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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, July 03, 1912, Image 2

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FIDE IS $60,000
North Adams, Mass., July 2.?One of
the most disastrous tire? that ever
visited North Adams destroyed a lar^e
section of the heart ot the business
trlct early tO'do) v? ,th an SSt mated 1
.-t $600,000. The Umpire Theatre.
on"s Hotel, thi Empire apartment
house and Sullivan Brothers' furniture]
buildings \v< re d( sti oyi d.
For a time it was feared that stv- i
eral other building.- vti.ul.1 e burner!.,
l?tt hard wot k by the combined tiro
di pertinents Of Adams and North
Adams checked the names.
The police have begun an Investiga?
tion or the theory that the the was
Starting in the kitchen of Wilson'.*
iioteli the sire made rapid progress,
and when the Bremen urrtved was be?
nd their control. With few excep
tlons the hotel guests were able to |
reach the street unassisted, but most;
Of them lost all their personal ef
1 .cts.
From the h?tei the llamrs spread to '
t?nd destroyed the 10m pi re apartment
louse, n four-story brictt structure.
The, Empire Theatre next became tho
j-itv i>f the flame* and -was a total!
less. The theatre had a seating ca-I
paclty of 1,400 Sullivan Brothers' fur?
niture store and warehouse, located In
a seven-story building, was burned to
ihe ground.
? 1 ? upanls of lower floors In the Sul
Uvnn ruildlng lost considerable prop?
erty, Tuith & Bryant, dry goods deai
' rs, surr, red damage amounting to
(90,000. Sullivan Hi ethers, a corpora?
tion of six members, were the prin?
cipal sufferers, Thcli loss I? partlall}
vovered by Insurance.
ntMirn i itdM it :: lessens.
Conditions In North \ilm-tlc liu
proved, Companies! Are Told.
Washington, July 2.?The Ice coif I
ditions In the North Atlantic" have so
fa.1 improved thnt the hydrographlo
office has felt warranted in recom- !
mi ii'llns transatlantic steamship com?
panies to return to the ocean lanes
adopted April 10 last. Just after the
Titanic disaster.
Those lanes were located "bout six?
ty miles south of the then existing
ri r.trs, and discoveries of heavy lie
even south of the hi ties resulted rti
b further southerly suift to their
present location. The steamship com?
panies now have this suggestion un?
der consideration.
This Count r? Requested to Join In
A k r leu I tu i nl Expositions,
Washington, July 2c?Russia to-day
extended an Invitation to this rov -
eminent t.. take part in /wo y-rri. nl
tural exhibitions lb bo held in St.
Petersburg The first of these is an
agricultural <xposltl<-r It will bo
held In November
it will be d.\o!.-d to poultry and
rabbits, the culture 'if the lrnVr lii ?
Injr encouraged by the government for
( oriomlc purposes. The other show
?will he held at some time not named
during the coming \ .ar. and will be
entirely a horticultural exhibit.
nolle-cd In Mexico Mnln Force Will
Filler That Mule.
Agni a Frit tn. Senora. Mexico. July 2.
?- Rebels believed to be a part of a
foice seni north from Dachlmba to
enter the State of senora prepara?
tory to an invasion by the main for.c
lif rebels in this section are said to
have met Federal troops.
Fighting is believe! to be In Pro
gross to-day near Bavlsne. eighty
c lies southeast of Agun i fleta.
Things to Wear and Baggage Transportadon
Wherever you go, start from Berry's.
Jaunty and dapper outing wear?from Hats to
Shoes?and just the Trunks, Bags and Cases to
travel in!
Never before such a showing of fashionable
Summer Wear.
1*51? 5Tt'-^Jt-IL L-L?i.. ?? ?- " . 1 - . -L-L.'" V i ' -?
"tribute from alma mater
to her son, woodrow wilson
BY DR. EDWIN A. ALDERMAN. President of the University of Virginia.
