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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA'. MONDAY, JANUARY 5, 1920.
REPLY TO CRITICS
Secretary of Navy Tells Why
Awards Were Made for
. services in me
(Continued From Faxe On.)
leaving his sinking ship, won victory
rifter transferring his flag from the
lav-rencc to the Niagara. Indeert,
Perry and all his gallant and vic
torious crew were inspired to win
victory by the immortal words of
Laurence, for Perry had adopted
Lawrence's dying words as the shib
boleth on his fMg: ."Don't give up
id Officers Selected.
"Ten commanding - officers of
ships torpedoed and sunk or put
out ' of action were selected , as
worthy of receiving the Distin
guished Service Medal. These
awards, s I stated in my previous
letter, were made without exception
, , cr . ...i
, to every commanding omtcr vuu
ship felt the blow of the enemy
except one who was court-maniaiea
and who, though fully acquitted,
had no recommendation from any
superior officer for recognition of
any character. Admiral Wilson
stated officially that the failure of
Captain Hasbrouck to return to his
ship at daylight with a salvage party
was an offense more serious than
an error of judgement' and Admiral
Gleeves stated officially that 'though
the court fully acquitted him, my
own opinion is such that 1 cannot
recommend him for the award,
either fnr mcHal nr a rrnsn ' How
ever, because of his previous serv
ice in the transportation of troops
and without reference to his action
aftpr his shin was toroedoed. CaD-
tain Hasbrouck was selected by my
direction for a naval cross, the same
as was awarded to commanding of
ficers of other transports. Captain
Hasbrouck writes he does not de
sire to accept the medal. . .
"Instructions have been given for
the fullest investigation with a view
c r .1 i , a. - . i
or luriucr warus ii uiuci uuiicis
and men on these and any other
ships, who rendered meritorious
service by reason of attack by en
emy ships. -Some of these would
have been announced before now ex
cept for the reconvening of the
bcyard of awards to consider all
meritorious service and make fur
ther recommendations. Late and in
complete reports have necessarily
MelaveH full justice t6 all who de
serve' recognition. But, though post
poned, it will be given and the
highest honors should go to those
who felt the shock of the enemy
successfully, or otherwise, when
courage and good judgment were
shown rather than to those who ren
dered service ashore in places of less
Quotes Sims Report.
Reviewing the case of Commander
FoOte. whose shin, the President
Lincoln, , was struck by three tor
pedoes simultaneously and sunk in
JO minutes, the secretary quoted Ad
miral Sims' report as follows: -
""The small loss of life is due to
thorough discipline of the ship's
. .-J H... I '
company, ana excellent seamansmp
of Commander Foote."
Admiral Gfeaves report on the
case, the letter said, contained the
statement that "the small loss of life
va due to the splendid discipline
of the ship's company and their fine
seamanship under the gallant lead
ership of Commander Foote."
Captain Madison, convoy com
mander, wrote that "it was an in
spiring sight to see the ship, the
stern awash and on the point of
sinking, with her officers aboard and
guns still firing."
, Admiral Gleaves recommended
Foote for a Distinguished Service
medal, the letter said, and the rec
ommendation was approved by Ad
miral Mayo, commander-in-chief
of the United States fleet, and by
the Knight board.
Incorporated in the letter were
the records of all of the officers who
lost their vessels, including Com
mander D. W. Bagley, nephew of
Mrs. Daniels, and Commander Percy
W. Foote, the secretary's aide, ab6ut
whom much of the controversy has
,Cornmander Bagley's Case.
In Commander Bagley's case, Mr.
Daniels quoted from a letter by
Rear Admiral ims in connection
with his approval of the findings of
the court of inquiry convened to in
vestigate the loss of Bagley's ship.
"Bagley's handling of the situation
after his ship was torpedoed was
everything that I expected in the
way of efficiency, good judgment,
courage and chivalrous action," Ad
miral Sims wrote.
The findings of the court of in
quiry were that "the commanding
officer, officers and men of the U.
S. S. Jacob Jones bore themselves
in accordance with the best tradi
tions of the service and no blame
for responsibility for. the loss of
the vessel attaches to them."
