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Summer Home Then sec th.it you arc sure of a variety of good music .it all times. Purchase A tnd sou need never lack rriti iic when you waul it. Lei U-. send you catalog <>f the Pianola 1'iano. Moses & Co. 103 E. Broad St. Oldest Music House in \ a. S and N. C. Four b?llomT AT WERE NEhDED [Victory Comes Quickly Landslide to Wilson Is Started. PROCEEDINGS IN DETAIL Opposition Crumbles When Illi? nois and Virginia Go to Jersey Man. of thc dar, Rfcv. Mr <Jro?- prayed ' Thi- cleric of th ? convention ar. notmced another extension of time for tii?. validation ??f railroad tickets held by d>!n!rit*?? Yesterday an extension ??> .July lb announced, and to-days announcement extended the time until At 12:1" Chairman James directed the calling of the roll for the forty third time In Arizona, on the forty-third rote, Clark lost one vote to Bryan. Connecticut showed n train of two f v. ; in They left, th-? Clark col? umn. In Idaho W lson gained one nr..'. a half. Th? hall um.? eiulet as Illinois v. as reached W3ten Itcser C, Sullivan, i.f Chicago, innoyiic"'.. "E'.Khteen votes for Clark, fortv for Wilson." tTiere wa? }?-. ,t che< In? "Illinois, Under the unit rule. easts fifty-eight voter for Wilson/' Ohnlr i.ni: .lame* announced, and another cheer greeted the shift. This gav* Wilson a clear gain of fifty-eight votes In Illinois, The X.>.v Jersey Of.verneir i otrtliiii.-iI t" gain. In lo-.va he a ided nn.- nn-1 one-half to nVs total vote ?When Kentucky was called, nnd the vote was announced twenty-fir for Cinrk. Orie of the delegates demanded: "I -.van to know 'f Kentucky esn V'- for VTilson tf h ma.l?rlty "f the i!t-s desire to do re" Governor McCreary. chairman of the delegation, Argued that the Instruc? tion* of the Kent ueVc'i iv? would not Ol) w .. break, The Wilson men did not press th? point, although, evidently confident ,f a vnt? in the d*lesrrition. in Michigan eight ri'Mitlonal votes were obtained, \c? York ( hrrt? Landslide. N< w York stopped wnat for a taw minutes looked ilk., a Wilson land slide. Rtiprcsoiitatlvo William Sulsscr a mi mii:need the Now York vutc at nihi ty for Clark, as heretofore. This d.s pellcd all hope of a nomination on this ballot. The delegation had decided In c?u? cus in i vntlnue to cast It ? . liietj vote I for Chirk The vote In ltl<? caucus showed fur Clark IS; f--. Wilson 10! and for Undorwood 2. North Carolina added tiv ? exti ?. votes to the augmented \YUsOii count i. hen Virginia wai rei.d Senator Kwanson arose to explain tho Statu'* vote. Il<- asserted that in a caucus this morning the delegation had decided to enforce th?i unit rule for the first time, Wilson had had h majnrit) ul the VOt< mid the Stati;' -'1 vutc-: wor< ? ast foi hun. I Virginia vote, but lij.n the Clark forces there wen I up > hout 01 "Ityiiii I and Bryan." Thomas I- Ityun, Who ? was denounced by William .1. Bryan. It I a member ?f the Virginia delegation Tlie disorder was quieted only U break f?"t with run'-"' ! -.-iunr. as th< I ent're ?'bu k V'.e of sixteen in West ! Virginia went over to Wilson Ii 1 Wisconsin Wilson gulned one in6re. i The forty-third ballot gave: v. Ilson, 002. ( Inrk. '.VJft. 1 1 Dilerwoud, Mi l-=. Harmon, ?_?>-. Pub*, J7. Kern. 1. Ilryari, 1. \baent, I I-'.' 1 Clark a 1.f 101. Underwood' !<?* nominate. bric? more the call 1,1 the roll be? gan. On th? forty-fourth ballot. Wil? son gained one in Arizona. Colorado giivo him a gain of nine. This made tho vote ten to two for Wilson. * One Of tho two was Mrs. Anna B. Pltzer, sister-in-law of .Speaker Clark. In Idaho Wilson lost 1-2 a vote, but he gained 2 as Indiana's vote was cast solidly for him. Wilson gained 3 1-2 In Iowa, and one in Louisiana. The Mississippi delegation was in .ileus when called on th< f<>rty-fotjrth I ballot, arid was pass \ I Maryland gave Wilson a gain of , one and a half, and Ohio gave him a I gain of one more. Pennsylvania's two Clark men swung into line dial t?v Wilson tilt solid severity-six from that .State. In Tennessee Wil? son gained one. t.'tah cast its eight vdtt-s for him, a gain of one and a ; half vote?. Wisconsin swung into line with its twenty-six solid votes. 