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Pesos, 672fec; Mc-dcan goM, $5025; nadonales, $280; bai silver, domestic 99c, foreign 90c; copper, 19c; grain, lover, livestock, quiet; stocks, higher. LATEST NEWS BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. COX ASKED TO MF' PI F liip501 CITY PLANS Kill Fn llNinilFl ils JOLLIRCiiTl KILLED IN QUEL TRflADHOUSE Police Seek Unidentified Mexican With Whom He Quarreled. BODY ISFOUND LYING IN GROVE Slayer Believed lo Have Made His Escape to Juarez. GEORGE POOLE, a well known fig ure in El Paso sporting circles and known to his associates as "Snake" Pools. Is dead aad deputy sheriffs are scouring the county for an unidentified Mexican who is be lieved to hare killed hiss in a dtrel. The killing occurred at the White Way ins. S miles south of El Paso on the lower Taller road, at 4 dclock Tuesday morning According to persons who were at the road house at the time, and who i ere questioned hy coroners Clark Wright and B. B. Rawllngs. Poole. Fish" Amato. a chanf feur. and the Mexican had seen sitting at a table for some time when Jess Goldsmith, proprietor of the place, told them he intended closing and asked the Mexi can to leave. The witnesses said the man left and a few seconds later be gan firing a revolver near a door of the road house- Poole is said to hare gone out to quiet him. Within a few seconds those la the place heard sev eral shots and ran oat to find Poole s body lying in a grove wnn a uoiin wound over the heart, and the Mexi can gone. Slain In Bud. When Poole's body was found, ly ing about IS yards from the road house door and within 10 feet of a hedge, the ooronors said he had a revolver clasped In his hand and that three shots had been fired from the gun. This leads to the theory that Toole fired in self defense or that a quarrel caused him to attack the Mexican anJ the duel followed. After an examination of the body and ques tioning of those at the road house, the coronors ordered the body re moved to a morgue at SO 6 Texas street. J From the fact that deputy anemia Immediately began combing the ro- ounnsae territory, up e --- line, and found no trass of UM JLex- i w v.... i,i,i ----- fiBjHi the Place, it is believed that following" the shooting the man Ilea across tne lorder and made bis way to Juarez. No one noticed any evidence of a quarrel between the two before they left the roedhonse, although the wlt ressee said that the Mexican had been ....I.!., s4 wax bnlAterOUS. Another theory on which the offi cers are working Is that the Mexican was a bootlegger and was known . onnio. aad that the quarrel started when he told the Mexican he knew tjn to be a dealer in liquor, .a ImwL Deputy sheriffs J C Stansel and Ivy Fenley on Tuesday morning ques .(.. -j .tu, ii.i .iniii who were at tfie taTern and resumed their search for the Mexican oeuevea w ."""""re At noon they had not received suffi cient information to warrant a state r eat of their ease. They expressed the belief, however, that the Mexican had shot Poole and made his escape Poole was born In GainsviUe. Texas, June 19. MM. He came with his parents to B71 Paso 22 years ago. He formerly operated a slot machine concession here, but gave It up. A ebort time prior to his death he had returned from Ranger, where be was (Continued on page 4, column 6.) House Of Wilson Falls In Battle With Old Democratic Organization As President Keeps His Hands Off By DAVID SAN FRANCISCO, cam, Juiy Divided against itself, no house stands Governor Cox is triumph ant. Palmer and McAdoo are beaten. Thos falls the house of Wilson In the great battle between the old Democratic organisation, which was defeated at Baltimore in 191Z, but which took sweet revenge in 1920 by eliminating two of the administra tkm. attorney general Palmer and former secretary of the treasury Mc Ado, and nominating a candidate who has not been identified with the federal administration in the last eight years and who will, therefore. a infcrit as much of the resent ment against the Wilson cabinet as he other two might have