Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 06, 1920, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Omaha Bee
TU AjMttt4 Pinal, of wako Toa Baa If Mmtor. b -atuiM
to to (KiMtosUoa ail mot OUMteM
-Mdltsd to It r act oUmtwIm awUUd In Ult wpw. ao da Ika
, Jootl Mat KiMlilMd kmtB. AO tlfku af poMleMloB t oat PtoUi
lOMtckM an tin ruimi
Frhott Branca bcktiutt. Art fnr tho
otutmmH or Particular Ptnoa waauo.
Tyler 1000
For Nlfht ud Sunoajr Sa-rvfco Colli
Bfortol Bmortmont Tyl loom,
ClnuUttoa Papanmnt ........... Trlr 100L
AdttrUalni iMparUamt T7' 1006b
Hobo Oflre: 171k and Fanaa.
Branca, Ofioaa:
, Amm 4!1 Worth Htfe I Pork MIS ttaranworra
Beoaoa tin UIIIU17 Aro. I Soutn Btdo ll N St.
Council BluSt 16 Soott 8U I Wolnot tit Mwta Mtk
Out-f-Tow OflScoo: '
Jf Tork Oflco !8 fifth Ato. I Waihlnftoa 1311 O Bt.
StOfO! Bios. I Lincoln
1330 H Bt
The Bee a Platform
1. Now Union Paaaongor Station.
2. A Pip Lino from tho Wyoming Oil
Fiolda to Omaha.
3. Continued vimproToment of tho No
braaka Highway, including tho par,
raont of Main Thoroughfaroi loading
into Omaha with a Brick Surfaco.
4. A ahort, ow.rate Waterway from tho
Corn Belt to tho Atlantic Ocoan.
A newspaper in order to be of utmost service
to the community in which it is published must
have a larger purpose than merely to chronicle
and comment on passing news. The upbuilding
and development of ery good and worthy en
terprise, the advancement of knowledge and cul
ture, of good morals and good government, the
.encouragement of thrift and industry, should
engage its efforts, so that it may become gn in
tegral part of the life, the. growth and prosper
ity of its home town.
The Bee today announce a definite con
structive program for Omaha. It does not enter
into a new or untried field of endeavor in this,
but presents an outline of certain desirablejob
jects to which it will specifically devote atten
tion until they are brought to pass. These in
clude four definite points selected from a con
siderable list of important matters as the more
pressing and vital things to work for, and to
the achievement of which The Bee invites co
operation of all good citizens.
A new and adequate union "stajtion, to ac
commodate all the railroads now centering here,
is demanded. The importance of the city as
a gateway between the east and west, through
which streams daily a great tide of world travel;
its steadily mounting local business, sadly ham
pered by the existing accommodations, require a
passenger station that will be something more
than a landing platform. Omaha has patiently
- r, j e ..
uornc wua mc ranroaas ior many years as tney
have temporized with this problem, and is now
in a mood to insist on a passenger station wor
thy of the name. ,
The pipe line to the Wyoming oil fields has
been discussed in a more or less desultory way
for a number of years. At no time has the
matter gone beyond the point of inconclusive
talk. ' Steadily increasing production in the
Wyoming oil fields is balanced by a steadily in
creasing consumptive demand in and around.
Omaha. This city is splendidly located for a
refining and distributing point, and can serve
the oil interests as well as it has served the
meat, the grain, and the other great food pro
ducers whose business here runs high into the
hundreds of millions each year.
One of the earliest advocates of highway im
provement, The Bee has consistently advocated
the proper pavement of country roads. This is
not a fad, but an investment This paper will
continue to work for the betterment of all coun-,
try roads throughout Nebraska, and especially
to champion the paving of the main thorough
fares leading into the city with a brick surface.
A better route to tidewater is vitally neces
sary to the producers of this region. The cost
of transportation .falls almost wholly on the
man who raises the grain or the live stock, on
which the prosperity of the Corn Belt empire
must "depend. Anything that will improve this
is of benefit to the producers. When sea-going
ships can be loaded at lake ports, a .great step
t 1 ..Ml 1 1 ifl . TM f T1. -
jorwaru win nave uccu idKcii. j. nerciprc, inc
Bee, without giving over any of its support to
the improvement of the great Mississippi valley
water ways, favors the Great Lakes-St. Law
rence project as one of the great possibilities in
the way of service to the western food pro-
To this well considered platform The Bee
is ' devoted. It will with all earnestness and
fairness urge the accomplishment of these
things, discussing them from time to time, until
public needs. This platform may be added to
as other things may appear to be of equal merit
and necessity, but it will only be taken from as
the demand is met by realization.
A Tenant in Arrears. '
William Hohenzollern is Behind with his
rent. Having -purchased Doom Castle in Hol
land, presumably with real money or its equiva
lent in" rdyal jewels, he is leaving Count Bent
ninck, whose premises he has occupied since he
left Germany on a hop, step and jump, without
paying his bills. V
It would seem that his former majesty, if
able to buy an expensive castle, might be legally
required to separate from a few bags of pieces
of eight to satisfy his landlord'stlaims; and no
doubt that is 'exactly what will happen. The
Dutch are a thrifty people, as demonstrated by
their extensive , purchases of American cattle
during the war to save them from "starvation,"
while selling their own meat products to Ger
many to feed the troops of our enemy.
As for William, he ought to be required to
pay cash down for his groceries and tobacco
wherever he goes. Otherwise he'll get a bad
rating in European financial books.
paid the table charge. That was in the 90's.
The game has undergone changes since then,
but the honey in the pot has continued its ap
peal to pocket billiard players ever since. One
may not become inordinately prosperous even
if a frequent winner in this game, but habitual
dallying with it has removed much circulating
substance from the pockets of unskillful players.