Charlottesvillc. Va?, .T ?i 1 y 2? Pro?
gressive Democracy Imp fdtihd Its tru.
leader and demonstrated Its saving
I comm?n sense in Iht nomination of
?i nil?isiannan nan ^V Wipon
^^C^fl^V^OT^*! f tli. t'nit. ?I
' ? o'-'^i- i" i.. r i i -
' ^^^ff|| u"" '' :'
Kpflsfe j?S^^^ 'ohrts llopMnsiho
i: ? :????-? '">? ?";
tf'.y';Vj.?;,?'?$?? i ? ? ?? i? i???
I; ? *? ', ? :?? >
MBi.iiii iiirl-BnManiainTaaW It \- . s
It Impossible for6nie
i .iuln A. Alderman, who love* the
University nfvir
plnla to sit in th? galleries of tlieeroat
convention hall at Baltimore anil see
the waving banners bearing the num. ?
of Wilson and Underwood, and !?> innr
the tumult their names evoked, and
I *>ot feel hiprh emotion In the reflection
[that both of these clean, sturdy Fons
Ol tiie South had studied within the
wails of tiie university and had gained
I Intellectual and moral direction throuph
its ideals and its teaching. There
never was a niomeht when It was not
to the cooler head! that these
|two men somehow were the strongest
I and herd fruits of the new time that
Democracy had to offer to tho service
of tho republic. Never, perhaps, be?
fore tn our political history have two
Isueh leaders come out from the walls
of the same Institution of learning.
Woodrow W ilson spent tlie years of
iSTft-SO and I8S0-S1 at the ITitiverstty
?>r Virginia in the study of the law.
tie Lit behind nim "a memory >>t
youthful power and promise, and he
carried uWaj' ?Ith him some ot the
distinctive imprints of the genius >>t
the University of VirgtlttU. Its g.I
taste, is clear thinking its self-re?
liance, its moral courage, its straight
forwardness* Hs self-restraint, are all
reflected in tin' life and ,-enlus of the
i new leader of America : nomocracy.
It Ought to be plain to the dtill
| est mind that wo arc In a now era
.In the evolution ..f Democracy mark*
? rd by a confidence In popular recti?
tude, by a purpose to give training
? to the grout niai-ses ..1' Iho people, by
I a faith that they will reward such
; training by right acting, and by .1
resolution to expect from them a di?
re, tor exprest-lon of their will in the
principles and In the machinery ot
Woodrow Wilson won at Baltimore
: because he Incarnated an idea vital,
attractive. hopeful, appealinc to
youth and to nil elements of the popu?
lation that believe that the future
holds promise of better thing:; In nut
social order. Mis victory is the vic?
tor^' of a nide.il as well as the vic?
tory or a personality* it Is plain that
I tho republic ntdtyJ the Democratic
About the Proposed Light and Power Franchise
of the Richmond & Henrico Railway Co.
...The recent "Service Talks" of the Virginia Railway and Tower Company,
'in.so far as ihcy undertake to deal with the provisions of the proposed franchise,
are deliberate distortions and misrepresentation of facts.
r. It is charged that this ordinance was drawn by counsel for the Richmond
and Henrico Railway C ompany.
Every ordinance is so drawn as an original proposition, and this one was a
copy Of a franchise formerly granted by the City to certain Richmond gentlemen.
BUT the ordinance, as drawn, was amended in many particulars by the sub?
F.vcr'v amendment suggested by the City Attorney, for the protection of the
City's interest, was adopted.
h contains provisions for that purpose never before put into a franchise.
The City's interests arc safeguarded as in no other franchise ever granted.
The ordinance was then redrafted by the City Attorney under the direction
6f the subcommittee.
2, ' Service Talk-" persists in the deliberate misstatcmcnt that, under the
provisions of this ordinance, this Company may serve whom it pleases.
If the person who writes this i> honest, he has not read the ordinance.
It says: "The grantee hereof expressly assumes the duty and burden of selling
electric current for light and power to every inhabitant of the City of Richmond
applying for the same."
Can language be clearer?
The Virginia Railway and Power Company, on the other hand, is under no
obligation 16 sell to any one.
The City reserves the right to impose other conditions, etc., and to compel
"reasonable rates" on the part of this Company.
It has no power to regulate the rates of the Virginia Railway and Power Com*
3. The ordinai e, it came from the Street Committee, is not crudely drawn,
ab charged, and contains no inconsistencies.