before the electorate uwi i-w . It was within the power of the Wilson administration to nominate either Palmer or McAdoo. or someone else who had been a part of the presi dent's official family, but Mr Wilson literally kept hands off, and his two exponents. Palmer and McAdoo. suf fered from poor leadership and tnex porisneed management. A eoaHtlen of Palmer and Me adoe forces early in the conven tion would have defeated Cox When Palmer released his dele gates, the moment for such a eeatttlen had pasted. The con vention had grown so weary that Heodliners In Todays Theaters ALHAMBBA Pantages, Vaudeville. -The Shadow of Rosalie Byrnes," SlaiDO Hasnmerstein. ELUJVAV "The Love Expert, Constance Talmadge. -The Coarage of Marge CDoone." RU.ITO "The Sagobrusher." CS1QUB "Rio Grande." WIGWAM Varied program. (Read Amusement Ads on Page E.) The Driver Who Violates Traffic Rules Is Not Fit To EL FIULNKU D. nOOSEYEIVT. PANKLIN D ROOSEVELT, assist ant secretary of the navy, favored as the Democratic candidate for vice president, was born at Hyde Park. N. T, January 30, 1882. He was admitted to the New Tork bar in 1907, after having graduated, with A. B. degree, from Harvard, and from Columbia university law school. Mr. Roosevelt was a member of the New Tork senate from 1910 until March 17, 118. when he became assistant secretary of the navy. Hyde Park. N. r , continues to be his home. WILSON SENDS FELICITATIONS ON NOMINATION Defeated Candidates Job In Congratulating Governor Cox. COLUMBUS, O, July . Congratu lations from president wnson were received by governor Cox this morning. The message transmit ted to his home at Dayton read: "Please accept my hearty congrat ulations and cordial best wishes. "Woodrow Wilson." President Wilson's telegram of con-mtf-thi-" was among the first of 1M or store received this mornin-r at the Ohio executive offices. There were dozens from San Fran el&oo, including one from Joseph T. Robinson, convention chairman, one signed The Georgia Delegation." an other from C H. Watson, chairman of the West Virginia delegation, aad from governor a V. Stewart, of Mon tana, pledging nearciesi -Hippor-. One from W. J. Coehran. director of publicity for the Demoeratlc na tional committee at San Frandico, read. "The magnificent way in which your nomination was won in good tempered contest presages great vic tory in November." A wire from the Democratic state central committee of California pledged "enthusiastic support ana promised "California for Cox in No vember" Wilson Is Notified. Washington. D. C Jnl?. - President Wilson got word of ine nomination of governor Cox at s oclock this mornnig and immediately wrote his message of congratulations . .mma A4th tkuI with a nencll. It was sent to executive offices and expedited to ine pan? "'t'.V'V- -v.. Officials said it was not likely that Mr. Wilson would issue a statement (Continued on page 4, column S.) LAWBiaCE. .h- r.-r niiBflnn Knew uey a but to hold out and win their bat tle on the basis of a fatigued body of delegates. Today the McAdoo and Palmer men are unhappy. The defeated all feel that way. But Just as the disap pointed friends of tiowden. Wood and Johnson gave one thought only to the prospect of perpetuating the Wil son rnle. so the Democrats here com pare Cox and Harding and say that as between the two they can make but one choice. In deed, the tact that Cox carried Ohio three tlmea as governor and Is fully expected by his support ers to carry Ohio over Harding, is buoying up the Democrats to hopes of vielorr next falL " 111 ileal iianung tn umu. ' "We wfll beat Harding in Ohio If you give us Cox." was the reiterated weapon of the Cox men here and it sank in the minds of the delegates, who compared Cox with the sonlnlaw anrument which the Remibllcans were sore to use against ucAaoo. zes, it was thought of the sonlnlaw rela tionship that defeated McAdoo and set aside all consideration of his executive ability and it was through the nomination of Harding at Chicago which gave Cox bis impetcs here. The hcaqoo xorces were swept ott their feet In