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Scoop—The Cub Reporter NAME IT IN THREE GUESSES, CHILDREN, AND YOU CAN HAVE IT By “Hop"
» I —-;-r-----. ----- ■ ■ -- L. II j • . . . .. -.-r- ... ——;—■t W/tLU VNO l 05E CRN IMG- OVJErR-v 5^\^r a\rswps-\ajer£/\ WRECKED OnTWs / v \SLAND AH’ 6rOTTA , ' GtEtbosn an' R33 E\ND A GOOD RLACETO BUNK./ h5 ^ J-OM'WT^ | I /hum Wk( R-C.? ' BEENHERE BEFORE U5 v - m - ~^VjpiTTv K.L, UootJ' »T-»rvv i->\unv f / Record ^ Cobb \<c5cy batting \\ f t&k i suppose-or Roosevelts Catch |(pS3 - U0N&,fA*<Be, - OR-OR ' PHI 1 g^CrOLC< X §-l|, \ KRftWWHOT |Ms§ N«.C, \£ -— Ott t5U»' VVntJW \ ' ANDOOVOU _ J \^UAINVC WERE- ON \ ^ I i ] ..... ONE CENT A WORD RATES—Onr rent n word m day; no ad. % taken for Jean than 25c for first Inser tion. Cwwh ninat Hocompany order. JVAMEU SHAVING 10c aT 1029'4th ave. 11 -29-1 f fc-AEETY RAZOR blades sharpened~bet ter than new, 25c dozen. Send them parcel post. Robert Prowell Stove Co., Birmingham.* 4-10-lf W E buy second hand clothes, shoes, for cash. Phone 1581. 2116 2d. 1-20-tf r UK special messenger, can oo. Business strictly confidential. C-23-tf RE MOVA I-TnOTICE—l7~C.- Kenton and the Birmingham Shoe Hospital have moved from 110 N. 19th st. to larger quarters; 117 X. 21st st.7-25-7t SITUATION WAN! ED LAda under the head of altui^tlon* wanted are free to deaervlng onea. WANTED—Position as mechanical or architectural draughtsman. Can furnish reference and sample of work. Address V-70, care Age-Herald. 7-23-3t WANTED—A position as night watchman. I J am 46 years old, strictly sober, honest and reliable; can give best of reference. Address 0-71, care Age-Iierald. 7-2o-3t SITUATION wanted as collector by S man 27, experienced in general mer cantile business and some collecting; can furnish own bicycle: good ref erences and bond if required. Ad | dress. 11-72. carer Aae-HeraM. 7.9S.AI. WANTED—Position by a hustling reg istered druggist with first class ref erences; now employed, but wish to change. Address, J-72, care Age Herald. 7-25-2t LADY stenographer wants position; no objection to leaving city. Address 1772 Jefferson ave., West End. Phone West End 719-J. 7-24-2t-sat-nio A~YOUNG white girl wants position as nurse or housekeeper; can furnish best of references. Phone Main 2840-J. 7-24-2t-sat-mo WANTED—At once, anywhere in Ala bama, a job; am fine salesman, gradu. | a ted in bookkeeping with practical knowledge of same: also experienced in real estate and notary public work; know Birmingham and surrounding country well; am strictly temperate and not afraid of hard work. Address W. S. j F., Underwood ave., city._ WOULD like a position in baker shop or candy shop; will be willing to start on small salary. Mrs. G. P. Byer, 612 N. j 19th st_7-26-2t | SHIPPING CLERK—Young married man with three years' experience with one of the largest corporations in south wishes to make connection with local firm. Ad dress K. R. M. Main 5G6G.__7-26-Et GENTLEMAN wants position as mov ing picture operator; am a married man and must have work at once; nonunion. J. Gilliam. 1527 5th ave. ?-26-2t WANTED—FEMALE HELP BlItMINGHAM SHOE HOSPITAL has; moved from 110 N. 19th st. to 117 N. 21st st. _L"25l!1 WANTED—Young lady to assist in Haber dachery store. 2523 N. 5th ave. _W ANTED—HELP_ WANTED—Five men and women. Can make from $20 to $30 per week. Experi ence unnecessary. 