;ft the stales wore In great con?
fusion, and the police and tho ser?
geant-at-arms tried In vain to clear
them. Chairman James called the con?
vention at 9:42, Gradually tho dis?
order subsided, and the Rev, George
P, DudU-v, of Washington, offered
Chairman James at 9:4S directed the
calling of the roll for the sixth bal
Sixth Roll Culled.
The call proceeded without change
eif incident u/.til Kansas was reached.
The delegates and spectators, half ex?
pected a break In Wilson's favor, fol?
lowing the- roll call to-day. which
showed Kansas eleven for Wilson and
nine for Clark. But tho instructions
holding them to Clark until two-thirds
of th.- delegation believed him beaten
held the State in line and its twenty
voter? Were cast for Clark.
In Michigan Kern and Wilson each
lost one to Harmon.
A huish of expectation settled ovir
the hall when Now York 'was called,
but Charles P, Murphy as usual an
nouncel: "Now York casts ninety votes
In North Carolina Wilson lost one
Ex-Goyerubr Joseph IV. polk, of Mis?
souri. Photo snapped yesterday Jn
First Ballot for President
Htstes. ? t i t *
o c a -.
a u a s *
Alabama . 24 ... ... ... ...
Arizona .*.. IS ... ... ...
\ rknimni . 18 ... ... ...
nltfornln . 2<! ... ... ...
olorndn . 12 ... ... ...
Connecticut . ... 14 ... ...
Drlanar, . ... ... ft ...
lortda . 12 .
roridn . 2S ... ... ... ...
Idaho . * .
llllnola . F.S ... .?..
Inillana . ... ... 30 ...
>wa . 26 ... ... ...
auson . 20 ... ... ...
Kentucky . 2r, .
oulalann . 11 ... 9 ...
Maine . 2 1 ... 9
Maryland . 16 ... .... ...
Mansnchuaettn . "6 ... . . ...
Michigan . 1? ... 1 13
Minnesota. ... ... ... 24
Mississippi . 20 ... ... .
Mlaanurl. S6 ... .
Montana . ? ... ... ...
diraaka . 12 ... ... ...
cvada . ? ? ? ? ? ? .*?
>>v Ha mpxihlre. S ... ... ...
,\e? .leraer. - 2 ... 24 ...
\en Mexico .. .t. R .
Veer York .
Vorth Carolina. 7 ... ... ... II1*?
.North Dakota. ... ... ... 10
Ohio . 1 . 10
Oklahoma . l? ... ... 10
Oregon . ... ... ... 10
IVnimrlvanta . ... ... ??? 7'
Rhode I?l?nd. 10 .
South Carolina. ... ... ??? IS
South Dakota ..*. ? ? ? 10
Tenueasee . * * ? ? ? > ? ? ?
Trill ..-. ?. ... ???
itnh . 1H . ?
Vermont . ? ? ? * ? ? ? ? ? ?
Wii-hlnKton . J< ??? ??"
?Went Virginia . 1' ??? .
Wlaconnln . fi ??? ?> *
Wyoming . fi ??? "'? """
Alaaka . *
Dint rief of Columbia. 5 ??? "' "'
Hanal| .?. 1 i '" "' ^
Porto niro . 1 ?
Totals. H'H fa** ? ?' 33<
Total r.'.imbir of vote*, 1,081; necessary to r,emir.a*.*. 72*
Second Ballot for President
\ Inlmmn . - 1
( olorudo .
I "lortda . 12
f.rorirta . 28
.Maine . 2
Mannachunettn . ....
Mississippi ... 20
New Hampshire ....
New York .
North ?"Hrollna 7'/,
?Tennessee ... *
Vermont :. ....
Virginia .^ H
III?, of Colum.
Ilawall . 1
Porto Illco. ... ....
n M II '.-i
*Not vo ting, Vi.
Necessary to nomination, 720.
to Underwood. Harmon lost one In |
Ohio. It went to Bryan, who was thus i
restored to the roll. It bjcameV' appa?
rent then that there'would be no noml- '
nation on the sixth hallot. This was
assured when New York did not shift
to eitJher of too leading candidates.
In Tennessee, which cast its vote
differently on each ballot, Wilson
gained four and Clark two. All of the
six came from the Harmon, column.
Xcbrasloa corrected her vote, giving
Wilson four, Clark twelve, a gain of
one for Wilson. The total of the ballot
showvd little change from the pre?
vious ballot. The. result was:
. \\ l!?on. H.S4.
D. rrnit, 1. t
? Compared ?wit)h- the- fTftrT-!be<ll<crt,-i?hft*
showed gains of two votes for Clark
and three for Wilson. Underwood's
vote was the highest so fa.r polled for
him. He gained one and one-half over
ehe last ballot. Harmon's vote was tho
lowest he has received, six and one
half loss than he had on tho fifth bal?
Marshall's thirty-one remained con?
stant. Kern and Bryan received a sin.
Seventh noli Ordered.
The seventh roll call wa? ordered.
There was no change until Connec?
ticut was reached. After asking to De
passed, the vote was finally stated,
showing lossos of one each for Clark
and Wilson nnd a gain of two for Un?
While the roll was proceeding a
circular denouncing Wilson was dls-<
trlbuted among the delegates. A
, (Continued.-on Ninth Pecsv) 1