Newspaper Page Text
SENATE ASKS U. S.
TO RESCUE STATE IN COAL CASE (Continued From Page On*.) Wilson would heed the appeal of a re publican body. "Mr. Wilson is a president for all, cot for democrats alone. "When he sees the failure of the state administration to act then he wlil step In and give aid,” replied Senator Eisner. A stirring appeal for the passage of the resolution was made • by Senator Franklin McCray, Marlon county, chair man of the committee on federal rela tions, to which the bill was referred last evening. Senator McCray practically admitted that the state administration Is unable to cope with the coal situation, but he went further and stated that the govern ment at Washington had become “dere lict in its duties and that a stimulus also Is needed there.” "It is a disgrace and a shame to bring the question of politics into this discus sion here, when the situation is so alarm ingly serious. "We can not deal in Interstate com merce, and therefore we must appeal to the federal government. “There is no reason why the president should refuse to do his duty. "MUST GET BACK TO NATIONALISM” "We must get back to nationalism,” he declared. Senator McCray was asked if the pres ent condition of the country were not due to too much International thinking.” "No, no, no,” shouted the senator. The vote on the resolution follows: For Alldredge, Arnold, Barnum. Beardsley, Bowers, Brackman Cravens Decker. Dobyns, Dorrell. Douglass Duf fey Eisner Hepler Humphreys, James, Laney McConaha, McCray, McCullough, Meeker, Munton, Negley Xedjl South worth Strode. Against—Brown, Duncan, English, Fur nas, Grant. Klper, Kline. McKinley, Mas ters, Metzger. Batts, Self, Smith, Tague and Wolfaon. Not Voting—Erskine. Hagerty, Hogston, Kolsem. Maier and Signs. The text of the resolution follows: Whereas, an extremely serious coal *** nation confronts the state of Ind>“' the entire nation, in that the ee supply available to the public is Inadequate and Insufficient, and the prices for which the available coal is offered to consumers are exorbitant and materially contribute to raising to still higher levels the already high cost of living, and Whereas, unless effective measures are immediately adopted to meet the existing conditions, it is certain that a coal crisis will be produced that will disastrously affect industry and the welfare of the country, and will inevitably lead to gen eral industrial and social unrest, and Whereas, the principal factor affecting the coal supply is the nation-wide lack of adequate transportation facilities, and NOT A PROBLEM FOR ONE STATE. Whereas, the natural deposits of coal, which are located in a few states only, must supply the needs of the whole na tion, and must be so mined and dis tributed as to maintain stability, and Whereas, one state, while It may as sert Jurisdiction over the movement and selling price of coal within Its own boun daries. is legally unable to assume origi nal Jurisdiction over coal shipped into It from other states, and is therefore un able to prevent profiteering on such coal, and Whereas, the general assembly of the state of Indiana fully recognizes the seriousness of the pending crisis and be lieves that the dangers confronting the nation with the approach of winter, are more serious than at any other time In the history of the nation; therefore, be It Resolved. By the senate of the state of Indiana, the house of representatives concurring, that it Is the sense of the general assembly of Indiana that the president of the United States should take such steps as may be necessary to reinstate for the period of the coming winter federal control of all prices of coal and of the distribution of all such coal throughout the country. That the president of the United States should take such steps as may be neces sary to reinstate, through such federal direction, the zoning of the country so that the distances for hauling coal will be reduced and thus greatly relieve the inabilities of the rail roods to meet The transportation demands. That it is the sense of the general as sembly that the situation is so critical that said federal control and zoning of the country should be instituted. If pos sible, in the month of August, 1020. Be it further resolved, that a certified copy of this resolution be presented to the president of the United States by a committee representing this general as sembly, composed of one member of the senate and one member of the house. That certified copies also be presented by said committee to each member of congress from the state of Indiana. LIVE STOCK BILL CAUSES DEBATE The senate bill providing for the trans portation of all classes of freight by lu terurban traction companies, as intro duced by Senator Douglass, has been passed by the lower house and now awaits the signature of Gov. Goodrich. Under suspension of constitutional rules the house passed the bill by a vote of 65 to 20. Representative Buchanan was the only Marlon county member of the house who voted In favor of the bill. BILL TO