2004 5th ave., N. 7-16-tf MEN OP. WOMEN—Earn a 42-plece Dln ner Set in one day's spare time; easy, pleasant; no canvassing. Peerless china' Co., East Liverpool, O. 7-25-;it ~ WANTED—MALE HELP NEWS agent on railroad train; cash se curity required. Union News Co.. Ter minal station. __yt-tf WANTED— Young man stenographer and bookkeeper; must write good hand; out of-town position. Address C-71, care Age Herald. i-2o-3t __W' ANT E Dj-SALES MEN_ WANTED—Salesmen to”carry as main or side line Jobs and bargains in dry goods snd gents' furnishings; big commission; old established house. Address P. O. Box 197. Winston-Salem, N. C. 7-25-3t WANTED—At once, two ‘experienced graphanola salesmen. Strickland Green Furniture Co. ■ 7-25-3t BUSINESS CHANCES FACSIMILE' TYPEWRIT TEN LETTERS Facsimile typewritten letters by the mul* ligraph process, matched perfectly to your ribbon, are the most effective trade-getters you can use. We operate modern equipment under personal su pervision of expert ad writers and ■ales specialists, though our prices are lower than competitors. Deliveries made same day order received. BEAUMONT ADVERTISING AGENCY Main 4262. 1628 Jeff. Co. Bk. Bldg. au-th-mo-tf L. c. K KNTON"and Birmingham Sl.oe Hospital have moved from 110 N. lnth »t. to 117 N. 21st st,7-25-71 WANTED—AG ENTS ^Tn^LffS^or^o^ma^VVooi T^fft’^safveT'a specific cure for cracked and hard feet on horses. A. F. Lineman, 111 18th St. 7-2-lBt-eod ' JOB PRINTING HAWKINS & TRICE (successors to Bell Printing Co.), practical printers; non# MltK. Phans Main 1074. 202H4 3d ave. t>-J0-eoa-15t ONE CENT A WORD RATE*—One cent ■ word n dayi no ad taken for leaa than 2Rc for first Inner, tlon. Cwwh must accompany order. _ _ FOU SALE Urm TALK WITH~ALAN'JEMISON. 1003 Jeff. Co. Bank Bldg. S-S-tf WE *vill build you a home. Birming nam Building and Imp. Co., 414-15-16 American Trust Bldg. l-16-:f FOR SALE—One 160 horsepower Babcock & Wilcox water tube boiler, thoroughly o\ irhauled and inspected by Hartford Steam Boiler Inspection and Insurance companj’, with an allowance of 16u lbs. pressure. Kilby- Frog and Switch com pany, P. O. Box 914. Birmingham, Ala. 6-13-tf Sacrifice Sale SEVERAL CLOSE IN MODERN HOMES, ONE-THIRD LESS THAN CASH VALUE, ON MARKET FOR 10 DAYS AT THESE PRICES. NORMENT, 2020 1ST AVE. 7-HS-10t COAL fur sale at bargain short while. Call phones Main 4840 or S030. Ave. A and 23d st.__ 7-23-14t ‘ AUCTION! AUCTION! I will sol 1 tomorrow, 10:30 a. m., at 2017 3d ave., dining room, bedroom and kitch en furniture: roll-top desks, show cases, tables, chairs, gas stoves, Axminster, Brussels, crex and matting rugs. W. T. PARKER, AUCTIONEER. FOR SALE—Boston terrier puppies, ped igree furnished. Call Main 891. 7-24-3t ONE good upright piano, In splendid con dition, $150; $5 per month. Clark & Jones, "The duality Piano Store," 1814 3d ave. _7-24-31 FOR”SALE—LARGE LOT ONE AND TWO-INCH PIPE. CHAS. DUBOSE IRON CO.__7-26-30t WANTED—To sell beautiful household furniture, carpets at 26c on the dollar, for cash. Traders' Salvage Co.. 1711 1st ave. Telephone 643. 7-24-3t-eod BANKRUPTCY SALE At 12 o'clock, midday. July 28. 1915, at 1903 3d ave., Birmingham, Ala., the goods, wares, merchandise, fur niture^ fixtures and other assets of the estate of M. D. Brandes, bank rupt, will be sold, subject to the confirmation of the court, on re port immediately then to be made. This is a stock of Jewelry, inven tory of which may be seen and the atoclt inspected by applying to the undersigned at 1924 3d ave., Birming ham, Ala. | I. R. RUBENSTEIN, Receiver of said bankrupt. - FORJJENT^ROOMS_ ELY^furnislTe^rooT^^w-i t iT^^Teep I nff porch, 1212 South 20th st. Phone Main 1207-J. 7-18-8t N1CE cool rooms, $2.50 per week; gen tlemen preferred. Phone Main 1237-J. r 7-20-7t TWO furnished rooms for light house keeping. 1812 7th ave. * 7-20-tf LARGE, cool, nicely furnished and new ly papered bedrooms, $2.i>0 and $3: light housekeeping apartments Com pletely furnished only $3.50; hot ami cold bath with all other modern con veniences; right in town. 2113 5th ave. 7-21-tf ROOMS and board very cheap; 21 meals, $3.50. 