Secretary Daniels said. that Ad
miral Sims recommended Command
er . Bagley for a navy cross, the,
Krjight board on naval awards ap
proved the award and the secretary
changed it in common with the
awards of all other commanding of
ficers of torpedoed ships except
imsuiuutK to a distin
guished, service medal
Midwest Machinery Men
To Hold Convention Here
Eleventh Annual Three-Day Convention Meeting
Opens at Auditorium Tuesday 56 Exhibits by
Omaha Concerns Many Notables Will Attend
' - Sessions at Hotel Rome..
Overcharging for Coal
To Be Prosecuted by U. S.
Lincoln. Jan. 4. (Special.) Gov
ernor McKelvie has received a mes
sage from Attorney GeneraP A
Mitchell Palmer in which he requests
that all cases of overcharging for
coal by dealers be reported to him
as soon as possible. Any .charges
over that fixed by the fuel adminis
tration will be prosecuted under the
T .vr art Perci-,c Kavinrt m-if rt
- - - " ...... i J II" . 1 1 1 ft 'ivui w
iach overcharges will communicate
with Governor McKelvie. .
maha Steel Worker Gets
L Damages for -191 8 Injury
. Lincoln, ' Jan. 4. (Special) The
state compensation department has
swarded Thomas F Kinney of Om.t
Tia $12 a week for a period of 200
weeks for injuries received while em
ployed by the Omaha Steel works
He was iniured August 7. 1918. and
IliC t1LU 13 UU Vdl LIAI UlSdUJIIlV.
The' 1 1th annual three-day conven
tion of the Midwest. Implement'
Dealers' association will open at the
Municipal Auditorium Tuesday.
Convention sessions will be held at
the Hotel Rome. . The Auditorium
will b filled with exhibits of farm
machinery and tractors. -
The program includes addresses
by Oscar A. Rystrom of Stroois
burg, Neb., president; O. G. Smith,
Kearnoy, Neb., president of the Na
tional Farm congress, and Fred M.
Loomis, editor of The Motor Age,
Chicago. .. '
A banquet and entertainment will
he given delegates at the Hotel
Rome by the Hardware, Implement
and Tractor club" Wednesday eve
ning. The convention will close
Thursday afternoon with 'election of
There will be 56 exhibits" at the
Auditorium, a majority, of them
placed by Omaha concerns, or con-'
cerns with branches in Omaha.
Congress Faces Busy
Session; Starts Today
(Continued From Pace One.)
contract adjustments slated for Jan
Many investigations will be prose
cuted. Senate committfes will con
tinue the Mexican investigation here
and on the border. Mrs, Sturgess,
whose husband was , murdered at
Chiapas, will be heard tomorrow.
Inquiry into navy awards of decor
ations will be begun soon at joint
hearings of the senate and house
Investigation of bolshevik propa
ganda "and activities 'of L. C. A. K.
Martens, soviet -"ambassador," is to
begin next Friday by a foreign re
lations subcommittee, headed by
Senator Moses, republican, New
Other senate investigations planned
include the coal situation, the Ford
Newberry Rejection Contest from,
Michigan, investigation of the ifed
eral trade commission and charges
of Senator watson, republican,. In
diana .that some of its employes are
socialist propagandists, and the news
print papr situation.
Revenue Tax Legislation.
General tariff or internal revenue
tax 'revision, legislation is not
planned during the present session.
Repeal of the war luxury taxes on,
soft drinks! is planned before Tiot
The Kenyon-Kendrick bills for
federal regulation of the meat in
dustry, are to be taken up tomorrow
by the senate agricultural commit
tee. Next Friday the committee will
hold hearings on a, bill to extend
the maximum limit of federal farm
,The senate plans to . pass next
week the first of the remedial bills
urged by the senate labor commit
tee, providing for Americanization
pf foreigners, and committee wo'rk
on proposed federal tribunals to
consider labor disputes also will be
Laws to deport and exclude unde
sirable aliens are to be considered
immediately, including the Johnson
deportation bill, passed last month
by the house, and the iadministra
tion measure extending power to
veto undesirable immigration by de
nial of passports.
Senate democrats will meet in
caucus January 15, to elect a minor
ity leader to succeed the late Sena
tor Marten of Virginia, with Sena
tor Hitchcock of Nebraska, and
Senator Underwood of Alabama, in
contest for the leadership.