The criticism pi the City Attorney, that has been quoted, was made against
Subsection 2 Of Section 8, and a substitute therfor was adopted, which the City At?
torney himself had prepared.
If you are Opposed to the grant of this franchise because you believe in the
principal of Monopoly, all right
But it you believe in Competition, there is no excuse for opposing this fran?
No Company could exist under a franchise that contained greater burdens,
dnd the City's interests arc fully protected.
Richmond & Henrico Railway Company,
W. S. FORBES, President.
party ah a compact and organised
force for guaranteeing Jueur and
truer forma ol government; Trie *u
premeat need Of that pa.rt.Jr !8 a teui
leader, and we have rbuifd TTTin. as
Somehow he is niways to bo foUnd in
a national crisis, Iii the person "t
Woodrow Wilson.
1 venture to predict that tiie cam
palgh conducted by him Will lift the
whole dUcusslOn ni i lehdenei of our
government upon n loftier plane than
Ii has been In n generation, it was
this ftcllng widespread among Iho
manses ti'iat \Voodrow Wilson pos?
sessed the rpialltlcs 6f leadership
needed i>y modern iOemocr?tiy thai
won for Ulm Im h by inoli through?
out these weary days ut Baltimore,
patnfuly slow, but steady a tide,
the final approval of tile host:: of the
Thoughtful Americans everywhere
have becii reeling that such a leader
must first of .-,'.1 have knowledge and
brains, and he able to Bee around
things and beyond things and back of
tilings. Secondly, he must haiye moral
fervor and Steadiness of aim. Sym?
pathy niust have a place in h'.? heart
for plain men who T>#nr the burd' ns of
the world. He nrt-t ncjually Itxvo Jus?
tice and use It "? the rich as well a<
to th* poor, to the high placed BS wr'.l
as to the lOWly. tie must, above, all
things, have counaige, moral, physical.
Intellectual, nil the sorts of cdurage
there are. for he Will be tried to the
breaking point, and then trl-d again.
Through these heated proconventlon
days, the feti-ng lias * "on Slowly gath?
ering that .:i Woodrow Wilson ti-.i
country hns found a rare man. such as
P.-mo. ra ? ? has not found to its hand
in -some general ion*, with a profound
knowledge of human government and
the Workings of modern society M .?
van)' radicalism, and every etarcher
after truth mist bit at the. root some?
times, is thoughtful radicalism tem?
pere,} by learning and pnti'-nce and the
long look ahead. It hau 'been demon?
strated that he has faith in himself
and capacity to live alone -with his
Ideals and ability to refuse to com
promlso with the half truth or the
self-seeker it bi - ; r?n seen thst h?
kn?w how to (fach men what ha know
with swift ai.d winning- chs,rni. and he
has demon' '.rated above everything the
possession of a brand of calm and baps
ble course; 'hat has touched a soft
spot in tiie hearts of a courage-loving
people. What American oicecUtlve of
recent times has rxhibtted greater
.power to Instruct the public mind, to
win pifhlic confidence, to gain great
fundamental results against nread
The University of Virginia, i repeat,
may bo pardoned for feeling a sent'
ment of honeat Jubilation nt the out?
come of the national convention at
Baltimore. iler sons have filled high
places In the service of the world, but
not yet has mm of thorn tilled the great
oflico of the chief magistrate of the
nation. S'lie will be pardoned for be
lievintr nnd hoping t4int the hour has
struck when this consummation is to
come nbout. when the herald of a new
??nd Juster oider will rc one trained
In her walls.
Alma Mat- i wishes for lntr son. upon
whom the?, prent iburdens must be
placed, good health, n steady hend, a
stout heait and the kind of trust In
men that loi ff years ago ranked Jef?
ferson among the Iniuioi tala, and may
again clot!., his follower In Invincible
strength for public service. There Is
n. nolilo compensation and a sort of
dramatic quality In the thought that
in tills latest hour of national crisis
and moral warfare, ancient sectional?
ism hao sunk out of sight forever
and the whole nation has turned to,
the old breeding ground for leader?
ship. Such 1 adorshlp spells victory,
and such victory means a new birth
of Justice and fair dealing In govern?
ment and society. It Is good to be a
I Democrat In the year of our Lord 1912
Uno Hau f-or Clfl??fftfiUfon
I!l i.ond. Vu., July 2, 1!>12.
at a riiucj Lai: Mi:ktinc.; OF Tin:
n.J.., CJI Social Club, hehl in
nbovi 6 Ii the following resolutions
W( ro in...! iniOUsly adopted!