RETAIN TAX BOARD POWER Pushing all other legislative issues aside the Goodrich administration house bill No. 569, presented by Representative Charles S. Johnson, a minister of Gas City, proposing to maintain the Juris diction and controlling hand of the board of tax commissioners in tbe making of future tax levies, came to the front today. The Goodrich crowd is attempting to compel the lower house to carry out tbe minority report of the ways and means committee of the house of representatives. When the Johnson bill was reported out of committee conference the Good rich forces received a set back in their plans to insure the permanency of the supreme dictatorship of the state tax board in the future making of tax levies, as the majority report favored indefinite postponement. The majority report was signed by A. W. Barnard, D. A. Rothrock, T. P. Till man and H. A. Miller, all republicans, and tbe following democrats: Benz. J. M. Bonham. Curry and George 11. Cooper. The minority report recommended that tbe bill be passed. FIVE HENCHMEN REMAIN LOYAL. The minority report was favorably re poHed by the following five loyal Good rich repnblicans on the ways and means committee: C. L. Mendenhall, J. H. Hoff man, H. H. Newby, C. H. Givan and Rep resentative Swain. The minority report was adopted and is scheduled to come up for second read ing. Lieut.-Gov. Bush has stated that he will favor the indefinite continuance of the special session if the house finally suc ceeds in putting over the Johnson house bill, which would continue the power of making tax levies in the hands of the much criticised state tax board instead of returning that authority to the cities, towns and other taxing units. That has always been the position of the lieutenant governor on the state tax board proposition, and he states he is prepared to use his influence In seeing that the Johnson bill as it now stands never passes tbe senate. That tbe power of fixing tax levies must return to the local taxing units and be taken out of the hands of the state tax board, is tbe plea of Lieut. Gov. Bush. "This Johnson bill overshadows the im portance of the senate’s substitute tax measure, and must be out of the way be fore tbe substitute tax bill Is finally de termined,” said Mr. Bnsh. The reasons of the Goodrich crowd in the house in favoring the guardian angel clauses of the Johnson bill is best seen in the words of the bill Itself. The section of the Johnson bill which would make secure the future control | of the 'state tax board over the fixing of j tax levies, is as follows: | Section 3. That section 200 of the above entitled act be amended to read as follows: Section 200. The several tax levies shall be established by the proper I legal officers of any municipal corpora ; tion after the formulation and publica tion by them of a budget showing in de ; tail the money proposed to be expended ! during the succeeding year, the valuation of all taxable property within the jur i lsdictiou and the rate of taxation which it is proposed to establish, and after a public hearing within the Jurisdiction at which any taxpayer shall have a right ; to be heard thereon. ! "Ten days’ notice by publication of such budget and of such public hearing in two (21 newspapers or opposite po litical parties published in such district j or in one such paper if only one be ) there published, or in case no newspaper is there published, then by posting such notice in three (3) public places in such taxing district, shall be required. "Subject to the right of appeal there from to the state board of tax commis sioners, the several tax levies as estab lished* by the proper legal officers of any municipal corporation and as re > ported bv the county auditor to the state board of tax commissioners, as pro j Tided for in sections 197 and 19$ of this act, shall stand as the tax levies of such ! municipal corporation so rthe year next succeeding for the purposes set out in : the report o ftbe county auditor as cer tified to the state board of tax commls | sloners.” I TWENTY-FIVE | MAY PETITION. Any number of taxpayers, not less (nan twenty-five, who are residents of any municipal corporation, and who are affected by such levies, and who may Ibe of the opinion that the total tax levy or any Item thereof as established by the proper legal officers of such municipal corporation and certified to the state board of tax commissioners Is insufficient ti yield the revenue neces sary to meet the requirements of such | municipality, or that more revenue will i be raised by the tax levy as established than the requirements of government, ! economically adminls'ered, warrant, may • hie a petition with the state board of j tax commissioners, not later than the j Srst day of October, setting forth, a showing, in such form and detail as ; the state board of tax commissioners mav prescribe and require, that a ne -1 cessitv exists for an increase or decrease I in the total tax levy or any item there ! of. as the case may be. “Upon the filing of any such