$15,000,000 Set Aside by
Red Cross for Europe
Washington. Jan. 4.-rOut of a
fund of $30,000,000 available for its
work this year, the American Red
Cross, has set aside $15,000,000 for
European relief, $13,750,000 Jor use
at home and $1,250,000 for complet
ing its progress in Siberia.
On making public plans for carry
ing forward peacetime activities, Dr.
Livingston Farrand, head of the or
ganization, declared that a consider
able reserve must 'be held for emer
gency calls "incident to such pos
sible events as the opening of Rus
sia to intercourse with the . United
States." This determination, Dr.
Farrand said, was reached after long
and full consideration with govern
ment representatives in this country
and Europe. , -
With appeals infinitely beyond its
resources, and unable to count on
additions to its total fund during
the year, the executive committee,
Dr. Farrand said, found it "both
wise and necessary to consider the
application of its funds so that the
soundest possible sense of propor
tion might prevail." .
All obligation to soldiers, sailors
and their families must be provided
for, Dr. Farrand reported, while the
Red Cross must be ready at the
same time to meet relief for dis
asters. " '
Organize Company to Take
Over the Marconi Interests
New York, Jan. 4. Organization
of the Radio Corporation formed
to acquire the Marconi interests in
the United States with the sup
port of the General Electric Co.
of Schenectady, was announced
Sunday. Edward J. Nally, for sev
eral years vice president and gen
eral manager of the Marconi Co.,
has been elected president.
"The Radio Corporation," Mr.
Nally said, "will own the majority
of stock in various companies which
will .construct stations in South
America for communication with
the United States and England and
in due course with other coun
Denies Denikine Overthrown.
Paris, Jan. 4. M. Alexetsky, a
delegate of the Union for the Re
generation of Russia, denies the re
port of the overthrow of General
Denikine's government in south
Russia and the replacement of Deni
kine by General Romanovsky.
' A . .. .
J Six '
Festival of Epiphany
Observed in Churches
Of Omaha on Sunday
The festival of Epiphany was ob
served in Omaha churches yester
day, commemorating the visit of
the wise men, bearing gifts to the
infant child, Jesus. Special music
was sung by some of the choirs.
At St. Marks Lutheran church the
whole Christmas program of mu
sic was repeated last evening. A
cantata in commemoration of the
occasion was sung at Hartford
Memorial church. A special pro
gram of sacred music was given at
Grace Methodist church, South
Ministers took a forward look
at the new year and many preached
sermons ' on Christian duty during
the year that is just opening.
Minute Men Speak.
The Women's Missionary society
of the Methodist church was active
during the day. "Minute women"
spoke in nearly all Methodist
churches at the morning services,
taking foreign missions as their sub
ject and telling what the women of
the church are accomplishing in
that line. . . "'
Mrs! M. A. Peterson, a mission
ary returned from India, spoke in
the morning at Our Saviour's Dan
ish Lutheran church.
The Rev. O. A. Henry, new pas
tor of the Immanuel Lutheran
church, preached his first sermon
to that congregation yesterday
morning. He is the successor to
the Rev. E. G. Chinlund, who has
taken charge of Immanuel hospital.
TO ENGULF WHOLE
WORLD IN GRASP
Plan to Establish "Dictatorship
of Proletariat," According
to Matter Sent Out.
Mrs. Anna N. Eckman Dies
Following an Operation
Mrs. Anna N. Eckman, 45 years
old, wife of E. M. Eckman, president
Cyf the Eckman Chemical company,
died at the home. of her 'daughter.
Mrs. Emmet Hannon, 3601 North
Nineteenth street, yesterday follow
ing an operation. Besides her hus
band Mrs. Eckman is survived by
two daughters, Mrs. Emmet Hannon
and Mrs. F. C. Henry, both of Oma
ha. Funeral services will be held in
the Hannon home Wednesday after
noon at 2. Burial will be in, Forest
Million Dollar Fire.