'a gain of four votes. i The forty-fourth ballot put Wilson ninety-six and n half votes away I from u nomination. JXis vote was C25. ' a gain of twenty-seven as eompared With the forty-third ballig. Clark j dropped from 3::i to ?06. F rtl -fourth ballot, official! 'Intnl. I .OHM. > Inrk. jtOd, W Ilson, 030, 1 ndemood, :?"'. Harmon. 37. I us,, ?7, I Ar. ?ffort was made , at the e.-.d of forty-fourth Toil call by the Washington delegation to vote piox j les on a poll of that delegation Chairman James Insisted upon math j tabling Iii? position, formerly taken. I that no proxies should be voted. An appes-l to the convention BUS-.' talned the rhnir by a roaring vote I which seemed almost unanimous. I The poll of the Washington dele-1 gatlon showed five of the twenty- 1 eight delegates with half a vote each, I ;?bcfnt, cutting Washington's vote in] j the convention to cloven and a half, i ; Or. the poll eight of these were eust | ? for Clark and three and a half fori Wilson, but Washington, being under1 I the unit rule, fourteen votes were rec j orded for Clatk. "No srr|?,,, Breaks. Although Wilson made slight gains .early in the forty-fifth ballot, there j were no serious breaks in Oie dwln j dling Clark ranks. I Tuning this baloli the Wilson leal I STARTED With 0 savings account. Every week [ laid by a portion of my earnings. After I passed the $1,000 mark the rest was easy. My savings account helped me grasp opportunities." Take a leaf from this man's record Deride to start an ac? count now?here. Deposit reg? ularly. You're bound to win out! Capital and Surplus. $350,000.00. road Street W. M. Habliston, President j. \V. Rothen, First Vice-President. Jno. G. Walker, Second Vice-President. Andrew M. Clover. Cashier. of July Tri You'll need something from Ronntree's. Mr. Make-It Right's Square Deal Sale is on. See our window dis? play of exceptional values. Cowhide Bags, Suit Cases Special Good Values fitste "?-^r^-f^tS vv.. 'Factory to You. Rountree's 703 East Broad Street. EAD LABEL CONTEST FIRST PRIZE I HANK SEAV, 512 N. 28th Street, City. Second Week Prize Winner. SECOND PRIZE W. S. PROPST, Highland Park. Second Week Prize Winner. No. S>.\ Folding Raster Brown. No. 2A Folding Buster Brown. THIRD PRIZE MISS MAMIE JOHNSON', 18 N. Rowland Street. Second Week Prize Winner. No. 1 Folding Buster Brown. SAME AS ABOVE FOR "DAISY" LABELS WEEK When you go to tin grocer's k. buy bread, ask him for DAIS'S' Bread, then rut the label off the bread and keep it. Ask your neighbor? lo save DAISY Bread Labels for you. Oiler to buy DAISY Bread for your neighbors if they will give you the labels. Collect all the DAISY Bread Labels you can gi t. Then make a pack? age <>f them, place your full name and address on the package, and send or bring them to the American Bread and Baking Co.'s office, 6 East Leigh Street, before 12 o'clock noon Saturday, July 6th. They will be counted, and if you are one of the three highest you will be notified, and one of the cameras will be sent direct to your home free of charge. See that you ?et DAISY Bread Labels, as we will not accept labels from any other bread. IMPORTANT.?The coupon at the bottom of this advertisement is good for 50 labels. Cut it out write your name and address on it, and put it in your pack? age of labels. It will be counted as 50 labels. Only one coupon will be allowed and counted. Now get busy and win a Beautiful Camera, and remember the second contest ends at noon next Saturday, July 6th. FIFTY This coupon counts the same as Fifty Labels. Write full name and address on this and place it in your package of DAISY Bread Labels. SAVE LABELS FROM DAISY BREAD It's