1916 5th ave. 7-2O-30t TWO nicely furnished rooms, modern home; summer rates. 1615 10th ave, south. 7-23-3t ton RENT—Two connecting furnished rooms for light housekeeping, modern conveniences. 2117 Ave. H 7-24-tf ONE large, clean, housekeeping room, every convenience. 1707 8th ave., north ♦7-24-21 A CHARMING room, very large, very cool, with excellent board, in the home of cultivated people; every convenience; moderate terms. 926 South 13th st. Main 8614-J.__ 7-25-31 NICELY furnished rooms with or with out board; reasonable. 2102 Ave. H. Phone M. 4270-W.7-25-2t LOST—STRAYED—STOLEN LOST—Between 1st and 3d aves., on 20tr st., pair gold-rimmed nose glasses h case. Return 207-8 Farley Bldg., and receive reward.7-24-41 FOUND—A place to do your hemstitching, first-class work and prompt attention. United Millinery Supply Co.. 2010 2d ave. 7-25-31 — ^ PERSONAL~ LADIES—$1000 reward; I positively"'guar antee my great successful "monthly" rtiredy: saf<-ly relieves come of th, longest, most obstinate, abnormal caaei In three to five day*; no harm, pain 01 Interference Jwith work: mall. $1.50; double strength. $2; booklet tree. Dr. Southington. 1' Long Rldg., Kaniai fit*- Mom-15-tl WANTED—BOARDERS SPLENDID room and hoard, hot and cold running water*1 in room, garage It de sired: 3 car lines; South Highlands ' Mailt. i-iltt-*l •••••••••••••••••••••••••••t••••••••••••••••••••••••**••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••! SWAPPERS’ COLUMN I _______ SWAPPERS' COLUMN WILL, swap for cash, cottage at St. Clair Springs on lot 105 feet by 210 feet; c< t tage In good condition and furnished; property carries right to use of sprln; water. Address Box 900, Birmingham. Ala. 6-17-tf SWAPPERS* COLUMN ‘OrTsaCE OR"EXCHANGE—For eqt7nl J value In real estate, best located milli nery business In Birmingham suburban town; $1000 proposition: all enquiries confidential; don't answer unless you mean business. Address Y-70, care Age Herald. 7-24-3t FOR RENT FOR RENT—Art studios, well ventilated, plenty of light; teachers should make their arrangements before the fall sea son. Address Starr Piano Co., 1820 3d ave. _ _7-21-7t FOR RENT—From October 1. or for sale. an attractive 6-room bungalow, partly furnished, in Edge wood, on (sar line. For terms address F. H. Miller, 420 S. Decatur st.. Montgomery, Ala. 7-25-31 FOR RENT—A desirable 7-room bun galow, 409 Princeton ave., West End; rent reasonable. Phone Main 2G61-J. 7-25-31 FOR RENT—Low rates; better secure a place while these war prices are on: A cute little. 6-rootn bungalow .$12.50 A 6-room cottage, large lot . 10.00 A 7-room cottage, large lot . 13.00 ( A 5-room cottage, large lot . 11.50 i All modern and up-to-date; fine neighbors; i fine streets; lease at above prices until j April only. Also couple high-class, 4 room, modern bungalows for colored people at $5 per month. C. D. EBERSOLE, 2106 3R AVE. 7-25-tf MONEY TO LEND TXLlT^VVmT^ALAN^EM I SON. Main 100. _ 8-8-t t REAL ESTATE loans to suit you In amount, terms and interest; can pay back monthly or yearly. John W. ; Prude, 106 22d st., N. Bell phono 240. i 10-16-tf WE negotiate loans and sell real os- , tate. Can handle desirable farrr. j loans. McCofenell, Anglin, White. 2026 3d ave. _10-29-tf CAN handle promptly applications for desirable first mortgage loans. Leon nrd-Riley Co.. 725 W'oodward. u-9-tf ANNOUNCEMENTS '^wTTmTfTBARBI^ HAS MOVED TO 1817 SECOND AVE.. NEAR P1ZITZS BUSY CORNER. 