Danville, Va., Jan. 3. Fire which
threatened destruction of a larfee
part of the business section here
vas brought under control shortly
after midnight after causing damage
estimated at between $750,000 and
Washington, Jan. 4. The com
munism of Lenine and Trotzky rec
ognizes no national lines or state
boundaries, but aims at engulfing
the entire world in the establishment
of a "dictatorship of proletariat," ac
cording to the "essence" of soviet
ism prepared by the bolshevik them
selves and included in a collection
of. press utterances translated from
Russian newspapers for the State
The memorandum, which' presents
an indictment of bolshevik terrorism
and points out the soviet program
for world revolution, was made pub
lic todyaandhas been transmitted to
the senate and house committees
dealing with foreign affafirs. ' i
rour American radical organiza
tions were included in the original
list eligible for representation and
full membership in the third interna
tional, according to the full text of
the call issued by wireless in Janu
ary, 1919, which was reproduced in
the memorandum. These organiza
tions were the socialist labor party
of America, the "left elements of the
socialist party of America, especially
that group which is represented by
Debs, and the socialist propaganda
association," the I. W. W. of Amer
ica and the Workers Industrial
Union of America.
Reinstein Signs Call.
This call was signed by Boris
Reinstein, representative of the so
cialist labor party of America, who
succeeded in reaching Russia with
out a passport. His wife was ar
rested recently in Buffalo.
lhe extraordinary circumstances
and organized terror under the bol
shevik regime are discussed in the
memoranda, and supplemented by
official proclamations from the presi
dent of the all-Russian extraordinary
commission. This message, signed
by Petrovsky, September 2, 1915,
contains the following:
End should be put. to weakness
and softness. AH right socialist-
revolutionaries known to local
Soviets should be arrested immedi
ately. Numerous hostages should
be taken from the bourgeoise and
officer classes. At the slightest at
tempt to resist or the slightest
movement among the white guards,
mass shooting should be applied at
once. Initiative in this matter rests
especially with the local executive
A second section of the memo
randum deals with the economic re
suits of the two years of bolshevik
control. The budget for the first six
months of 1919, as published in bol
shevik newspapers, showed the bol
sheviks themselves, it appeared, that
the amount of paper money in circu
lation in January, 1919. was more
than 50,000.000.000 rubles.
Other; press excerpts show the dis
organization of administrative ma
chinery ,the decrease in the produc
tivity -df. labor, industrial collapse,
and the breakdown of transporta
The world progress of the bolshe
viks is amplified in the May day
proclamation last year of the com
munist International, in which ap
peared tne phrase:
"Long live civic war, the only
war, in which the oppressed class
fights its oppressors."
The concluding sentences of the
proclamation were: "In 1919 was
born the great communist interna
tional. . In 1920 will be born the
great international soviet republic."
Society Organized Here
An Omaha branch of the American-Irish
Historical society Was or
ganized yesterday at a meeting in
the Hqtel Fontenelle and thefollow
ing officers elected: Ed. F. More
arty, president; John L. Donellan,
secretary; and Patrick Duffy, treas
urer. The purpose of the society fs to
keep history exact, to preserve ana
promote a true spirit or American
ism, to observe all historical Ameri
can holidays and to use all honor
able means to obtain the freedom
of the Irish people. They warn
Irish against emigrating, asking,
"What is Ireland without the Irish?"
They plan to promote the buying of
American made goods and boycott
everything imported from England.
Citizens Required By Law
to Answer Census Queries;
to Be' Kept Confidential
Many Omaha People Refusing Information to' Enum
eratorsData Held Confidential by Government
Names, Telephone Numbers, Districts and Ad
dresses of Authorized Deputies Published.
self protection demands
ihof you should specify,
fhe best by name.
The best ore
More TbASTJES lire sold
than any of her brand of
corn flakes, because fhey
Are superior in every sense .
Dorit ask thegSnocermerefy
for corn flakes, ask for
'fUit hf Pbtfom CthrfS Cotapmttf. - Gratis. MkK
Information -sought -by the
enumerators of the 14th decennial
census, now at their duties in Oma
ha, is required by law and must he
given. Answers to all questions
are held confidential by the govern
In order that the people of Oma
ha may know who the authorized
enumerators are, their address, tele
phone number, and district in which
they are assigned to work, all this
information is published below.
Following are the official enumer
ators for Qmaha:
" Hrt Ward.
Mrs. Jennie M. Jones, 2407 Serman ave
nue, Webster 1641, First precinct.