the last ten ballots by superior strategy, Ed Moore, the Ohio national committeeman and floor manager for Cox. had the assistance of such astute platformers as Charlie Murpny, or aew rone, jim augeni, oi New Jersey, and George Brannan, of Illinois. The-e antl-ttllson forces won a victory over the Wilson people. There's no docbt or it. They shouted for Wilson and the league of nations on platform questions, but they nominated a man who doeaaf convey the same antago nism to the old Use Democrats that a Wilson man would have carried. Gov. Cox isn't anti-Wilson. As a mater of fact, the president holds a high admiration for Cox, and be praised the record of Gov Cox as a progressive. There is absolutely no doubt that the president will con (Contlnued on page 3. column 3.) PASO SINGLE COPT. KITD CENTS. JOLLIFICflTIO 10 HONOR Dayton Wakes Up lo Leam of Nomination of Townsman. Governor waits ON NOTIFICATION Nominee Receives News in Office of Dayton Newspaper. DAYTON. O- July 6 Governor James M. Cox, who was nomi nated for the Dresidencr by the Democratic national convention early today, declined to make a statement regarding his victory until after he received notification from the con vention. Gov. Cox will go to Middle town. X. tonight to receive the con gratulations of "home folks" there with whom he attenaea scnooi ana worked when a young man. The eovernor received the news of his nomination in his newspaper of fice, the Dayton News, surrounded by fellow newspaper workers and a few relatives and intimate friends. When the Associated tress wires flashed the news of his nomination, bis first act was to cross the room and kiss his wife. He then left the building, walked a few blocks to the home of his closest personal friend. John A. McMahon, aged 87, dean of Dayton lawyers, to whom he wished personally to give the news. Airs. "JOX was msnij eMini v.c. the nomination of ber husband and immediately sent a telegram to her father, Thomas P. Blair, of Chicago. Flash Comes unawares. Governor Cox planned to visit the grave of his mother this morning. His mother, Mrs. GBbert Cox. died at the age of 85, several years ago. She lived to see him inaugurated govern or for a first term. Most Daytonlans were in Dea wuen hA nsj-ii emi announcing that gov ernor Cox had been nominated on the 4th ballot. They oia not Know mat their fellow townsmen had received the highest honor the D-moeratlc party can give until they read their newsnaners at their breakfast tables and on their way to work. The honor conferred npen governor Cox was the talk of the town, but late this morning no movement nau been started for an official Jonifioa tion. Business seemed to progress mtzch as usual. Groups nf men and women stood on street corners here and there and enthusiastically dis cussed the event and read the latest editions -or ine newspapers esgeriy. Soon after the news of his nomi nation was received, governor and ur fat. who 'had remained up all f night receiving returns, left for their Ik... mthIV. VnA " n.fll- n.VtDQ. Th -ftwrnnr e-roeeted to take a brief rest and then return . to his newspaper office. Plan Jollification. During the morning meetings were held by officials of the Dayton cham ber of commerce, who let It become Vnown thev were planning a huge Mollification meeting late today or to- I .... -- t -.!. -rr.V.iAO-1 the city at Dayton would extend, con trratuiatlons to governor Cox. whn tttA covamor arrived at nls newspaper office he was presented wltn resoinuozxs o cuusiaiuioMViw from the union printer wroking on the paper. Tha resolutions pledged united sup- fport and continued: wo ret-oB"-"1 urn um.v uiA rf have come from the ranks of the workers and therefore are in every way able to understand the needs and requirements of the man who tolls." In the composing room congratula tions were extended by the printers following their noon hour. Other em ployes of the News extended formal congratulations through an editorial appearing In today's issue. Before leaving for home after the convention adjourned early this morning, the