7-23-5t FARM LANDS__ FRIENDS and public: "We have moved our shoe repairing business from 110 N. 10th st. to 117 N. 21st st; larger quarters._ 7 - 2 5 - 71 DOCTORS Dozier & Dozier "Specialists Nervous, Blood, Skin, Hectnl, Genlte Urinary, Femulr and Chronic Ulneanen We treat scientifically chronic nerv ous, blood, skin, gtnlto-urlnery and fe male diseases; also cancer, scrofula, rheumatism and morbid condition of the heart, lungs, liver, kidneys and pel vic organs of men and women; and by reason of long experience, modern methods and excellent facilities, effect cures In as short time as possible and with moderate expenses to patients. We furnish medicines without extra charge, and give our patients the bene fits to be derived from X-Rays, Violet Rays, Ruby Light Baths, Medlcuted Vapor and Nebulized Inhalation and everything that we can make available for the speedy cure of our patients. 606-914—the famous German remedy for Specific Blood Poison—is scientif ically administered by us. 1 Our Medical Institute was established In Birmingham over 25 years ago and is one of the best equipped medical In stitutions in Alabama. We make no charge for consultation and examination. Offices 2020 Ml First A venae Hubbard Bros. & Co. Cotton Merchants, Hanover Square, If, T. Member* New York Cotton Exchange, New Orleans Cotton Exchange, New York Produce Exchange, Associate Members Liverpool Cotton Association. Orders solicited for the purchase and sale of Cotton and Cotton Seed Oil for future delivery. Special attention and liberal terms given for consignments of ■pot cotton for delivery. Correspond* ence Invited. j § MARION W IHARLAN0SS HELPING HAND rfonBail&ftd History of the Flag "l am sending a self-addressed and stamped envelope, and will you kindly send me or tell me where 1 can get the complete history of our nation's flag'.’ •Mrs. F. G. S. I do not know where you can get the complet/ history, although snatches of it appear often in the papers. The out line is briefly this: Up to 1775 each colony had Its own flag. Then a com mittee. was appointed to consider a single flag for the 13 states. Washing ton and one of his aids visited a young matron in Philadelphia noted for lver embroidery and designs for heraldic emblems, etc. Her name was Betsey Ross. At the suggestion of tlie commit tee she undertook to design the national emblem. The story that it was. in some sort, fashioned after the Washington coat of arms Is hardly tenable, since the said coat of arms displays the raven, and not the eagle, and has but two bars (and they are red) and three red stars. Be that as it may, the flag grew into being under "Betsey’s” fin gers and the supervision of the military men, until there appeared the banner adopted by Congress in 1777. It was re solved that the flag of the United States be 13 stripes, alternate red and white, that the union he 13 stars, white in a blue field, representing a new con stellation. The 13 stars represented th<; number of the original states. After Vermont, in 1790, and Kentucky, in 1792, Joined the union there were 15 stars and as many stripes upon the flag. “And still the number grew’,” until in 1818 it was determined to go back to the 13 stripes, but to add a star for each new’ state admitted to the union. Date of Election Day "Can you tell me why the first Tues day after the first Monday in Novem ber is election day in most of the states of the union, and alw’ays that appointed for the presidential election? Why not say at once the first Tuesday in November? THOMAS D. M.” At first glance I admit that I thpught yours a silly question. But, oddly enough, 1 chanced that day to pick up a paper asking the same. I repeat the reply given by the chief bibligruphei of the congressional library, to whom the matter was referred: "As to why the first Tuesday after the first Mon day in November Instead of the jfirsi Tuesday in November was fixed for the date of presidential elections, w’e have to report that no satisfactory answer can be given." Yet 1 dare pass on the. question to our constituents. They have i solved so many tough problems that my ; confidence in their ability and re- ; sources is w’ellnigh boundless. FALL OF GORIZLA SAID TO BE ASSURED Geneva, July 25.