Whereat there is now pending be>
fore in. CUV Council of Klchmond
im ordinance granting a franch'sc
to the Richmond and Honrioo Rail
way i ; y (or i ho fur it I thing of
? cctrlc current for lighting and
power pui loses to the citizens of
Richmond; and,
Whereas, we believe that the bout
Interests i.; our city win i?. subserv?
ed by the granting Of such a fran?
chise, to the end Hint we may have
competition in this as well us in
Other COm ercl.il enterprises;
Now. tin . fore, be it resolved, That
our repre .tatlves In both branches
of the <"it Counc'.i be requested t<>
? ?us! thru- v ,tes and to use the'r best
efforts and influence in favor of the
granting i this franchise; and, fur?
ther, thai ii copy of these rosolut'ons
be nrosonti . to oatih of the represen?
tatives fro i our wards.
A. M. nonsoN.
M. E. 11 BN NIE68 K Y\ Beorotary._
light housekeeping; also room sulta
ble for gentleman; use of bulb itnd
plwue. Am ly ulu JS. pjixl.U 8t{A*J,
(Continued from First Cake.)
n running mate for Governor Wood*
rp\y Wilson. The intonso bitterness
of pas: week seemed to Have dla
appeari d.
When the convention, suspendod tiio
rogulur order <>f business?tho noml
nation of u vico-preslUentlal candle
dato?Siiortly before ti o'clock to
in.: i.< way for the reading and adop?
tion of the platOffm. six candidates
for the ylce-presidency bad been
placed in nomination, 'l hey were!
Governor Burke, of North Dakota,
CTorernor Marshall, oi Itldlana.
Kimme vV. Hurst, of Illinois.
Martin J. Wade, of Iowa.
James H, I'reston, of A.aryland.
Champ Cla: k.
The suggestion "f Champ Clark for
. plauo on the ticket was tho
feature ?t the evening's performance.
The sentiment of tit..' convention
was Strongly in favor of Klvlnjr tho
Speaker the place If bo would accept
lt. Ii. ti. Denn, of Georgia, placed
Clark in nomination and took the
oonventton unawares. The Clark
leaders held ex'clied conferences, an"
tho Speaker himself was called on the
telephone. Despite a speech by for?
mer Governor a. St. Dockery, of Mis?
souri, withdrawing Clark's name, and
a telegraphed statement from tho
speaker himself declaring Iw? would
hot take tho place, the Convention
was still hopeful Of ll's final accept?
ance, and one Of the reasons for the
suspension of the vole on the nomi?
nations Was the res I re Of the leaders
to malte sure of Clark's position.
Governor Hurko, of North Dakota.
BccthihKty was hacked strongly for
the socdhd place H1? name was
roundly cheered When It was placed
before tlio convention.
Called t" unter.
At 0.:.r. i'. M. Chairman .lames called
the convention to order.
. The itev. Carltoh I>. Harris, of the
Sen.tii m 15. Ch?rehi of Baltimore, de?
livered the Invocation.
Chairman ja mos tl??-n announced:
"Nomination 6f candidates for the,
Vir, .president ?r the United State* is
now In order."
The roll cull began. Alba ma passed.
Arizona hud no name to offer.
California. Colorado, Connecticut and
Delaware puss, d,
)i ii. Dean, "f (leorglai mounted the
platform to make the f'rst nontinaUion. ]
I "Wo want !?> nominate a retfi great
, man," h? shouted. "Frorh "II diver the
hail capto erics of ?ciark. Clark,
Clark." l-'or neVern] minutes bean eon- j
: tinned nmld shouts 0/ "Nuinn your
man win. Is h< }" When he final)?
paced clork in nomination a yell
I Sounded through t'no hall. Meantime
the leaders wore exerting every effort
to I'eaclj Cl?rk on tho telephone. I
Am loan concluded former Governor
A. Jii. Dockery. <>< Missouri, hurried to
the platform to .inline for Clark,
? Tim llonorablo Champ Clark has i
decided h<- cannot accept the otneo of
Vice-President.'' said Dockery.