petition, the state board of tax commissioners shall have power to order an increase or a decrease in the total tax levy or rny item thereof of any municipal cor poration upon hearing, showing that such increase or reduction os warranted, and such hearing shall be held by the stare board of tax commissioners or bj Its official representatives in the county where the complaint arose. "In ease any sueh reduction Is made ! by the state board of tax commissioners, after hearing of petition therefor, such board shall certify Its action In that re spect to the auditor of the county affected i thereby, who shall certify such action to i the taxing unit or units Interested there jin: Provided. That the action of the j state boffrd of tax commissioners in or ! dering or denying an Increase or reduc , tion of any tax levy shall be final and | conclusive, and provisions of the next section concerning an election shall not apply to petitions for Increase or de ! crease of tax levies. Section 4 of the Johnson bill provides: Whereafter any municipal corporation, through Its proper legal officers, may issue such bonds or other evidence of Indebtedness as it may deem necessary j without the approval of the state board ‘ of tax commissioners, except as herein t provided.” In the event that the proper legal ! officers of any municipal corporation sbail Issue any bonds or other evidences 1 of Indebtedness, any number of taxpay ers, not less than twenty-five, who are residents of such municipal corporations and who will be affected by tbe Issues of such bonds or other evidences of indebtedness, any who may be of the opinion that such bonds or other evi dences of Indebtedness should not be ls sed.u or that tbe proposed Issue Is ex cessive and will produce a greater amount 1 of revenue than tbe requirements of tbe government, economically administered, warrant of that the proposed issue Is insufficient to meet the requirements of such municipality, may file a petition In the office of the state board or tax com missioners, within fifteen days after the issue of such bonds or other evidences of indebtedness shall have been determined i upon by such municipal corporation, set ting forth the facts showing why such ! bends or other evidences of indebtedeuess should not be Issued, or that the pro posed issue Is excessive or insufficient as the case may be. Notice of filing of such petition and of the time and place of hearing thereon shall be given petitioner after the time and plac ebave been fixed by the state board of tax commissioners to the tax • payers of the taxing district to be af fected by such issue, by publication for two (2) weeks prior to sucx hearing In two (2) leading newspapers of opposite political parties, published in such dis trict, or In one such paper if only one be there published, or In case no news paper is there published, then by posting such notice in three (3) public places in such taxing district. HEARINGS HELD BY BOARD MEMBER. Tbe bearing shall be held by a mem ber of said board or its official repre sentative within the Jurisdiction affected. On the bearing of such petition, if it appears that a necessity exists for the issuance of such bonds or other evi dences of indebtedness, tbe state board of tax commissioners shall approve the Issuance thereof, either as determined upon by the proper legal officers of such municipal corporation or with such mod ifications or upon such conditions as may be deemed Just and proper. If, on such bearing, it shall appear that i such bonds or other evidences of indebt j edeess ought not to be issued, the state ; board of tax commissioners shall so de j clare, and such bonds or other -evidences 1 of Indebtedness shall not ue Issued. All such bonds or other evidences of indebtedness so Issued under any ordci j of such board shall be incontestable, ex i cept for fraud, forgery or for excess of the constitutional limitation: Provider!, however, that in case the proper legal of ficers of any municipal corporation shell have determined upon the Issuance of the bonds of such corporation in any amount not less than fifty thousand dollars i$50,000) and a petition, praying that such bonds be not Issued, shall have been granted by the state board of tax com missioners' and the right of such munici pal corporation to issue such bonds so denied, then and in that event, the tax : levving officer or officers In the unit af fected by such denial may, within ten '10) days from the date of such denial, file In the office of said staet board of tax commissi*.ners a petition for the submis sion of the question whether such bonds shall be Issued to the legal voters of the taxing unit to be affected thereby. If such board be satisfied that said last named petition Is In due form, It shall grant the prayer thereof within ten days from the filing of such petition and order such election at a time to be fixed In such order. The county officers shall give the notice for such election, and all proceed ings for the holding of such election