—(Via Paris, 3:30 p. m.) Dispatches to the Tribune from Chiasso and Labach say the fall of Gorizia Is Im minent. as the city has received the heav iest bombardment thus far in the war. The Italians, the dispatches say, have taken many prisoners. The battle contiues on Carso plateau with both sides losing heavily. The Ital ians bombarded Plava Friday and Satur day and destroyed the strongest fort there. The correspondents say the Austrians counter attacked on Montenero and cap tured some trenches. The 'Italians at Ternova are reported to have forced back the Austrians two miles. ‘It in asserted that the Italians virtu | ally are masters of the north shore of | Lake Garda, where many torpedo boats | are aiding in the attack on Riva.” i . ■ i ■, I---—-— ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE op PASSENGER TRAINS, BIRMINGHAM The following schedule figures are published only as Information, and are not guaranteed. _ ___ _ _ BIRMINGHAM TERMINAL STATION “BIRMINGHAM TERMINAL STATION Southern Hallway Seaboard Air Line Ry. No Arrlre from— No. Depart to— No. Arrlre from— No. Depart to— "0 New York 5:15 pm 24 Jarkaonvllle 4:10 pm A Now York 10:20 pm 0 New York 0 :30>m 11 Atlanta 6 On am 13 Atlanta 12:15 am 11 New York 11:15 pm II New York 3:10 pm 30 Atlanta 11:10 pm 40 Atlanta 5:30 am 83 Atlanta 0:30 pm 22 AtlanU 5:30 am ltl Columt.ua 11:15 am 30 Ne.v York 0 00 am Illinois Central Ry. 12 Greenville 7:55 pm 11 OreonrUlo 0:45 am No. Arrlre from— No. Depart to— 28 Selnta 11:35 am 10 Mobile-Selma 7:0Sam 0 Chlcaoo • 440 pm 10 Chlcilo 12:15 pm 20 Moblle-Sclma 7:50 pm 27 Selma LOUISVILLE A NASHVILLE STATION 23 Jacksonville 12.20 pm 15 Columbus a.ispm Quren A Crescent Route No. Arrlre from— No. Depart to— A. G. 9. R. 11. 1 Cincinnati 8:83 am 1 Now Orleans 0:80 am No Arrive from— No. Depart to— 2 New Orleans 12:40 pm 2 Cincinnati 11:88 pm 1 Cincinnati 10:25 pm 1 N. O. A Shr’pt 10:35 pm 3 Cincinnati 3:11 pm 8 New Orleana 3:15 pm 2 Neva Or leant G:2tiam 2 Cln. A N. Y. 0:30 am 4 New Orleana 8:37 pm 4 Cincinnati 8:48 pm 8 Cincinnati lo:2Uam 3 New Orlaana 10:25 am 5 Dacalur 7:15 pm 0 Dacalur 7:00 am 4 New Orleans 0:35 pm 4 Cincinnati 0:40 pm 7 Cincinnati 3:50 am I Cincinnati 11:45 pm 3 Chattanooga 11:43 am 5 Meridian 4:10 pm 10 Montoomeif 7:45 pm 8 Mon moaner 0:0# am 21 Chattanooga 9:00 pm 22 Chaltanehaa 5:00 am TO Decatur 10:15 am '14 Dacalur 440 pm 8 Meridian 10:50 am 0 Chattanooga 4:00 pm Rlmlaakam Mlsarll 12 Meridian 11:10 pm 11 Meridian 0:30 am Arrlea lroaa- “ hjpart Ur Erlnco Llnee 88 Praco 0:10 pm 88 Praeo 8:35 am No Arrlre from— No. Depart to— 45 Tuiealooaa 11:18 am 41 Blocton 8:30 tm 105 Kanins Cite 3:3b pm 106 Kanaaa Cits 12:30 pm 48 Blocton 7:58 pm 40 Blocton 2:54 am 103 Kansas t'ltr 5:20 am 104 Kanaaa Clip 11:28 pm 45 Annlalon 10:40am 44 Analatee 8:40pm 023 Amorv 10:15 aui 920 Amory 3:35 pm 47 Annlaton 0:50 pm 40 AnnIMon 8:30 am 321 Memphis 5:55 pm 822 Memphis 7:90 am 102 Tuscaloosa 5 40 pm 01 Tuiealooaa 140 am Central at Gn. Ry. A., B. A A. No. Arrlre front — .V, Depart to— No. Arrlre from— No. Depart 4e— 1 Macon 10:10pm 2 Mncm 7:0O am 28 Roanoke 11:35am 26 Roanoke T40am t Jacksonville 12:25pm lu Jacksonville 4:10pm 25 Manchester 8:00pm 24 Manchester 4:15 pm ••«•••••••••••••(••••••••••••••••••••••••••■•••••••• « r-- *: _ River Current Slowed Down By Closing Gates—Police Patrol River—Extra Di vers From Milwaukee Chicago. July 25.