"Champ Clark did not nach this
' 6n< luBlon out of pique." continued
I mekery.
j "lie is ns loyal to the Democratic'
party and to its nominee. Woodrow
Wilson, as lie ever was. Speaker
Clark simply prefers to remain in hta
present place, or to remain a simpi?
member of the iious- ot ltopresenia
: tlves."
j As Iiockery conclude.!. Idaho yielded
I to N'ortii Dakota and former' Seuator
Furooll placed Governor Burke, of
j North Dakota, In nomination.
Mr. Purcell characterized Governor
Burke as a "progressive ?f progres
eiveS." lfo asserted that Governor
U'.rke would draw many progressive
ltepulillcan votes to the Democratic
Bin hin seconded the nomination of
I Burke. Samuel Alsctiuler, of Mllnots,
nominated Ellrhore w. durst, of Rock
j Island. 111.
! G. K. Menzies. of tndl.ir.a. nominated
! Governor Thomas It. Marshall for the
; vice-presidency.
Henry Volmer, of lOW.i. nominated
Martin 3. Wade. ?* an alliterative
tlckot that would sweep tho country.
I Mr. Wade himself followed Volrnei
! mid declared that ho did not desire the
j place hlmsrlf. He Seconded the nomi?
nal Ion of Governor Bti.ke.
Kansas seconded the nomination ol
Burke, and Dou'senna seconded that
of Governor Marshall.
Alonzo T. allies, of, Maryland, placed
Mayor James Preston, of Baltimore, tu
j nomination, a. Mitchell Palmer, Wil?
son me-nagcr, asked unnnlmous con?
sent that the consideration of the vice
presidential nomination be suspended
and tho report o"f the committee on
resolutions received nnd acted upon.
? Unanimous consent wan obtained and
: Krnntor Kern, chairman of the resolu
i Hons committee read tho platform. Tiie
i platform was adopted by a viva voce
; vote.
When the vice-presidential nomlna
! Hons were again taken up It was aft-r
, midnight.
Michigan seconded the nomination
of Governor Marshall.
1 Minnesota seconded Governor Burke.
Mississippi seconded Marshall.
m 1st ottri passed.
Montana, seconded Burke.
Nebraska seconded Governor Burke.
I Several States passed, and then "Al
' fnifa Bill" Murray, of Oklahoma, sec.
? 6nd?d Burke.
j Judge Will It. Klntr. of Oregon, of
. ff red In nomination Senator G<<?rRe E.
I Chamberlain, of that State.
Senator John Shairp Williams, of
i Mississippi, seconded the nomimtion of
Keno'tor Chamberlain.
! When the District of Columbia was
! reached one of the delegates rose and
I proposed William J. Bryan ns a vloe
presldchtlal candidate. A Tmr swept
Forecnati For Virginia?Unsettled
Wednesday; lucnl ihonerH hi hi por-I
lioni Thiirtuday, showers.
For North Carolina?Showers Wed?
nesday! except fiilr nr.'ir the coast)
Thursday, shower*.
Special I.oc&l limn for 1'cslerdny.
12 noon temperature . 75
M: it l in <i ni temperature up to S
l\ M. 61
?xcesa in rainfall since March 1. 2.92
Accum, excess In rainfall since
January l . 3.or.
Local Observation s p. M. Yesterday.
Temperature . 7t
11 it in ni 11 v. 07
wind, direction .,.S. E.
Wind, velocity . ii
Weather .P. C.
(At s i'. M. Rastern Standard Time.)
Place. Ther. H. T. i, T, Weather.