Ashland C. Franklin. 2208 Pinkney, Web
ster 3452, Third precinct.
Stella Wldener. 280 Manderson. Web
ster 1898. Fourth precinct.
w. u Nichols, 4021 North Twenty-fourth,
Colfax 640. Fifth precinct.
Mth. Lew Miller. 6324 North Twenty-
seventh avenue, Colfax 1229, Sixth precinct.
Ada I. Drexel. 3222 Cook, Colfax 4338,
Margaret M. McCarthy. R917 North Thir
tieth, Colfax 3810. Eighth precinct.
Effle O. Golden, 5335 North Twenty
fifth, Colfax 3194. Ninth precinct.
Cecil A. Bacon. 2833 Bauman avenue.
Colfax 3909, Tenth precinct.
Mrs. All.'e R. Abts, 2316 Sprague, Elev
Mary L. Catlln, 2441 Manderson, Web
ster 1838, Twelfth precinct.
Mrs. Agnes Anderson. 6310 North Twenty-seventh
avenue, Colfax 4069, Thirteenth
A. M. Koonan, 240 Bee building, Doug
las 2168, Fourteenth precinct.
George E. Tlnglev. 2123 Sherman avenue.
Webster 3766. First precinct.
Myrtle P. Tlngley, 2123 Sherman avenue,
Webster 3786, Second precinct.
William Craron, 1341 North Fifteenth,
Webster 6766, Third and Fourth precincts.
Joseph W. Moore, 1642 North Eight
eenth, Webster 8843, Fifth and Sixth pre
cincts. Mrs. Edna Blttlnger. 2122 Sherman ave
nue, Webster 3927, Seventh precinct
George A. Inc. 182J North Twenty
fourth, Webster 1554, Eighth precinct.
Mrs. James P. Mullen, 262 Spencer,
Webster 126B. Ninth precinct.
Flora J. Houck. 2820 North Nineteenth
avenue. Webster 4367, Tenth precinct.
Albert M. Larson, 2422 Ohio, Webater
744. Eleventh precinct.
Samuel Kaplan, 2215 Lake, Webster 434,
Twelfth and Thirteenth precincts.'
Rhoda W. Ball, 2208 North Twenty
first, Fourteenth and Fifteenth precincts.
. Third Ward.
Jacob N. T.ande, 1618 Paul, First aad
Ha.rry A. Klldee, 118 North Seventeenth,
Third and Fourth precincts.
Thomas J. Wiley, 1604 Cass, Fifth and
Mrs. Mabel Kolle, 3181 North Six,
teenth, louglaa 9127, Seventh and Eighth
Maude Wllkerson, 320 North Twenty
fifth, Ninth and-Tenth precincts.
Mary Cusack, 205 South Twenty-fifth.
Tyler 3514, Eleventh and Twelfth precincts.
William P. Mullen. 114 North Eight
eenth. Thirteenth, and Fourteenth pre
Paul V. Duffy, 2615 California, Douglas
4773, Fifteenth precinct.
Wm. J. Adams, 2218 Cass, Douglas 6171',
Patrick W. Coakley, 2806 Burt, Harney
3569. Seventeenth and Eighteenth pre
cincts. Martha C, Goodall, 2856 Chicago, Har
ney 4032, Nineteenth precinct.
John R. Klaxons, 2602 Cass, Douglas
5070, First and Second precincts.
Raymond R. Carroll, 2303 Cass. Third
and Fourth precincts.
John R. McCullough, 113 South Twen
tieth, Fifth and Sixth precincts.
Edward Adams, 617 South Eighteenth,
Seventh and Eighth precincts.
John L. Keane, 2219 St. Marys avenue,
Tyler 6080, Ninth and Tenth precincts.
Kate F. Ryan, 2315 Harney, Douglas
9569, Eleventh and Twelfth precincts.
Joseph R. Fiala, 1718 South Eighth,
First and Second precincts.
Utorge B. Boland, 1620 South Tenth,
Douglas 6860, Third precinct.
K. George Camel, 1124 South Thirteenth,
Douglas 6443, Fourth precinct.
Jesse T. O. Stewart, 1124 First National
bank. Fifth precinct.
Philip Casaldr, 1503 South Eleventh.