—Divers all last night, today and tonight continued search of the wrecked steamer East land. The boat's position had not shifted and the river current, which ordinarily is from six to eight miles an hour, has been reduced to about one mile by closing gates in the drain age canal dam at Lockport. This kept the great hull steady and prevented drifting away of bodies. Police lines drawn from Lake street to Rush street today kept the bridge at Clark street free of curious crowds and allowed those whose duties called them there unhampered freedom. The result was that the forenoon's work moved rap idly and smoothly. Seven divers had brought up before 10 o'clock this mooning 42 bodies. * Then came an interval of five hours before the search was rewarded by the discovery of two more corpses. Eight bodies were found In the river several blocks from the scene of the disaster. Police patrol boats cruised around the Eastland for hours, using trawl lines with heavy hooks, but this search was fruitless. Extra Divers at Work Four divers came from Milwaukee to | assist the wornout Chicago divers. Seven in all were at work today. One, Louis Kruger, said he thought several scores of bodies still were pinned under the boat, which, he said, was jesting in about four feet of stiff mud. These bodies cannot be reckoned with until after the coroner's Inquest, when efforts will be made to right the vessel. \V. K. Greenbaum, manager of the In diana Transportation company, which had leased the steamer for the Western Elec tric company's excursion, was early at his office. "It was a terrible calamity," he said. "I can mid nothing to what 1 said yes terday. and can only repeat my deep re gret at what happened. As J said before, the government Inspectors' O. K., when the passengers were taken aboard, seemed assurance that all was well, and the ca tastrophe came to us as a terrible shock." HYPHENS ENRAGED AT WILSON’S NOTE Utica, N. V., July 25.—The German American Alliance of New York state announced today the adoption of a resolution—a copy of which was sent to President Wllt-on—urging "peace loving pepHe" and "especially Amer ican of German origin" to protest against any attempt to draw this country Into the European war. A preamble condemns the latest American note to Germany as an ulti matum. AMUSEMENTS At The Grand “The Blue Ribbon Belles" will be the attraction at the Grand burlesque thea tre this week, presenting "The Soul Kiss.” Sid Cox and A1 Bush will play the two leading comedy roles, Ethyl McDonald playing the part of the win some daughter, Winnie," who cause* the complications. There will be new scenic effects, a new chorus and new costumes. Special attractions w'ill bo several musical features by Edna Flyon, Gladys Gold man, Mao Bernard and others. The Wilson sisters, dancing dervishes of fame, seen here last year at another theatre, will be an added attraction. Grace Marlow is one of the new ar rivals to join the Grand company, and Miss Bennet. a popular dancer with the j Grand audiences, this week will dance in oriental style with a varying pro gramme each night. ——.... - .4, Serious Riot in Philadelphia Philadelphia, July 25 —Forces of five po lice districts were called out today to quell a foreign quarters riot which the authorities say was caused by the efforts of two New York Italians to prevent Ital ian reservists from returning to enlist for war duty. Carlo Tresca and Metalia Cuneo of New York were arrested on charges of Inciting to riot and a number of persons were sent to hospitals. None Is believed seriously hurt. Harriaon Denies Rumor Manila. July a.