Ashevllle .... 88 74 ot Cloudy
Tampa .on so i\ cloudy
Washington.. 14 So 86 Clear
Noil.ilk .72 78 68 Clear
Norfolk .711 7S 70 Clenr
Oklahoma ... <!i ss ;t p. cloudy
Pittsburgh .. 86 7o Clear
naleluli .78 so 66 1*. cloudy
st. i.ouis ?... 7s m: 70 Cloudy
Winnipeg ... rs s>\ 72 cloudy
New York ... 70 7s tic. Clear
SVythOVllle .. i.s 711 OH P, cloudy
July n. 1912.
Sun rises . tr?r>
tiUU !>?.ta f,.f....ri* 7.J33
the hall aa the name was mentioned.
Bryan, sitting quiet in hla *eat In
the Nebraska section, was immediately
surrounded l>y a group ot supporters
urging him to speak.
?"Take the platform, 'lake tho plat?
form." shouted t ho- delegates.
Surrounded by a small group, Bryan
matVa his ,va>' to stage to deliver
his valedictory.
Declaring that for sixteen years he
had been a sighting man. Colonel Bryan
said that he had not hesitated to arouse
the hO*tlHty and the enmity of Individ?
uals where he Mi it his duty to do ho
in t.cdiaif of ttie country.
"If 1 have any enemies In this coun?
try," said Mr. Bryan, "those who are
my enemies had <a monopoly of hatred.
There Is not one 'human being for
Whom I feel a hatred. (Applause. (
Nor Is there ono American citizen In
my own party or in any other that 1
would oppose for anything except I
ii ; ? ved that In not opposing Htm I
was surrendering the Interests of my
country, which 1 hold above, nny per?
"I recognize tHat a man -who fights
imiM carry sews (applause), and I de
clded long before this campaign com
ntenced that 1 hod been In so many
battles and had aT.enntfd so many that
my party ought to have the ;? ad< r> .<.;?
Of ?ome ono who had not thus offended,
arid who tints might lend -with greater
hope of victory. (Applause.) And to?
night I COnVo with Joy to surrender into
tho hands of the one chosen by this
convention n standard which I carried
In three campaigns, end I challenge
my enemies to declare that t has eVef
boen lowered In the face of the enemy.
i<Ireat applause n rxl cheering i The
same 'icllof that im me to -prefer an?
other for the presidency rnrher than
to be u candidate myself, leads mr> to I
prefer another rather than to he a can- '
did.i te mys< Ir.
"it Is not because the vice-presidency
Is lower In Importance than the presi?
dency that I decline. There Is :.file,
in this nation so low that I would not
take it if I ooum serve my country by
accepting It. (Great applause and
cheering, i
"I believe that I can render mor*
servloe to my country when I have not
Hie embarrassment of ?. nomination
and have not the suspicion of a selfish
Interest; more service, tnan t could, as
n candidate, arid your candidates win
not he more active In this campaign
than I shall be. (Great uppluusc and
cheering). My servfees a re ,,t the
command of the party, and I {,,-\ n re?
lief now that the burden of leadership
\a transferred to oilier shoulders.
"AU I ask 19 that having given us a
Platform the most progressive that
any party cf any size has evei adopted
lr this nation and having given its ?<.
? niidtdate, who i believe wilt appeal not
only to the Democratic vote, but to
some thr'-e or four millions of Re?
publicans, who have b?cn allcnati ti by
?he policies of their parts, there Is
but ono thing left anil that Is to give
us a vice-president with oiir President
who Is also progressive so that theie
will be no Joint debate between our
candidates, ('treat app'auso).
"I<et. m,, |n conclusion. Second the
nomination, not of . man. but of
two nuti. Oivirr.fir Burke, uc North
i)akota. and Senator Chamberlain, of
Oregon." (Long continued nppiaus??
As Mr. Br>'an concluded the roll call
mi the vice-presidential nomination
was ordered.
The ballot showed a widely scatter! :
%rto. and It was apparent e*irlv In th"
roll call that there would be :?. .. noml
i atlon on the tlr-.t ballot. Generally
the anti-Bryan delegates were incline'!
tp support Marshall, but tha llnCf -.vie
i ot sharply drawn. The Indlaria'n took
the lead, hnv/evor. from the start, and
many of the Wilson-Ryan states ??,),?
their vote* for him. Iii? straight
Wilson vote Generally went to Burke
? ?r ?"hamberlaln.