governor shook hands with each employe about the plant. GREEKS OUST TURKISH FORGE Constantinople, Turkey, July , (By the Associated Press.) Greek -nnn hi,, swent the country west of Baloukessar clear of Turks as far north as Aoramit. iay wo landed large forces at Chard ek on the Dardanelles. Consequontly they ex pect to eliminate the Turks from the province of Blgha shortly. GIVEN SUSPENDED SCNTESCE. John T. Paul entered a plea of guil ty In the 3ith district court Tuesday morning to a charge of embezzlement and was give na two-year suspended penitentiary sentence by a Jury He fa said to nave tajtcn iov iivia mo James A. Dick company. The Jury was oat less than S minutes. X LardnerTo Sue Democrats For Libel For Voting For Him; Will Withdraw In Favor Of The Candidacy Oflrvin Cobb SAN FRANCISCO, CallL, July 6 The 1 day rest seemed to of cleared some of the fog In the dele gates' heads, if any. and when I woke up this a. m. James W. Gerard, the author, was In the room and told me that they had Just took another ballot and I had votes and Irvln Cobb had 1 and . Tou may not be lieve this, and If you don't, why please look at the official record in The Herald. Havelng found that I am telling the truth. I now wish to explain the rea mnn whv Mr. Cobb leadeth me: Mr Cobb, who I have nicknamed one of the foothills of Kentucky, has a daughter, wile I have nothing but sons and therefore no chance to have a sonlnlaw to cOBtinne the dynasty The delegates figured this all out for themselves which shows that they are Improving with the age which EL PASO. TEXAS. TUESDAY SELECT RUNNING MATE ni - Q4Bgt GBX 1 ICTORf ISjCONVENTION AWAITS te:i rvad WET WALLOP WORD FROM NOMINEE ppwafe, M TO BHHI IV f- IB.? --ill JAMES MIDDtETON COX, three times governor of Ohio, whom the Democrats os the 44th ballot rominatea as their candidate for president. Cox started his active career as a school teacher in district 1, in Wayre township, Bctler county, Ofeio, where he had eaiHer attended school. His evenings were spent as a printers devu in me pnnung oxnees ui iwai puuuwuuus ui a .cw j. later he was accepted as a reporter on the staff of the Cincinnati Enquirer. The next ten years were devoted to active newspaper work in almost every capacity on that newspaper. He later became private secretary to congressman Paul Sore, of the thud Ohio district, and at the close of his services in Wash ington he purchased the Dayton, Ohio, Daily Hews. He later bonght the Springfield, Ohio, Daily News. In 1903 he was nominated and elected to con gress from the third Ohio district and was reelected for a second and third term. He has served three times as governor of Ohio, was defeated for the n .... ,i i. h. nk oarer-ior of fihlo to seiTe three terms, with the exception, of EntSerford B. Hayes, who president of the United stales. COX NAMED BY ACCLAMATION AFTER POUNDING OPPOSITION UNTIL REQUIRED VOTE LOOMS VAN FRANCISCO, Calif.. July ) James M. C. three times gov- ArMtr .f ohiff was nominated for the presidency early this morning by the Democratic national convention in the breakup or one or ine most prolonged aeaaiocas m tne nisiuur St national political parties. It took ballots to make a choice and It was not until the ZSth, when attorney general Palmer -withdrew from the race, that the long succes sion of roll calls showed any definite trend. With its choice made, the conven tion adjourned to meet again at noon today to name a candidate for the vice presidency. Supporters of governor Cox won a way to the nomination by persis tent battering at the McAdoo and Palmer forces in many states through out a long series of shifting! and rallies which left now one and then another of the candidates la the lead. Starts Day In Third Place. On the opening ballot Friday the Ohio governor was In third place. He soon passed Palmer, however, and on the 12th ballot went ahead of Mc Adoo. Then began a see-sawing be tween the Cox and McAdoo totals which at the end of the 9th roll call at midnight found the two virtually the same.' On the 42nd ballot the accession of