the richest, most wholesome and delicious bread money can buy, and you get the Cameras and develop? ment of your film:- free. 1/ you want a Camera, or have a friend who want - one, b?y DAISY Bread and save your labels. Send them into mir office any time before, or not later than Saturday, July 6th. at noon. Tie them up in neat little pack ape,- of 25 50 or l(iu eat h, state the number you have, and be sure to write your name and address plainly. Th< )?? :/? v ill be awarded and names of the fortunate winners will be published next Sunday, July 7th, in The Times-Dispatch. Continuing this week we will give FREE three Cameras, and each week, until further notice, or prizes equally valuable and attractive. So that if you do not win a prize this week you will have other chances. No winner will be allowed to com? pete in further contests. Don't wait. Mart right in NOW?THIS WEEK. Films Developed Free The Cameras have been purchased from the G. L. HALL OPTICAL CO.. Inc., 211 East Broad Street, and tlii? firm has agreed to Develop Films FREE for the winners, also to give FREE instruction in developing and printing, provided the winners of the Cameras buy their blank films from them. American Bread and Baking Co., 6 E. Leigh St. Name._... Address.- ... _ ...? .. No. of labels in package. Tg worked like beavers to secure the Underwood strength for the New Jer? sey man. A. Mitchell Palmer, leader of the Wilson forces, visited the Ala? in ma de legates and earnestly urged them to throw their strength to Wil? son, tut he could secure no agree? ment. A (1 oil of the New Mexico delegation on 'Ms ballot showed an inclination to tfreak the solid eight Clark votes, but they were held by the ftnlt rule. New York's ninety aira!:; went to Ciark .and hope of a nomination on this ballot was lost. iri Ohio Wilson gained, the vote being: Harmon. 25: Wilson, 23. The change on the forty-fifth ballot vas slight. Clark remaining 'at S06. W'.lson advanced from 6:>2 to CSS. Wii. son's progress at th'.s point had not been bo steady, while the Clark forces endeavored to gather enough votes to Mock th> rush to Wilson. The end cam.; in sight when, at the eglnning of the forty-sixth ballot. Senator Rnnkhe.id, of Alabama, man? ager for the Under-wood forces, mount? ed the platform. "Mr. Chairman," he tiegan. "Mr t"n_ derwoed enter*d this erntest hoping Hi mitritt secure the nomination from th.? convention. But I desire to sny fir him that his first and grenten? hope was that, through this <v>r.t?st, he might eliminate for all time every ves? tige of sectional prejudices Jn this crn ventlon. Mr. Underwood woald will? ingly forego this nomination jf the country lias concluded that Mason and r> xon's lin? hns been trr..mpled out. ar.d that it 1? once more a thoroue/hly united country." Senator Bnnkhead said Mr. Tndrr wood did not enter the race to defeat Oljy man, and would not be a party to any such plan. His hope was that what lie. had accomplj'.'hed for Democ? racy would help to secure the election ( ' a Democratic Pres'dent n.'xi Novem ITe was for the party nominee, and always had 'been. Mr. Underwood h i taken no fersoml part in the cam? paign, and would have no Tegrets. "He and his friend.'." said S.-nntor B.arikhead, "stand ready to support th? candidate and tho platform of his party." \\ ill Remain In House. .--enltor Bankhead said Mr. Under? wood Would stay in the House and prr form his :'great duties there without complaint. j "Hew about Vi.v-Preslden:?" shout ''1a delegate, "Vice >Vrr<!dent, no." shouted Bank head. "Do not take him from his present post If you cannot delegate him to the highest office in the land. Vice President, no. Anybody can sit in the Vice-President's cba-ir. TCven T, hum? ble as I am. could sit there and sny: "The gentleman from New York moves that w.? now adjourn.' Tt would be a crime to take him fr.im his present du? ties, and 1 hope no one will present his name to this convention." Senator Rankhcad's action in with? drawing Mr, t'nd rwood arotried the ;re of tho Missouri delegation; and toward the end of his remarks he was constantly Interrupted. "Why didn't you wlth'drarw him when I Clark had a ehar.ee"" demanded one of tiie Mtesouriains. Senator Bamkhead paid no hee-.l "Why don't you t.dl them you n.re faking?" shouted the delegate. 