New York aave Marshall th* ninety
votes; Illinois on this ballot went
to Elmoro W. Burst. ,i n.rtlve son.
Missouri gave Mayor Preston, of Balti?
more, a vote of 26.
The first ballot on the vt.-o-presl
d'nt'lnl nomination nave Marshall. SS?J
Burke, nnr, ?-!; Chamberlain. 167.
The remainder f>f the vote was
scattered among nAllve v<-.ns
The result of the see*n<t ballot w*s
announced Marshall, s I '?? 1-2 Birk".
1-3; Chamberlain. tJ 1-2.
The Vorth Dakota delegation with?
drew the name Of Governor Birrka
and moved that the nomination of
Marshall toe made unanimous. Bi -
for ethe motion could be put there
wa s.i chorus of "ayes" and the dele?
gate began to crowd out of the ball.
No one heard the motion of adjourn
A terrible skin trouble
Her nnnltnnd Feared ?be Worst. Rut
R.n.ll. Saved Her.
"I am satisfied that your B B.B saved
my wife from the grave." writes Mr.
V. C. Klrtry, of Tocooa; GO. "She no
doubt had a blood disease from tne way
tho doctors described ft. And B.B.B,
has certainly done the work for her."
Mrs. Klrby's case was unusu
allv severe. And J. Ii. Brooks
of Atlanta, Ga., states that tho
physicians were completely baffled
by it.
"Anyway, it was a very stubborn
case of skin trouble." he say.-. "But
after her taking B.B.B . I called to see
her personally, and sho was looking
Nearly all skin-complaints come
from impure blood. And B. B, B.
is one of the most thorough blood
cleansers ever discovered. That is
why it has such a remarkable
effect on skin-troubles of every
kind. It cures them from the
inside. And that makes the cure
permanent and complete.
Tell your druggist you are
bound to give this splendid medi?
cine a fair trial. He will supply
you. For your own sake insist
on it.
If necessary write to the Blood Balm
Co., Philadelphia or St Louis. Henr
money btuk ij B, B. B.Jaih to hrlp you.
Records for School
and Home Use
This list r.f records ha* lircn made 1o
h*lp In the uplift of the ideal - and tastes
Ol children everywhere, and theso ?)nr.?
and others to follow are just as suitable
for the Imme circle as for the schoolroom,
and should bo used for children anywhere
and at any time. It contains numbers for
General School Use, Kindergarten, Pri?
mary, Intermediate and Grammar
Grades, the High School and College.
I lie short songs are grouped several on
one record with small spaces between,
enabling the teacher to present any of
the songs she may choose lor teaching
without the unpleasantness of guessing
where it begins and getting a par! of an
othci song. These individual songs may
Ijp played over and over as many times as
required f<>i complete mastery by the
Wo are issuing most of these school
songs in Double-faced Records, which
makes the price per sonn extremely low.
Mucceaaora i ntilr rinn? t u.
It 13 Baal IIroad Street.
.<>: James's announcement tnut tho
convention war adjourned Ilm dte
The motion was declared at 1 66 a.
a. .and lite-tDemocrui)o convention
was over.
Mls? s?r? Dlngens Starke.
Miss Sam Dlitgeati stari'.e, .>f jit
West Grace Street, died yesterday at
si. Elizabeth Hospital. Hh? wai a
daughter of the law- rtui a Dlhgets and
LM.->;-i Douglas starke. The funeral
services will lie liwld from ?t t Wtst
Grace Street ThUiaday morning. July
I, at It o'clock.
>!r?. li. Caldwell Voung.
IS; ' Mai to The Tlm>.-B-Dlrttmtch.]
Kroderleksburg, Va.. July i?News
has been received here of the d?ut!t
Of the wife of H Caldwell Young,
formerly 01 this city, row of Enid,
Mr*. Full') < . Mauson.
lSp< ?:.>! to Th'- TlnioS-Dlapatuh.)
Lynohbur? Va., July : -Mi.- Holly
dairy Mai.>??!.. Who had been a ri -i
ident of Lynchbttrg twr nearly llfty
years, died this forenoon .n the home
of her daughter, Mr*, join. ICrtlis, ?>!!