—Governor General Har riaon today denied a report circulated In the United States of a possible Insurrec tionary raid on Fort McKinley. Both Governor General Harrison and MaJ. Gen. H. Barry, commanding the tropa In the Philippines, deny that guards at Fort McKinley have been Increased. I Horse Blasses Federal Inspector t ♦ - I I Chicago, July 25.—"A considerable ( 4 portion of the blame for the East- 4 ♦ land dleaster rest* upon the Uni- j 4 ted States Inspection bureau.” said 4 4 Maclay Hoyne, state's attorney, In 4 4 a statement tonight, regarding his 4 4 Investigation of the wreck. 4 4 "If the Inspectors had done their 4 4 duty, the accident could not have 4 4 occurred. We know the ship was 4 4 considered unsafe by them because 4 4 I have copies of letters sent to 4 4 Washington which predicted yee- 4 4 terday's occurrence. I may intro- 4 4 duce these letters at the Inquest.” 4 ♦ 4 I ...... . . . .—.... S-. . . i. isjs d. i Want Ads For THE AGE-HERALD can be left at Florence Hotel Cigar Store, 2d Ave. and l#tb SC lolui L. Parker, 1st Ave. and 20tli Stk Rrown-Marx Cigar Store, lit Ave. and 20tb St First National sank Cigar Store, 2d Avo. and 20th St lorman Uamuiill Drug Co., 2330 2d Ave. ivissell Pharmacy, lluO N. 13th St Milner Drug Co., 1000 Huntsville Ave. Norwood Pharmacy, 2031 12th Ave., N. rwenty-Ilrst Avenue Drug Co., 2601 21st Ave., N. A'alker Drug Co., 2707 20th Ave., N. Jutun Drug Co., bOO Tuscaloosa Ave., West End. (Vest End Drug Co., 1122 Tuscaloosa Ave., West End. llbeek Drug Co., 2200 Ave. P, S., cigar counter. Magnolia Pharmacy, Magnolia Point S.. cigar counter iest End Drug Co., 600 27th St., 8., cigar counter. Reid’s Pharmacy, 2720 Ave. Q, 8., cigar coenter. Maurice Letaw, 1130 11th Ave., S., cigar counter. Five Points Drug Co-, Five Points, 8., cigar counter. Richmond Pharmacy, corner 12th St., and St. Charles St.. S.. cigar counter. THE STEEL MARKET New York, July 26.—The steel 111 - lustry developed a new phase lust ' veek. O high premium was established m open hearth steel, especially war naterlal. due to the small open hearth furnace capacity available for the re nainder of the year, the heavy discard from the ingot and severe tests fo • steel to go Into shells. The steel companies bid on 500,000 ions steel rounds. Steel for high explosive shells Is now held at $2.60 to $3.00 a pound, against 51.60 to $2.00 a month ugo. A further advance Is probable. Commercial billets Find sheet bars advanced $1 to $3. Boiler tubes were up $2 and bar Iron $1 to $2. Russia will pay cash for rails recently ordered. Several shell contracts for *rcat Britain and Hussiu were clou d. France bought 6000 tons of bloon s a* title Italy wants 36.000 tons of smell ngots, 20.000 tons of rails as well as iteel scrap am* pig iron. West Auatr.t - is ordered 1000 Vtons or rails, while India, China and JA|>an bought more \merican tin plate. New York's public service commis sion ordered 37,000 tons of ste^f call-* r for subways. The American Bridge •ontpany will furnish 12,000 tons struc tural for the Culver elevated In Brook lyn. The Southern railway bought 4500 ions rails: the Baltimore and Ohio or dered 2050 cars and 26,000 kegs of spikes: the New York Central took 60. i)00 kegs of spikes and is In the market for 150o cars; the Cnlon Pacific is to buy 5000 ears. More life was evident in pig iron. •...... Women Workers Do Well Newcastle, July 10.