most of the Palmer ctrength to Cox put him well ahead and after that great and little state delegations went Into the Cox column m a pro-M-uinn On the 42rd he Rot a ma jority for the first time of all the voto cast and on the 4th he was plunging toward the required two thirds when Colorado changed Its vote to him and made the nomlna .inn obvious. It was made unani mous on motion of Ssm B. Amldon. of Kansas, a leader of the McAdoo forces. Of the 44 ballots, two were taken last Friday right, 14 at thelirst ses sion Saturdar and six at the Satur day night session. There were 22 recorded yesterday 14 at the all-day session and eight last night. Cox began the fight with 114 on the first ballot, and climbed steadily By RING V. they acquired by being bottled in bond all week. Several of them called at the place 1 stay, which I have nicknamed my room and asked me If I would with draw In favor of the Kentucky man. My reply was that I would not only withdraw but I would sue the Demo crat party for UbeL ' Today ts a legal holiday in Cali fornia and other famous resorts and the difference between this and other days we have been here is that the other holidays wasn't legal Before this story sees print, which tt may not. the convention may possibly be all over. heaven forbid and In that ease. I want to write a card of thanks for the hospitality of San Francisco. This ts it HERALD EVENING. JULY 6, 1920. left his Uiird.ttaiiOTeinor toJstSBm. .tntfi .1 15th- when he had 46S His lowest vote alter mat wa uu the Ssth. the last taken at the after noon session, when It fell to J7Sfc. A .nrinn. thlnif In the VOttng for McAdoo was that he received 2S6 on the first ballot, the lowest cast for him, and 261i on the last ballot. Ills nign water hbi. . " the 4th ballot. At that time Cox had 4M. Palmer opened wtth 25 votes. His highest was I7 on the seventh bal lot MeAdoo Fight Unavailing. As the Cox total passed that of Mc Adoo and surged Hpwarn me aic Adoo managers made a desperate fight to stop it in time. .Their candi date twice had held the lead and lost It, however, ana niany ueieguica ..k portlng him had given up hope that he ever could be nominated. On the last four ballots McAdoo lost stead ily, several solid state delegations de serting his banner for that of the leader. , " Besides, the scattering Palmer dele gates who at first had swung to Mc Adoo drifted over into the Cox camp in increasing numbers and he began to take a commanding place in the balloting. . . .. nn h bail more than a malortty the fight was easy. At the end of another day of furious struggling, ..,- MnvttiitAn fttamneded to Cox. flung aside Its rules, and made his nomination unanimous wiu . iimiius A terrific uproar followed. The whole mass of? delegates threw tbem i. intn a final wild demonstra tion, greater than any of the .orgies Ot nOlSS tnat nau prewacn. s..k Itnnnlnc: Mate. In the midst of the din. chalrmanjfecers. Berneau had been arrested and oblnson succeeded In restoring afwas being held In the Fort Bliss RnhlnMin mMflnc of order to get the ad journment until noon so that gover nor Cox's wishes as to his teammate could be learned. E. H. Moore, of Tonngstown. Ohio, national committeeman from the state, and leader ot the tireless up hill fight that won the nomination (Continued on page 4, column 1.) LARDNER. CARD OF THANKS. The deceased wishes to thank the city and climate of San Francisco for the various favors piled onto the deceased and a specially to the taxi cab drivers for not entirely drown ing htm. i The decedent further and more wishes to thank Mr. Wm. Jennings Bryan for not comelng into here to live, which 1 have nicknamed my room and bothering myself and man ager. The decedent also hopes to extend thanks to Mr. McAdoo for keeping the convention in a deadlock and for keeping us up. The rapidly recovering writer also desires to wish his own best regards CARRIER DELTVERT. Tee A MONTH. Convention Does What Commoner Said It Would Not Dare Attempt. DELEGATES GLAD TO START HOME Shortage of Cash Keeps Telegraph Wires to East Busy. By & A. MAnTEV. SAN FRANCISCO. Calif. Joly 8. "All gentlemen will be In order. I AU gentlemen and little boys wiU be in order. Little boys, please sit , down out of the aisles." It was chairman Robinson of the I Democratic national convention try' I lng to kee the delegates at work ; early this morning. James M. Cox. governor of Ohio, had Just scored K votes against MeAdoo's 412 and the Lonvention was trying to finish its irk. In a ReDuMlean convention Cox would have Jeen ine nominee, for be had received a majority vote. A delegate from New Tork moved to arilntun nntll lo oclock today, but an avalanche of noes buried it as deeply as If it had been. a Bryan punk de claring for enforcing the Volstead sett . , The convention seemed aeiarmzneu tj nnmhst. nr ra to sleep trying. and that it continued In good spirits was Ulustrated In the cnairmarrs playful twitting of the delegates for their pranks. One hour and fifteen minutes later, at 1.40 this morning, by unanimous vote, the convention, still In good hu mor, unanimously declared governor Cox the nominee. The motion to make him the nominee came zrom nauonai committeeman Samuel B. Amldon. of Wichita, Katu after cox naa received almost a two-thirds majority on the 44th ballot of the convention. The chairman did not get a chance to an-i nounce the result of the ballot, which is said informally to have given Cox 699 votes when 728 were necessary to nominate, until the delegate from Kffr moved for a unanimous vote. Two Candidates From Ohio. rh rMnlt of the nomination outs I before the people two candidates for fprestdest from Ohio. a. tMng fere- cusieu in my aufaicBH um iwm natl early in June as a possibility. Less than a month ago the Repub lican nominated United States sen ator Warren G. Harding, of Ohio, for president on the opposition ticket. Ikf nomination ot wi . vic tory for the Democratic wets, and In nnttlnsr him on the ticket the party does what W. J. Bryan said It could not afford to do. when he declared the party -will not dare put before the ;XK!,UOO women voters ot the Lnlted'Slatea n man whose hands reek with the smell of the beer vat. for when Cox Joined hands with the brewers and went Into the office of governor of Ohio he sold his birthright fer n mess of pottage." Cox goes into the fight as the wets wanted it- They advocated a silent platform on the liquor question and said: Then nominate Jimmy Cox and let him wtnk his eye at 'em. Hell land the wet vote." While the convention seemed rather unanimously pleased at the nomina tion, it was noticeable around hotel lobbies this morning that the men with square Jaws and big paunches were mora enthusiastic than anybody else over the nomination. Palmer lllthdraws. Cox broke the deadlock and took the nomination on two ballots less than it took to nominatt Woodrow Wilson at Baltimore in 131- There (Continued on page 3. column 1.) SENTRY KILLS II S George Berneau. a private at Fort Bliss, whose company and regiment officers there refused to make public was shot and Instantly killed at Fort Bliss Monday by a sentry, according to meager Informa tion given out by authorities at the Fort. . According to tne statements ot oi- .guardhouse, pending bis trial on a CUBrKC vi ubbxi vvu s,uu ,. utoh vi an army horse. On Monday, military authorities say. Brnaa and another occupant of the guard house, whoee name was withheld, tried to escape and wero ordered to halt. Berneaa Is said to have refused the challenge (Con tinned on pace 0. coltunB 1.) on the Mrs. of the California gentle man wno was not nominated in Chi cago and should be glad of it. for f-iveing the said writer a meal once n a wile and I must say In this con section that although this senator from the glorious climate of Cali fornia was not nominated In old Chi his Mrs. is the first lady for the land, bar one. Be It farther resolved, that this convalescent thanks the entire con vention for their patients and rec ommends that they eliminate Mr E rleson from farther participation and hold the next convention by mall. Sign on the dotted line. x x $ That's about all the news except that ambassador Gerard watched me eat breakfast and is now going to write Tnovel called "My ,5KJ Berrles in CaUfornla."