Tyler 1343, Sixth precinct.
Carl C. Bnltser, 2701 Bouth Twelfth,
James Yank", 1424 South Thirteenth,
Red 6016, Eighth and Ninth precinct.
John Vki', 1424 South Thirteenth, Re4
60 1 , Tenth precinct.
Charles Mertx, 1714 Dorcas, Douglaa
5696, Eleventh precinct. ,
David J. Shanahan. 2236 South. Klfi
teenth. Twelfth precinct.
John T. Flynn, 2328 South Fifteenth,
Douglas 3779, Thirteenth precinct.
Charles Weiss, 2416 South Seventeenth,
Kred K. Gernandt, 2009 Atwood avenue,
Tyler JS94, Fifteenth prOrlnrt.
Arthur McCaffery. 2002 South Tenth.
Tyler 883, Sixteenth precinct.
Ellas U. Camel, U24 South Thirteenth.
Claudle Delltala, 1036 City National
bank, Tyler tf14. Eighteenth precinct.
Raymond J. Mullen, I80S South Twenty
sixth, First precinct.
Mrs. John W. Hahne. 383T South Thirty
third, South 3504, Second precinct.
Mrs. Jeanne L. Blnhop, ,3823 South
Twenty-third, South 4490, Third precinct.
Edward E., Mc.Vlahnn, 2219 G, South
1349. Fourth precinct. .
Violet L. Wells. 40 South Eighteenth,
South 4370, Fifth precinct.
Mrs. Alice W. Wells, 4406 South Eight
eenth. South 4370, sixth precinct.
Mrs. Carrie Burdick, 4213 Sough Twenty
fourth, South 605. Seventh proulnct.
. Charles I,. Pckle, 6209 South Twentieth.
DoukIhs 300N, Eighth precinct.
Harry A. I'.eatman, 6437 South Twenty,
fourth, South 4042, Ninth precinct.
Ksne (1. (irien, 4602 Souih Twentieth,
South 1905, Truth precinct.
David J. Heben, 1815 N, South 1678,
. Seventh Ward.
Mrs. 8ars M. Steele. 3614 South Twen-
ly-rirth, South 4465, First precinct.
Frank Agnew. 4811 South Twenty
fourth, South 1089. Second precinct.
Von Doris Routt, 4401 South Twenty
fifth, Douglas 3008, Third and Fourth
James A. Buckley, Twenty-fourth and
F, Hnuth 35SI, Fifth and Sixth precinct.
Peter J. Ursdevenics, 34 U. Eighth and
Frank McKeon, 6616 South Twenty
fourth, Douglas 3008. Seventh precinct.
.Mary A. Ryan. 6324 South Thirty
eighth, South 1371, Tenth precinct.
l.tobie U Miller, Bromley building,
John J. Corcoran, 2415 F, South 1915.
Mrs. V. A. Glazlk. 4:112 South Thirty
sixth avenue. Thirteenth precinct.
Duncan D. O'Leary, 1336 South Twenty
fifth. First precinct.
Nels Olander. 1309 South Twenty-fifth
Avenur. Dquglas 7999. Second precinct.
Nora McCarthy, 2320 South Twenty
ninth. Third precinct.
Arthur H. Laird, 669 South Twentv
slxth avenue, Douglaa 6086, Fourth pre
cinct. James C. Long. S102 Vinton, Harney
3447, Fifth precinct.
Minnie Fink. 2717 Poopleton avenue.
Harney 268. Eighth precinct.
John R. Mahoney, 2956 Harris, Douglas
3008, Seventh precinct.
Mrs. Mildred Murrle, 1614 South Thirty
third, Harney 2830, Eighth precinct.
Mrs. Carolyn Harlln. 6166 Pine. Ninth
Kdward M. Hannon. 1419 P. South
348, Tenth precinct.
Ralph E. Carter, 138 Snath Twenty
firth, Douglas 90s8, First and Second pre
cincts. l.ouls Rubin, 2657- Jones, lied 6873,
Third and Fourth precincts.
Joseph F. M alloy, 1111 Soulh Twenty
seventh. Douglas 6328, Fifth preolnot.
Edward Hannon, 2224 Dodge, Douglas
6630, Sixth preclnat.