'Hie Interruptions were e-reeted with hisses. Senator Bnnkhead concluded briefly with the statement that at Mr* Under? wood's request ho withdrew- his name from further consideration, leaving his delegate's free to vote for whom they cho.??. ! When Senator Bankhead concluded, Si nator stone, of Missouri, went to the 1 platform, and asked unanimous consent ; to be allowed to make a statement. t "Speaking for BpeakeT Clark." said Ser.ator Stone, "I will rcleas.*?if re : lease Is necessary?any delega tion in l structed for him. I would not have a : single delegation stay with him for .1 single roll call order any senso of obligation to him. "I need n<u tell this convention or the friends of old Champ Clark tha.t he will stand 8>y the nominee of this con? vention loyally to the end." When Senator Stone finished. Mavor [ Fjteg-erald, of nos-..->n. mounted the I platform. He withdrew the name of Governor Koss, of Massachusetts, and announced thai the Massachusetts del i eeatlon would vote f. r Wilson. i Cproar greeted this announcement. i for 'he nomination Of Wilson had now jbfcomj a practica; cental nttv. W'her. the disorder ?Ubslded, Re.pre [ sent stive Fitzgerald, who had just fin Spend Fourth of July at West Point. 50c round trip. 'i rains leave Rich ! hrtond c> A. M. and 4:? I P. M. Sea food i meals. Boating, fishing. 1 S?UTIILKX RIAL WAV. Notice to the Conservative The Extension Stepia'ddef and Spe i Cialty Manufacturing Co., Inc.. has a ; limited amount of stock for sal*-. That ; tills stock will prove to be an excepr ? Ilona] one is proven 1 V a feov facts con I cernlhg same. Th> stepladder has i been manufactured, nid several hun j dred of the ladder.- are now In u?e In Riehmond, Va,, glvlns the best possi l)!(i service. Wo kiiu? the cost of man? ufacturing this ]add-r; we knotv the cost of marketing si:ue: we know the salablllty of the ladder; therefore when we estimate that we r?n make and sell in these United States two hundred (? Itters per day (only'four to ihr Stated with a margin of profit of fifty cents per ladder, or a net profit of $2,500 per month. JS0.D00 per annum, wo feel en? tirely sure our estimate is extremely conservative. Aij many more over the four ladders per da}' you think we can sell In each State Will make the earn? ing ce>rrespondlngl' greater. The above net earning, if dispersed In divi? dends, would aimouni to sixty per cent. (Bftcj,) per annum. This1 may seem un? usual?tt Is?"out It ' due to the feet that the company has a nmnii eaplrall z-atton f$50.ono i and the earning Is sntlsfnelnry. The company Is manag? by men of the highest integrity, f-ier getlc and progressive. Write at once for particulars. THE EXTENSION STEPI/ArvnF.n AND SPECIALTY CO. Jt'DOE JOHN ?;. OEW, President. ^lit ll \ It it V E. M.WITLN, Vlee-Prea. 1 MR; THOMAS E. O'K r.EFFE. See.-Trenn. j Mil. JAMES LEE SIIRLTON, Coaneel. MR. H. T. I.IPSCOMn, Fluent Agent. No. IIB North Mlghth Street, AI I chin i. im', V?, Ished a conference with Murphy, took the stage Hie advent marked the ond of the oppcsltion to Wilson as an or? ganized .body. Fitzgerald made a plea for harmony. "W0 want to leave this hall a united Democra~y, with vtotory in November assured." lr. conclusion, he said: "1 mow that the roll call he dis? pensed with, and that the convention nroceed by acclamation to nominate that distinguished Democrat of New ?Icrsey. Governor Woodrow Wilson. Wild Scene of I :,i I h uslnsm. The weary delegates stood on their chairs and shouted wilily. Missouri and New York atone sat unniovod throughout the demonstration. Wil? son ddiferenta dashed about the hall, shaking hands, hugging each other and almost dancing with aloe. The aisle: were jammed and the tfergeant at-arms and the polliie fought In vain to qul?l the throng. Tho stolid mass ? >f nien wh? had sat through ballot after ballot until they had almost gone into a stupor of routine greeted t!.e relief with an outburst of Jubila? tion and became as noisy ani mis? chievous as a crowd of schoolboys. It took fifteen minutes lo quiet them. Pin.