Madison Street, alter a loni; sickness.
Mrs. Manson'a condition tOl some time
had been such that hei death was
hoi unexpected. Mrs. Manson w ? >.
daughter of the late John W. Wilson;
of Cumberland count;-, and She, was ill
n, r seventy-eighth y.ar. She was a
member of the (first Presbyterian
Church. Mrs Manson's surviving chil?
dren are M. C- Munion, Jr.. Mrs. Ii 'A'.
Massle and Mrs. John Ku-tz. of Lynch
burgj and Mrs. Will.am DeW, of -t
Hi lar.
JOhn .t. Harvey.
(.Special to The Times-Dispatch 1
Kureka Mills, v.i , July -lohn J.
;i irvi 1 of this county, died at the hos?
pital 10 South Hoiton last night. The
Interment Will he at Charlotte ?'. n.
to-morrow afternoon. Mr. Harvey wi -
I sixty-om t. its old. He whs operating
n bind? ? Utting Wheat, ir>...it t.-n days
ajjo. when the blade of the binder cut
his ankle near!- in two Hemorrhage
set in yesterday and he was cftrr'ed to
south Boston, jvhere ins limb \y'at am?
putated. .
Man's l.eit l? ? in ?>n.
(Special to The f IniOS-Dlspatch.)
Washington, N. C, July 2.?Rufua
Tlllery, an employe ol the PamltCo
Cooperage Company, of this city, be?
came ? htanglcd In some of the ma
? ninet y this morning and hid his right
leg cut orf before he could estn. ate
himself, im- accident occurred about
|;i? o'clock 'list before closlns down
for dinner. He was taken to tho
, Washington Hospital, .md all necces
sary surgical aid was rendered.
Mites Vlhrrt.
(.Special to Tu.- TImea-DlspatcH.)
Radford, Va., JUly 0. -Mii** .\i ert,
i who died Sunday evening ??'- Marian,
nfter rin Illness ten days, was burled
Tuesdaj evening In Central Cemetery.
He was sixty veai- old and la survived
by a wife and four children. The:
funeral services were held nt Mr. Al?
bert's home In Kast Radford ar.d wcie
conducted by Rev Mr Hassclvander,
Bd%vard M. Uurr.
CSpeclal to The Times-Dispatch.]
Winchester! Va.. July C ? Edward M.
?arr. seventy-two years old. a promi?
nent bilck manufacturer, who suffered
a stroke of paralysis a week ago, died
unexpectedly this morning while talk?
ing to his wife In addition to h a
rldOW, who was Miss lifflina Smith Kl?
er. ho leaves two sonJ. one daughter
nd two sisters.
STARKE_Died, July 2. at St. Elizabeth
r.ne.i twenty, daughter "f the late
Susie Dlngess and I3dwtn Douglas
Funeral JUDY t at II A M from
514 West Grace Sir. et.
McCUDLOUGH?The funeral of GEO.
i. six-year-old son "f Mr. ar.d Mi-.
K J. McCollough. took place rues.;,
mornii.i; from his home. ::?S Rev. i ?
|v Street. The pal.bear.-rs won Har?
old deters Daniel Flnnegan. John
and Wilt..n Bradshaw. Tiie Interim nt
wot it. Mount calvary Cemetery.
The ch.ld of our love and affection
We have bud to his long, last lost.
When God mnde His choice It was
On the treasure we prized the beat.
Ks like the snowflake, spotless,
That falls to its source, the sea,
Ere the world had defiled ills spirit.
We gave him hack. I.d. to the..
Mr. Farmer:
Pleise let me have your order for
Immediate shipment of Pulverized
Limestone, too many Ming order?
for future shipment.
Marlon, Va.
Round ll^g^ll^ Round 1
Norfolk. Ocean View, Virginia Beach |
F'aat apeelnl train leaven i?> m Btreei !'?<>????> 81IO A. M? tvith thrnuich |
convhea (<> \'lr?l?ln Honchi lrnvr Virginia nrnch 0:15 P, Sf.| leave Sor- j
folk 7i J0 p. si,,

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