shall be governed by the law regulating gen eral elections lu such municipalities. The county auditor shall certify the result of such election to the state board of tax commissioners, nnd If such re sult be In favor of Issuance of such bonds said state board of tax commissioners, within ten days after filing such certifi cate of result shall enter an order ap proving such Issue. All costs and ex penses for holding such. election shall bo paid by the taxlhg unit Interested In tho issues of such bonds, i The Johnson bill is an administration measure designed solely to continue the ! power of the state tax board in passing | upon all tax levies. This is the same board whose horizon ; tal tax assessment Increases were de clared to be invalid by the state supreme court. REPUBLICANS ABOUT TO AGREE ON MEMORIAL Indications this afternoon were that the republican majority caucus will soon arrive at a definite stand on war me i mortal legislation. It Is understood at this rime that a re port will be made recommending ap proximately $2,000,000 be appropriated by the special session of the Goodrich legis lature to assure the buildtng of a proper war memorial at some future time. The original bills as favored by the American legion favor the appropriation of $10,000,000 for the erection of a war i memorial In Indianapolis. The house Is expected to adopt the re port of the republican majority caucus as the best means out of the situation. One member who attended the majority caucus today stated that It looked like the republicans were getting together on a definite program which probably would be reported out for action late this after noon or tomorrow at the latest. This means that the ways and means committee will probably be influenced by the desire of the majority republicans of the house. Representative Day stated that he finds that many of the returned soldiers favor a large and definite bonus as well as the building of a memorial some time in the future. ‘SHRIMPY SENATOR,’ SAYS DUFFEY TO NEGLEY A stormy fight, in which Senator Duf fey called Senator Negley a "shrimpy senator,” took place on the floor of the senate today after an amendment to the “blue sky” law had been offered by Sen ator Ratts. With the amendment, section 13 of the bill provides that "any person who shall, withintent to defraud another, knowingly make any false statement of a material existing fact advocating the purchase of stock or concerning the property of the corporation, its assets and liabilities, the character of its securities or any othe statement knowingly designed to mislead prospective purchasers of any securities offered for sale, shall be deemed guilty of felony and upon conviction thereof shall be lined not less than SIOO, nor more thau SIO,OOO, or imprisonment for not less than one year nor more than five years, or both.” The amendment over which the discus sion arose was the clause "of a material existing fact." Several of the members of the senate toook the stand that where prosecution for false statement is to be effected the statemen mus be of a material existing fact. Others declared that the adoption of the amendment would tend to weaken and kill the ent-.re bill. Senator Duffey declared that the adoption of the amendment Is but a parallel suggestion to striking out the enactment clause. SENATOR RATTS WAXES ANGIiY. "I resent the Insinuation!" cried Sena tor Ratts. Jumping to his feet. "Your statements are absolutely false. You may use your own Judgement as to whether the amendment should pass or not, but you have no right to question one's motives. “There is no reason for fourflusblng. We are here on legitimate business. ”1 am not interested in selling bonds, nor am I representing sny bonding house. “I am not trying to get headlines in the newspapers. “The statements made against me are false and Senator Duffey lacks legltlmtae Information,” he declared. “I know from where the source of in formation comes.” replied Senator Duffey. Senator Negley arose to his feet. ■'Some friends of mine ask me why we do not pass the bill,” he said, "and I try to explain ko them that by passing a bill of this sort without amendments would make Indiana tbe laughing stock of the whole country. "The bill Is unconstitutional as It comes from the house. SAYS HOUSE FASHED IT WITH EYES SHUT. "But few of the members of the house knew of the real contents of the bill. They passed It under suspension of con stitutional rules and without a com plete reading. "It is a peculiar habit of the house to pass bills without examining them, hop ing that the senate will fix them in proper shape. "That is what makes more work for us. At the present moment the house is ad journed, while we are trying to remedy their mistakes,” he said. Senator Negley aceussed Senator Duf fey of "playing to the grandstand." "I resent the statement made by the shrimpy senator, but I will take tbe re marks as a man," replied Senator Duffey hotly. Senator Strode rose to a point of order, demanding that the debate confine Itself to the