- (Copyright. 120. by Bell Syndicate). G R FORE NOMINATION BE Eoosevelt, Davies, Stewart, Lewis, Meredith, Davis, Francis and Tyson Among Candidates Suggested for Vice-Presidential Nomination; Convention Takes Time Off for Exchange of Congratulations. A UDITORIUM. San. Prandsco,"Calit, A Joly - Assembling again at - noon today, the Democratic na tional convention marked time, dis posing ot routine business while waiting for word from governor Cox, of Ohio, as to his preference for a running mate. A dozen names were being discussed for the vice presi dential selection, but it was the dis position of the delegates and con vention officials to eonsult the wishes of the presidential nominee named early this morning after one of the moat prolonged ballot sessions in the history of political conventions. MaJ. Gen. I- D. Tyson, of Tennessee, was placed in nomination by Harvey H. Hann.t., of Nashville, after the convention had voted down a motion to recess until oclock this after noon to give farther time for con ferences. EL H. Moore, manager of C .xs suc cessful fight for the nomination, was endeavoring to establish long dis tance telephone communication with the nominee in Dayton, Ohio. To give the convention managers an opportunity to hear from governor Cox. and also from some of the men being mentioned tor ine vice presi dential nomination, no attempt was made to get under way promptly and it was arranged to dispose of some routine convention business having to do with the national committee and the next convention before proceed ing to the vice presidential nomina tion. Prayer was offered by Rev. Barry, of Butte. Mont No "Fixed" Slate Shown. No slate for the vice presidency aDDeared over nurht and the nomina tion was apparently open on ine floor of the convention when it re assembled. The nomination of gov ernor Cox had brought out sugges tions which had been talked over for use In the vent of his choice. Many leaders thought that It the vice presidential nomination went to the east, Franklin D. Roosevelt, of New Tork. assistant secretary of the navy, led the list. In considering the middle west they were looking' toward Joseph K. Davies. of Wisconsin, former chair man of the federal trade AnTawnsasion. and one time ehajreaan ot the Dem ocrats nsttonsl committee. In the far west they were consider ing governor Samuel V. Stewart, of Montana. Assembly Is Delayed. The session called tor noon today was delayed by a season ot congrat ulations for which nobody had time early this morning when at conven tion adjourned. Senator Walsh, of Montana, it be came known as the convention was assembling, would place governor Stewart, of Montana, in nomination for the vice presidency. Under the rules of the convention the nomina tion .speeches for vice presidential candidates were limited to ten min utes. Six to Be Presented. It seemed probable that beside the names of Mr. Roosevelt, governor Stewart and Mr. Davies, the names of James Hamilton Lewis, secretary Meredith and MaJ. Gen. Tyson, of Tennessee, would go before the con ventlon. AMhaagh called to meet at noon the convention, recovering from its long sessions in the presMeritlal tight, was slow in starting. Former (Continued on page 9, column 2.) "My Heart Is In The Grave With Prohibition Cause' Says Bryan; Will Study Third Party Question McAdoo "Delighted" Didn't Receive Call HUNTINGTON. N. T, July 5. When William G. McAdoo was informed upon risipg this morning that governor James M. Cox, of Ohio, had been nominated as the Democratic candidate for the presidency his comment was: "I am relieved and delighted that the call did not come to me." Mr. McAdoo showed every evi dence that he was pleased; and explained he would hare a state ment to make later In the day Mrs. McAdoo, who was by her husband's side, said: That's great " Before leaving for Ms office In Manhattan In hia automobile, Mr McAdoo called for newspapermen and