>lly. Chairman James announced that the plan proposed by Represen? tative Fitzgerald to nominate by ac? clamation could be carried only by unanimous consent Senator Reed, of Missouri, took the platform to object to this scheme. ?'Without the slightest ueslre to ex? press any sentiment or rancor, I ob? ject, because Missouri wants to be recorded on this bullot for old Champ Clark," he satd. and tne Clark forces cheered. K. II. McCullOUgh, of Missouri, asked and received permission to make a brief statement, lie said the people of Missouri "loved old Champ Clark." The regular order was demanded, and the forty-sixth and llnal roll cull of the ?tntes was- begun at l!:53 p. M ? ?Alabama, twenty-four for Wilson," called out the chnirman of that del? egation. ".VUona, six for W oodrow Wil? son." "Arkansas, eighteen for Woodrow Wilson." It was difficult for tne clerk to proceed on account of the applause that greeted each t espouse. W'lien California war. reached The? odore A. Bell, chairman of that dele? gation, which had been one. of Clark's bulwarks, made his way lo the stage. A. Mitchell Pnlmftr and several oth? er lenders Of the Wilson forces met Hell ns ho reached the platform and endeavored to dissuade him from l peaking. An argument ensued, Cal? ifornia was passed and Hell left tho platform. Color..do gave all her twelve, to Wilson and Connecticut ?lld likewise with her fourteen. Delaware, always consistently in the Wilton column, oast her votes there again amid ap? plause. Florida voted seven for Wilson and live for Clark. Underwood's twenty eight in Oeorgla went to Wilson. A eh.e< r greeted Illinois'? solid fltty-elgh' as It was oast for the New Jersey Qov. ernor. Indiana, Iowa and Kansas alsc supported Wilson without ., dissenting vote. Louisiana gave ?"lark two of her twenty votes. Maine's twelve wore cast in a block for Wilson Maryland's six? teen and Massachusetts'? thirty-six wer.? likewise given to Wilson. Mich f igan's thirty climbed into me "band wagon" beside the twenty-four from ' Minnesota, who hail scats from the be I ginning, Underwood's twenty in Mis? sissippi were announced for Wilson by Governor Brewer. Still Firm for CInrk. I When Missouri was called, Senator I Stone said: "Missouri casts thirty-six J votes for Champ Clark. The Mlssou-I I rlnns cheered, and they were given aj I round of applause. J Montana and Nebraska went solidly for Wilson, and all of Nevada's vote ; was oast for Clark, followed by New ; Hampshire, which gave eight to WI1- j ; sun. The four Clark votes in New .l.-r sey remained firm, und the vote, of the .State was recorded: Wilson. 24; Clark, ?? New Mexico gave Wilson Its eight I votes. Another outburst occurred when Charles F. Murphy roro In hla I place to announce: "New Tor? casts ; ninety votes for Woodrow Wilson." North Carolina gave Wilson Its full twenty-four. North Dakota's ten got into line. Then Ohio was reached, and Ed. H. Moore, of the Harmon fori es, took the stand to release the Ohio dcl ' ( gates from any obligation to support ? Harmon. Ohio was passed. I Oklahoma's delegation, so long dl | vlded ten and ten, cast Its i htlre twenty for Wilson. Oregon's ten and Pennsylvania's seventy-six remained in their accustomed place behind Wilson. Rhodo Island came Into lino. South fan.Una voted Its eighteen for Wilson. South Dakota gave Wilson ten. Tho badly split Tennessee delegation, for the tirst time in