amendment. At tbe close ot tbe motion tbe amend ment was adopted by a vote of 15 to 10, and the senate was adjourned until 2 o'clock. ADVERTISING RILL PASSES THE HOUSE Higher rates for legal notice advertis ing Is provided In the bill by Represen tative Willi* of ITekalb, which was passed by the lower house yesterday by a vote of 69 to 13. Many newspapers In cities throughout the state have been forced to omit all legal notice* because the rates fixed by the last legislature was not sufficient to warrant lta publication. It Is said. Compensation for publication of va rious legal notices Is fixed as follows: Claims or allowances by any officer or board, for each item, 10 cents for one lnser.lon. Delinquent tax notices, 30 cents for each description to each newspaper for all Insertions required. Annual reports where detail of re ceipts and disbursements are shown, 10 cents per Item for one Insertion. County treasurer's annual tax levy, for rule and figure work contained therein, $1.30 for the first Insertion per square of 230 ems. All ether advertisements, 31 per square of 230 ems for the first insertion, ana 50 cents per square of 230 ems for each additional insertion. COMMITTEE PASSES BUCK ON COAL HILL The American favorite game of "pass ing the buck” has come Into favor of the members of the Indiana state senate. The committee of that body on "rights and privileges" has taken an interest in the game, In reporting back to the senate house bill No. 597, providing for the establishment of a commission lo regulate the price of coal In Indiana, without recommendation. Asa result of the committee's action fhecy are left free of all blame for pass age or defeat of the measure, and the "buck" Is gently handed to the members o the senate, to toss back and forth at their will. The senate as a whole may either call the bill for second reading or It may postpone action indefinitely. SESSION LIMIT BILL VOTED DOWN (Continued From Page One.) publican procedure, and to pledge the members of the general assembly to prosecute, ratify, approve and finally, but quickly puss any and all measures and bills which may be agreed upon by said joint conference committee, to the ulti mate end the taxpayers and Inhabitants of the state may be relieved of the ex pense of this session,” the resolution stated. “We were called here In special ses sion, with tho understanding that we would be here only four or five days,” said Senator Eisner. “We were led to believe that we would have all important bills prepared and laid on our desks, when we got hero, and that all we would have to do would he to ‘rubber stamp' them, and then we could go home. “We have been here ten days now, and are almost as far from adjournment as we were when we came. “Important laws arc being held In con ference of the republican members. “I would like to see this motion go through, for I am serious about it.” After the motion had been overwhelm ingly defeated, Senator Eisner remarked: “Seenij as If the motion is lost.” mmANA DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 1920. WAGE AWARD IS WEIGHEI) BY RAIL WORKERS (Continued From Page One.) shows that as tho result of tne award the wages of railroad employes will be 115 per cent more from this time thau they were in 1914. The award, said Mr. Dunn, will make the wages of railroad workers exceed the cost of living by from 35 to 100 per cent. The interstate commerce commission already is studying the wage award with reference* to the action it will take. Under the Cummins-Esch act the in terstate commerce commission is author ized to take Into consideration labor costs In Increasing rates to give the railroads asper cent return on their capital stock, as provided by the Cummins-Esch act. Benjamin Campbell of the New Haven lines acted as chairman of the rate con ference of the railroad executives here today. WAGE PROTEST PARADE PLANNED CLEVELAND, July 21.—-Dissatisfaction with the wage awards for railway em ployes announced by the United States railroad labor board was expressed by striking yardmen here today and a pat rade lu protest against the awards is planned for late this afternoon. J. O’Rourke, president of the Cleve land Y'ardmen's association, announced that the men npt return to work until their full demantis are met, their organization recognized and seniority rights of the members restored. The striking yardmen are asking ,31 and sl.lO an hour. Under the labor board's award they will receive $6.96. $6.48 and $5.04 a day. GET 13-C ENTINCREASE; 900 WALK OUT CHICAGO, July 21.