asked "Will you say this for me: Tm eternally grateful to my friends for their support," "The proved circulation of Tbe Bl Paso Herald U nearly e twice that of any olker Bl e Paso paper." s L. B. KG. Phots br Bertaer V jSssnnnnnnH Possess A License HOME EDITION mPlTHl!! TOPP.rAST El Paso and west Texas, lair; Hew Mexico, fair, J cooler in north central portion; ArUona, fair. J 16 PAGES TODAY. FROM NOMINE o Here's How Cox Won Nomination SAN FRANCISCO. Calif, July . The following summary of the 44 ballses which led up to the nomination of governor Cox by the Democratic national convention early this morning shows the rela tive standing of the three leading candidates at various stages of the balloting: Ballot Cox McAdoo Palmer 1st 124 2SS 2nd IS 2M 24 Srd 177 111, 2114 4th 178 2M 24 Sth 1S1 7 244 (th 19S SC 2CS 7th 2H 4 MTfc 8th 21. 2W 22 9th 11 2I 2S7 10th 211 23 :7 Uth 232 SM 2s 12th 404 27SK 21 12th 4IH 2W4 13 14th 442), tUtt 1M 15th 48 24 17 lth 44 227 I4H 17th 442 222 17 Uth 44 SteU 174 i9th 4 n mis 2th 4? IT 21st 424 1 144 22nd 275 1 22rd 425 24 1(1 24th 42 2(4 17 25th 424 24 1( 2th ..i.. 424 271 17 27th 422 271 1M ;sth 422 lt :th 44 294 lot 2Mb 21st 22nd 4M 21 21 2M 48 41S 421 421 420 4e 3M 4S 405 440 4(7 4 427 412 2M 15 174 175 10 184 222 241 22 211 74 1 11 8 12 rd 24th 27 Uth 27 2Mb 277 27th 22 18th 282 2th 4 40th 40 41st 47 42md 64 4wn ih 44t ...'..1t3 TEGGMEN ROB R. R. STATION FIFTH TIME IN NINE YEARS Sweetwater. Texas, Ju y 6. Tegg mon obtained more than S3to in cash when the Santa Fe passenger station safe hers was blown open early today The men escaped. This is the fifth time the station has been robbed since 11 (. Smployes of the railway working near the station notified the author ities a tsw minutes after the explo sion. When they reached the station smoke still was pouring through the windows, which were shattered. The safe contained the receipts of the office since Saturday, the banks being dosed. BAK CALL ISSUED. Washington. D. C, J ne C The eontreler of the currency today issued a call for the condition ot all national banks at the dose of business on Jane 2. SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. July S "My heart is in the grave with our cause and I must pause until ft comes back to me." said William J Bryan today In giving his reason for not making any extended statement on the work of the Democratic na tional convention. "My views on the convention's ac tion in reference to the endorsement of prohibition are known," said Mr Bryan. "I regard tt as a very serious mistake it opened the door to the nomination of a wet candidate. 1 need not repeat here what I have said before in regard to the easion ot others t-nmes." Mr Bryan said he had no selection In mind for the vice-presidency. fr When asked If he would have anjjjs- thing to do with the third parry movement whloh begins its conven tion in Chicago July 10. or would endorse its candidate, he replied "1 do not care to discuss any other bovement. It took the Democratic convention quite a while tc decide on a candidate and the individual -.oterf have about four months in which tc oonatder the claims of the candidatea I shall use a part of that four months in considering the question "I do not care to say anything about congressional plans, but the question suggests a subject which the public cannot overlook, namely, the impor tance of selecting a senate and house that will refuse to Increase the alco holic content in permitted beverages or any other weakening of the en forcement law." Third Camp Starts July 15 TTERE is eaether bey wbo is greatly enjoym-. a ----- two weeks' tno to tie Y. H. C A. camp at Mountain Park, NM. His name is L. B. King, age 12, of 721 Wiusuaa street This carsmsg trip is the reward he is rtcetTing for aeearing 15 new, one mOBth sabecrmUens for The Herald, as this news paper is paying aH of his expenses, iactadi-ig trans portation, beard aad Mgisg for the two weeks. The third "Y" casa starts Jary 15. Boys who woald Bke to join K atoaM eaH to see H. H. Fris, dtcuhtioB manager, Bl Paso Herald.