—(Special.) As street I car conductors women have done so well here, that many people believe they will I tie retained after- the war. or- at least that they will be regarded as equally eligible with men for- such positions. At the last meeting of the tramways com mittee the general manager reported that 41. women conductors had been trained and half that number were now itt full charge of car s. The employment of wom en.” he said, “has been an unquaifled success. They have done far better than the most sanguine expectations when we first ventured on the experiment.” Tho committee deckled to employ more wom en conductors and an announcement was made that applications for services hr that capacity would he welcomed. Pope's Name Day Rome, July 25.—Today was the name day of Pope Benedict. His holiness yes terday received members of the sacred college when the usual good Wishes of the prelates were extended. Uardlnnl Vannutelll. dean of the sacred col lege. pronounced a discourse to which the pontiff replied. The pope spoke of the war hut his remarks were not made public. Palmer Likely to Get Job Cornish, N. H., July 25.—Appoint ment of former Representative A. Mitchell Palmer of Pennsylvania as counsellor of the state department is expected within a day or two. Mr. Pal mer is understood to be President Wil son’s most probable selection. Zinc Imports London. July 26—(1:40 a. in.)—A Reuter's dispatch from Melbourne says the Australian commonwealth will per mit the export of 50,000 tons of sine concentrates to the United Stales, the imperial government having sanctioned the shipment. Lansing Returns Manchester*, Mass., July 25.—Secretary of State lainsing. who was a week-end guest of Col. K. M. House, left for Wash ington late today to keep official engage ments tomorrow. PERSONAL A party composed of Miss Norwood Miss Wilson, Miss Matthews. Dr. Theo dore W. Wilson, H. (1. Lytle and W G. Wharton spent a very enjoyable Sunday yesterday at Queenstown lake. Happy Husband'a Set of Kulca From h Letter to the New York World. Never tell your wife you are going to a theatre when you go and sit in a game of cards. Never say you are going to n barber shop when you intend visiting a saloon. Never say you are going to lodge when you go bowling. , Never say you are going to see a sick * 1 friend when you are going out with the "boys ” In this way Probation Officer Puls, on Ids twenty-fifth wedding: anniversary ep itomized Ills declaration that honesty at? 1 truthfulness are basic principles of domes tic happiness. "A man eannot do any 'fibbing' to his wife if lie wants to Iif*• happily," said Mr. Puls. "I startl'd out by making a few indiscretions when I was first married, but I came to the quick realization that it netted me nothing If I arrive home somewhat late from the office, T do nut blame It on the street car. If I was in a saloon, I said so. A woman's lot in the home is a hard one. and a man should help her. I do not think it anything to wash the dishes. A man should be a helpmate to his wife* ami let the neigh bors talk to their heart’s content. T give my salary to Mrs. Puls, and if I need money I ask her for it." Ludtirun i* Killed Sacramento, July 25.—W. Luderus of Chicago, holder of the umateur motor cycle championship at 15 miles, was killed In a race here today He ran inV> a P°st while trying to steer with ono hand and remove a broken chain with the other. --—•#» The Difference From Puck. Little Clarence Pa. what is the dif ference between a professional and an amatmir?" Mr, Callipers 'Why, one does it be came* he has to and the other hecaus* lie doesn't have to." JOHNS UNDERTAKING CO. Leading Funeral Directors Phone Main 1002 2011 Fourth Avtnuo ! — - -- i- - I---— ■ ■ ( \ *