—While the rail road brotherhood chiefs were meeting today to act on the award of the fed eral railroad labor board 900 shop craft men, whose increases In the award was 13 cents an hour, walked out of the Grand Trunk carshops here and went to a meeting of the "outlaw” unions. All were said to be members of the "outlaw" organizations. HOUSE PASSES PRIMARY LAW REPEAL DRAFT (Continued From Page One.) Jorfty - and minority report on engrossed senate bill No. 408, which provides for amending tho state highway commission Law to permit the payment of 90 per cent of the contract price on each mile of state highway. Tbe majority report favored amending the bill as passed by the senate and in troduced in the senate by Senator Duffey, Marion county. The minority report recommemled that action on the engrossed senate bill be indefinitely postponed. WARM DERATE ON MEASURE. During a warm debate on the mi nority report Representative Smith, Gib son county, said the senate bill ns passed, discriminated between state highway con tractors and contractors on gravel ami other roads. He favored the adoption of the mi nority report and contended the present plan of paying nil contractors 80 per cent is sufficient. “There is no reason why the state high way contractors should have this prefer ence.” said Representative Smith In Ap pealing to the bouse to safeguard the in terests of the people by withholding, 20 per cent. Representative Curry stated that con tractors on state highways were given large contracts and that tbe contractors had huge sums of money tied up. Representative Sambor, Indiana Har bor, supported the majority report and contended that It is necessary to insure state highway construction to pass tbe senate bill. After glowing tributes were pall to the men who stake large sums and ‘‘gamble" on state highway construc tion. the house rallied to tbe aid of the state highway contractors, voted down the minority report and passed the ma jority report calling for the passage of the senate bill with a slight amendment. The amendment as recommended by the majority of the committee provides that the director Is to receive and open the sealed proposals and, with the ap proval of the commission, reject any bids which Is deemed unsatisfactory, the contract for the con struction, Improvement or maintenance of the road will be let by tbe director, with the approval of the commission, t. tbe lowest bidder. The contract will be let under the abovx conditions, provided that the sum nain.-d by the lowest bidder is not greater than the estimate cost provided by the chief engineer. PROVISION MADE TO GO AHEAD. If, lu the opinion of the commission, no satisfactory bids are received, the director is given authority by the com mission to buy the necessary materials and to employ the necessary labor to perform the work of constructing such highway. That clause has the provision that tho director's estimate expense is not greater than 85 per cent of tbe lowest hid. Bonds provided by the bidder to whom the contract Is let will be one and one balf times the amount of the proposal. Within one year after the contract Is let the bidder will provide to the sureties on the bond a statement of the amount due him for the cost of labor and mate rials. No suit against the sureties shall be brought until the expiration of sixty days after the providing to the sureties of the amount as specified. A bond form, which must be followed by bidders and directors. Is attached to the amendment. The majority report recommending pas sage was signed by Representatives Bul ler, Miller of Tippecanoe and Warren, Walker, Overraycr, Noll, Lafttse and An derson. Representative WJnesburg signed the minority report for Indefinite postpone ment. The house adjourned at 11 o’clock until 2 o’clock to permit the republicans to caucus and complete discussion on the war memorial bills and the Johnson bill. SEARCH OUT THE GERMS OF RHEUMATISM Find Out What Causes Your Suf fering and Go After It. "What is Rheumatism?” Is a ques tion that has not yet been answered entirely satisfactorily. There are still different opinions as to Its exact cause, hut little doubt that its pains are real. The medical profession Is practi cally agreed upon one point, how ever, and that Is that Rheumatism Is more than a series of local pains, and that the real cause of the dis ease Is deep-seated, and can not pos sibly be reached by remedies ap plied to the surface. Some forms of this disease have been found to oome from tiny germs YANK SAILING SKILL SPRINGS RACE SURPRISE (Continued From Page One.) Resolute steadily to windward off shore. Both boats shifted Jib topsails off the Highlands. The two yachts worked the beach for short tacks with Resolute always to the windward. The wind at 1:07 was nearly eight knots. At that time Resolute was 100 yards directly to weather of Shamrock, both holding off short on the starboard tack. At 1:10 Shamrock made a fake tack, coming up into the wind as If to go to port. Resolute followed, but when Sham rock filled away again to starboard Capt. Adams was Just as quick. It was lively work on both boats. At 1:15 the yachts were south of the Shrewsbury, N. J., buoy, and had, sailed more than half the course to the outer mark. Resolute was leading by a quar ter of a mile. HEAVY TASK FACES RESOLUTE, In order to escape defeat Resolute tod&y faced the task of winning three straight races from her sturdy masted and heavily sailed rival. Today’s weather forecast, Indicating gentle, shifting winds, mostly from the south, was as favorable to Shamrock as It was to the defender. . Needless to say. Skipper William P. ! Burton and the crew that has been with him in every race so far were today as- I sured that no changes are to be made j throughout the remainder of the series. LITTON MEN ALL CONFIDENT. j Sir Thomas Lipton and his personal i advisers are convinced now that nothing j can sto pthe green sloop on her pathway j victorji They all feel sure she -.an 1 win one out of three more races. 