the convention, gave its twenty-four votes for Wilson When Texas was called a little girl v. as lift..i| to the top of a chair to cast the Slate's vote. She was cheered as. sh-' chirped: "Texas votes forty for Wilson." Utah, Vermont and Virginia, went tor Wilson Then Washington, which had stood solidly for Clark, was reached. "We have stayed by Clark until ho went down to defeat." announced the Washington ohalrman, "and we'll stay bv Wilson to victory." West Virginia. Wisconsin. Wyoming, Alaska. Hawaii and Porto Eyloo sup? ported Wilson, but the six votes from) the District of Columbia stayed with ? lark to the end. California, which' had been passed, was called, and1 Theodore A. Bell a.'ke? unanimous, or nscnt to make a br'ef statement, i I No objection was made. Thereupon j Reil rose to explain his vote and finally] ; s< cured quiet. He went to the plat I form. Bell said he would support Wilson, i He announced his Intention of moving j to make Wilson's nomination unani? mous, but he announced the vote of California as Clark 34, Wilson 2. I Ohio was the last State to vote, and :he gave Clark 1, Harmon 12, Wilson "3. The totil vote for Wilson was 990| Clark received t>4 und Harmon 12. Two were ab3ent. Before the result of the forty-sixth, ballot was announced Senator Stone. o? MlSSOUrl, moved to make the nomina? tion of Woodrow Wilson unanimous. As Chairman James put the motion a, chorus of "ayes'' broke all over the; hall. "The ayes have it." said Mr. .lames, "und I declare Woodrow Wilson the) nominee of this convention." Tho demonstration began anow. Tho aisles were choked with a struggling mass of delegates shaking hands ami greeting friends and enemies with th> slogan "We'll win witu Wilson." For ten minute .iHmes labored to restore order. When order was re tored, A. Mitchell Palmer took tho stand and moved to ad;ourn until ? o'clock. At 3:40 tna convention adjourned. OS GOVERNMENT BUSINESS. It ommission Goes to Europe to Inves? tigate Change of Rebating. New York, July 2.?Among the pas? sengers booked on tho outward bound lin. r Mattretanin to-day were the mem? bers of a commission nuthmized by; tho Federal District Court to take to tliriony In England, Germany and i . i,hce in the government's pr?secutio i for rebating against George W. Shel? don & Co., forwarders, of Chicago; the I., high Valley and Baltimore and Ohio Railroads and others. Besides couns l f'>r the several defendants, the party In? cluded United States Attorney Honiy A, Wise and Special Examiner George f/Cengerte. The commission wilt return about Au. I gust '-'i. and a? the trial or the de | fendants the evidence taken abroad, I will be read to the Jury in the ca*.! I to which it applies. SENT ON TO ORAND ,11 ItY. N'egre \rrested for Assaulting and llubblng White .Man. [Special to The Times-Dispatch.? Srottsvlllf. Va;, July J.?A young v....... mnn bv tlie nam? of l.esllo Msekl ?ji as. faulted by a negro named S.-huyler Jordsjl yesterday afternoon aad robbed of 111 while on his Way to Scottsvlll*. und whin within a mil* of town. Mceks came on t" RcotttVllls and notified the authorities, and a search for the negro was Immediately be? gun, bate la the ovamir.g he ?ns arrested at Hardware, about six miles b*lovv tin, town, and brought ba^K and lodged In Jail. This morning he was tried heforo Ju?t|c? of the Peace Vlannagan. and he ?'H sent: on- to the grand Jury. Tri? neffro at fires I ijer.lert the whole tains, but Ut?r ackno*" I edged havlns thrown Mssks down sad choked him. but said he took 2S cents In? stead Of $15. Little Mary, tired but smiling, had a wondrous dream, Thought she was canoeing on a great big lake of cream. All nronnd were reefs of Toasties, while her only oar Was a silver spoon with which to eat her way ashore. Written by F. J. O'NEILL, Lafayett? Hill P, O., ?.I<>ntgomcry Co., Pa. One of the 50 Jingles for which the Postum Co., Rattle Creek, Mich., paid $1000.00 in May.