Archla K. Dotiavan, 540 South Twenty
elahth, Seventh precinct. '
William Russell, 313 South Twenty-seventh,
Harney 16t9, Eighth precinct.
Averlll D. Garrison. 1130 South Thirty
second. Harney 192. Ninth arerlnrt.
Mrs. Ortrude V. Roberts, 2719 Dewey
avenBe, " Harney 3741, Tenth precinct.
Edward MeCaffory.,1021 Piirk avenue,
Harney 647, Eleventlr precinct.
Mrs. Sylvia. Chalnupka. 920 South Thlr-.
ty-aUlh, Harney 3919. Twelfth preolnot.
Moses Campbell, 3723 Mason, Harney
829. Thirteenth precinct.
Maude S. Hughes, 613 South Thirty
sixth avenue, Harney 2087, Fourteenth
William R. O'Hhaughnessy, 669 South.
Thirty-third avenue, Harney 1669, Fif
Frank de la Vegte. 1032 South Fifty
second, Walnut 62. Sixteenth precinct.
Jay M. Cook, 3020 Cass. Harney 3480,
Etta Wallace, 2910 Izard, Harney 1374,
Jospeh H. Haslan. 3427 California, Har
ney 4020, Third precinct.
Helen Grin. 3334 Webater, Harnev
2142, Fourth precinct.
Ijiwrence Mice, Sauford hotel. Tvlor-
1313. Fifth nreciiiot.
John K. llanley. Paxton hotel. Douglas
1543. Sixth precinct.
Anna Plolt. 4108 Cuming. Walnut 8208.
Harold Llnahan. 3310 Myrtle avenue,
Harney 3923, Eighth precinct.
Dan J. Farrell, Jr., 2617 J. South 625.
Gilbert H. Moore. 4916 Cass. Walnut
1228. Tenth precinct.
Andrew Ellerasen, 3232 Ohio, Webster
1271, First and Second precinct.
Mrs. Saba Nlckrson, 2til0 North Thirty
second, Webster 1444, Third precinct.
Charles S. Dalby. 4278 Wirt. Webster
3683, Fourth precinct.
Mrs. Dulsy Mulrhead, 4248 Burdstte.
John F. Gruber. 3116 Chicago. Sixth precinct.
Airred cook. 3520 South Fifty-eighth.
George K. Savin. 6626 Pinkney, Walnut
4126, Elghlh precinct.
Albert XV. Wlsaaaer, 2724 North Sixty
fourth, Tyler 3674. Ninth precinct.
Mrs. Kdlth Munson,, 3030 Curtis avenue.
Colfax 3979, First precinct.
?2niLM-.Trac'- 4716 Nor" Tblrty-sev-,
enth. Third precinct.
Constance E. Brexe, Sl94 Meredith ave
nue. Colfax 2671, Fourth precinct
Frank Mullen, Fifth precinct.
-Mrs. Ella Texwood, 3008 Bedford sve
nue, 8ixth precinct.
John O. Arthur, 7911 North Thirtieth,
Seventh precinct. -
The Fur Workers' union in New
V -1. t , . .
Victrola XVII, $300
Victrola XVII, electric, $365
, Mahogany or otic
Victor supremacy is built
on Victor originality
It is significant that every worth-while accomplishment in the
talking-machine art, every improvement of value in talking-machine
construction, is the result of Victor skill and progressiveness.
The Victor Company is not a mere manufacturer of talking
machines. It is a creative organization. It developed the talking
machine to5 its present high state of perfection, and the years of
. experience and millions of dollars spent in exhaustive, research
and experiment all have a direct bearing on the superior! of
Victor products today. - -
The mammoth Victor j)lant is devoted exclusively to the manu
. facture of talking-machines and records, and it is the only plant in
the entire talking-machine industry which makes every part of
every instrument within its own walls.
No other manufacturer today is qualified to produce an instru
ment as good as the Victrola. If the instrument you buy is to be
the best, it must be the Victrola.
There are Victrolas in great variety of styles from $25 to $950, .
and "there are Victor dealers everywhere who will gladly play your
favorite music for you. New Victor Records demonstrated at all
dealers on the 1st of each month.
Victor Talking Machine Co., 3
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