1 Tuesday's race, the first of three starts, J in which both yachts crossed the finish i line, saw the trim hull of Sir Thomas I Lipton's Emerald challenger and her vast spread of white canvas always lu the lead, save for a brief period at the start, when her balloon Jib topsail fouled as It was broken out and Resolute forged j temporarily Into first place. The thrills were all saved for the last twelve miles of the thirty-mile triangular sail. | Both boats had lazed long In a va grant breeze, Shamrock steadily draw ; ing away from her glistening white pur suer, until the challenger came within | about two miles of the second mark. There she caught a freshening north wester and spurted up, breaking out her j balloon Jib topsail and splnuaker as she rounded tbe stake, for a wlng-and wing iun home before the breeze. Resolute was still floundering along in ; a near calm, more than a mile from the stake. Suddenly the breeze struck Resolute and the trim craft, heeling over until her de**ks were awash, darted forward In pur i suit. She seemed fairly to leap through the sea, flinging the white spray high as she tore along. She gained the mark In Incredibly short tiem and swinging close to the buoy, ! broke out her lialtooner and strained for ward like a thoroughbred on the home stretch. But a tricky breeze, which had ap ! peered to favor Shamrock from the start, j had given the challenger too great a j lead to be overcome and she swept across ; ihe finish line at Ambrose channel light ship 9 minutes and 27 seconds ahead of Resolute—a victory by 2 minutes and | 26 seconds, after the handicap Imposed j became of her greater sail area had been j deducted. When she had crossed the finish line ! through the screeching fleet of specta ! tor craft, Shamrock swung about and j cruised back to watch Resolute come I home. Hats waved and handkerchiefs fluf ' tered congratulations to Shamrock IV's i crew ns she swept back through the licet with her sails bellying taut.. The ; seminary of the race yesterday follows: Yacht Owners Start. Finish. Shamrock. T. J. Lipton 12:15 48 5:38:06 Resolute, Emmons et al. 12:16:26 5:48:11 Elapsed Cor’d Time. Time. Shamrock ....5:22:18 6:22:18 Resolute 5:31:45 8:24:44 Shamrock wins by 9 minutes 27 sec | ond. elapsed time 2 minutes 6 seconds, I corrected time. Time at turns: First Second Mark Mark. Shamrock 2:28:28 4:26:29 Resolute 2:32:41 4:35:36 i Elapsed time on three leg*: First Second Third Leg. Leg. lag. Shamrock 2:12:40 1:58:01 1:11:37 Resolute 2:16:15 2:02:55 1:12:35 Shamtock gained. 3:35 4:54 :5S “DANDERiNE” Stops Hair Coming Out: Doubles Its Beauty. A few cents buys "Danderlne." After n application of "Danderlue” you can not find a fallen hair or any dandruff, besides eve rj hair shows new life, vigor, brightixes, more color and thickness.—! Advertisement. \ Money back without uutstiou %,C Y \ 1 If HUNT’S Salve falls in the . - jOA- 1 treatment of ITCH, ECZEMA, TofSriJl KINQWORM, TETTER 111 P/ other itching akin disease.. Tty VI J A •7 cent boa at our riak. HOOK DRUG COMPANY. In the blood, which set up their col ony in the muscles, or Joints and be gin to multiply by the million. You oan easily understand, therefore, that the only intelligent method of treating such cases is through the blood. S. S. S. Is such a thorough blood purifier and cleanser that It can be relied upon to search out all disease serms and impurities and eliminate them from the system, and this is why it. is such an excellent remedy for Rheumatism. Go to your drug store and get a bot tle of S. sJ. S. today and If your case needs special attention, you can ob tain medical advice free by writing fully to Chief Medical Adviser. 60S Swift Laboratory, Xtlanta, Georgia. —Advertisement. t EATING PLACES MOSTLY CLEAN Sanitary Conditions Show Up Well in June Report. The standard of sanitation among the food-handling establishments of the state is higher than usually, according to the June report of I. L. Miller, state food and drug commissioner. There were 1,856 inspections made by representatives of the food and drug di vision of the state board of health dur ing the month of June and only four con demnations. Two of these were cream stations and two hotels and restaurants. Places Inspected include 550 groceries, 230 restaurants, 165 cream stations and 150 meat markets. Classification of the list shows 954 good, 66S fair and 120 poor./ Inspections for the month ran nnusaai lIWTH. BLOCK C? Hart Schaffner & Marx guaranteed clothes for men, young men and boys (8 to 18). Store Closes Saturdays at 1; Other Day* at 5 During July and August FROM OUR MODEL GROCERY FLOUR, Diadem, soft winter wheat, 10-pound sack 79£ PEAS, Red Fox, Indiana (dozen, $1.65), can 14£ PORK AND BEANS. Van Camp's, in tomato sauce, me dium size cans (3 for 45c), can 16<? SALMON, Booth’s Columbia river spring chinook steak, large 15-ounce can 45£ CHEESE, rich yellow Wis consin, full cream, Pound 35<* Midsummer Fashion Says: Hats of Navy Taffeta, Georgette and Ribbon The Basement Store in its determina tion to present up to the minute modes at a minimum cost , presents them at $Q oq vL Every woman or miss who desires anew I hat of beauty and charm will be certain of finding one here tomorrow. Do not let the f sdh fact that they bear a low price lead you to / believe that "the hats are other than good / yy looking and modish—for The Basement f /VjV. Store Millinery Department has demon- \ Vjjft strated before that hats, to be smart, need \. J not be costly. • They may be had in large, medium or small shapes and every wanted color, including navy, white, pink, etc. Special... $3.29 Work Shirts for Men \ FAST COLOR APRON GINGfHAM, 27 Inches wide, all size blue checks. Extra special (no phone OOp orders), yard.. ijOt STRIPE GINGHAM, 27 inches wide, for women’s •and children’s wash skirts, dresses, etc. Extra special, yard OtJU FANCY STRIPE OUT ING FLANNEL, 27 inches wide, various color stripes on light grounds. Extra special, yard AOCA ly high, according to Mr. Miller, and in cluded 120 follow-up Inspections of estab lishments against which condemnation orders had been issued during the month of May. The 120 establishments listed as poor will be reinspected and unless Improve ments have been made by the time of the reinspection they will be condemned. Thirty-three bakeries were found to have complied with the law after im provements were ordered, three bakeries were found insanitary and s.x were vio lating the state law requiring tbe label ing of bread, thirty-seven cream sta tions were found insanitary and fifty one were declared to be Improperly con structed and changes were ordered, six teen restaurants, five meat markets and six groceries were found insanitary. Os the eighty-five food and drug sam ples analyzed during the month, thirty seven were found Illegal. One meat market proprietor, two manufacturers of illegal ice cream and one dairyman were prosecuted success fully during the month of June. SMOKED SHOULDERS, lean, sweet cured, 4 to 6 pounds each, pound..27<s BUTTERINE, “Cream of Nut,” colored ready for the table; looks and tastes like butter, pound 41 C COOKED BRAN, Dr. Kel log's, package 25c TEA, special Sun-lit, blended for icing, SI.OO quality, pound 79<; CANTALOUPES, delicious flavored Arizonas. large size, each 12%<? THE BASEMENT STORE Os medium blue chambray. medium weight, flat laydown collar attached, cut large and roomy, well made, double * | stitched; sizes 14(4 to 17; $1.65 quality ATHLETIC, UNION SUITS FOR MEN, sleeveless, knee length, of fine knitted material, bleached; sizes OOd 40 to 46 OVD Domestics and Bedding (No Phone Orders) U N BLEACHED SHEETING MUSLIN, yard wide, easy to bleach (no phone or ders). Extra special, yard ..(JUC FEATHER TICKING. 30 Inches wide, staple blue stripe. Extra A special, yard LONGCLOTH, fine, even thread, launders nicely. 10-yard (O AQ bolt PERCALES, yard wide, neat dress and wrapper light and dark Pjolors. Extra B>ecial, yard OOC *1.29 OVERALLS FOR MEN, of Wabash stripe, bib and sus penders attached, well made, cut large and roomy; Sizes 38 i /? a to 42 ip i.Oy HUN OLD GUARD WATCHES RITES Hindenburg and Ludendorff at Prince’s Funeral. POTSDAM, Germany, July 2L—Hun dreds of members of the old German im perial regime were present at funeral services for Prince Joachim, held at a little Evangelical church here today. Among those who stood with bowed heads as three preachers recited rites were Gens. Von Hindenburg, Luden dorff, Mehrbach and Oldenburg. Prince and Princess Eitel Frlederlch, Princes August Wilhelm and Albrecht of Reuss, and Albert of Schleswig, rep resented German royalty. Princess Marie of Anhalt, the dead prince's divorced wife, was not at the services. When tbe ceremony was concluded the casket remained In the church under heavy guard. It will be placed in the mausoleum oi Frederick the Great nearby. COFFEE, old crop, fresh roasted Bourbon Santos, pound 41<i WATERMELONS, fancy large red ripe Georgias (whole melon, 89c), half melon 45 OLIVES, plain queens or stuffed, all sizes, 98c and by degrees down to 19<j GINGER ALE, Waukesha Almanaris, sparkling, refresh ing (dozen, $2.45), bottle.2l<> MACARONI OR SPA GHETTI, Red, white and Blue, 10c packages.3 for —Fifth Floor. YARD WIDE CHEESE CLOTH, book fold (no phone orders). Extra spe ga 12k BLEACHED COTTON FLANNEL, 27 inches wide, soft! fluffy nap, good weight for children’s and infants’ wear. Spe cial, c\ rr yard OOC WHITE OUTING FLAN NEL, 27 inches wide, dou ble fleeced, soft., fluffy, ex cellent for children’s and infants’ wear; QQ 40c quality, yard..OOC 9