A Man Who Started Something.
We have at last what purports to be an
authentic account of the genesis of "Kelly
pool," a game that has kept many a man from
his happy home too long. Mr. Kelly of Chi
cago, when his mind wandered from the church
services he was attending one day, thought it
all out, and in the afternoon put it in operation
in a saloon opposite McVicker's theater. It
won immediate popularity.
As originally played each participant iu the
game paid 25 cents as an entrance fee. and ten
players were required. Ten per cent of the
fund thus assembled vaj .the inventor", royalty,
while the rest went to 4he winner. The loser
Peace On One Condition Only.
The United States is not now in the League
of Nations, and may never become one of its
powers. - But it has a president who, in his un
bridled lust to dominate the world, usurps all
governmental authority for his personal our-
poses. In his notes to foreign powers, in which
he seeks to control foreign politics with which
our government properly has no concern, he
sends to Europe his personal opinions as the
decisipns of the United States- government
Ever since the senate failed to ratify the
covenant of the league, the president by. that
fact divorced from European entanglements, has
usurped congressional authority and sought to
control f6reign political settlements by repre
senting his views and prejudices as those of the
United States. With assurance and impudence
unparalleled in the history of American execu
tives he brushes aside congress and constitution.
They have become but of yesterday in his sight
Formal peace with Germany, a few months
ago the only hope of the world in his passionate
rhetoric, has suddenly become a matter to be
indefinitely postponed when it threatens to
strike from his clutches extraordinary wai pow
ers, which he continues unrighteously to use
after peace has become a fact A pretender
and usurper, for or against a second or third
term for president a pacifist or a man of fight
ing blood, for or against woman suffrage, a wet
or dry politician, as partisan advantage has
seemed to,point the way, no man in great place
has ever' been more vacillating or fickle, or less
concerned with principles in their relation to
his own conduct than Woodrow Wilson. In
only one respect has he been unifbrmly con
sistent. Day and night, year after year, he has
selfishly and unconstitutionally grabbed power
and hugged it to himself alone. He is now
against any peace between the United States
and Germany whose conditions will not increase
and perpetuate his own power. The commercial
welfare of the two countries have no consider
ation from him in any proposed peace declara
tion which does not include his personally con
ducted League of Nations
, The nominal leaders of his party in the sen
ate and elsewhere, who berate Mr. Bryan for
selfish inconsistencies, while supporting Mr.
Wilson in all his vagaries, are not unaware that
in sophistry, equivocation, chicanery and ardent
admiration of himself, Mr. Wilson has the
Commoner faded into comparative insig
nificance.. Some day these senators and others,
just now hog-tied and nose-ringed, will loosen
their tongues. Then "Mr Wilson will receive
from them his full apportionment of clamorous
and vituperative democratic condemnation. But
just at present, as Hamlet puts it, they
' Let the candied tongue lick absurd pomp,
And crook the pregnant hinges of the knee
Where thrift may follow fawning. ,
Battling for Bitulithic. '
Regrettable as the fact may be, the Douglas
county highway paving program is to be in
definitely interrupted, because the contractor for
bitulithic material is not content with the de
cision of the district court adverse to him. He
has reconsidered his statement that he would
not appeal, and now announces that he will
take the case to the higher court for. review.
This is unfortunate, for the county board was
willing to acquiesce in the decision, and the
state engineer had said that in absence of appeal
he would change the specifications, so that new
-bids could be asked and the big job proceeded
with. Work on 5.33 miles of brick surfaced
road will be proceeded with, the job being
handled by the same contractor who held the
award for the bitulithic surfaces that was for
bidden by the court. Had he joined the county
in acquiescence in the result of he trial, the
obstacles would quickly have been removed, and
the needed improvement would have had a clear
track. It must now wait untij legal knots can
be untied and technicalities removed by the
courts, an end that might have been reached by
Pershing Meant Safety First.
In his tribute to General Pershing, when he
was given a public reception by congress, the
speaker 'of the house of representatives 'said:
And, sir, I may add, that to those of us
who knew, it is refreshing but not surprising
to find that, aftei all the supreme power, the
high-station, the lordly associates, and the
unstinted compliments to which you have be
come accustomed, you have developed neither
arrogance nor affectation, but that you have
come back as you went away modest,
straightforward, unspoiled.
In other words, the kind of man to make a
good president for all the people; a candidate
who would be elected hands down a clean, un
assuming American citizen, such as the people
love to honor.
'Four Generations of Americans in India.
A young man temporarily in America, who
was born in India, whose father was born in
India and lived there all his life, and whose
grandfather was born in India and lived there
all his life, is an American citizen. ,In order
to satisfy the government of the fact he had
to dig up the records of his great-grandfather's
birth in Freehold, N. J., in 1793. That great
grandfather was Dr. John Scudder, who went
to India as a medical missionary one hundred
years ago. His son, grandson and great-grandson
followed him in professional work, and alt
retained their American citizenship. Forty
eight other Scudders have done missionary
work in India, a remarkable family record.
Socialisje . won control in Davenport on a
platform promising lower taxes and lower
street car fares. Now, let us watch 'em de
liver. v
Thirteen presidential possibilities are before
the people of Michigan. This;will be unlucky
for somebody. v
Mr. Wilson is thinking offending the treaty
back to the senate. Can't he take "no" for an
The iact that it was a "warm blizzard'
scarcely lessens its annoying effect
Maybe Judge Landis went high enough to
the "peak" of prices.
Mr. Mulhfn also is a bus)
A Line 0' Type or Two
Mm to tM llaa, lot tM mjea Ml Wktro tftoy nay.
DEMOCRATS should rzy that Mr.
Hoover wilt be nominated by the republicans,
because he would probably ditch the party. Mr.
Hoover is not the sort, of man that the repub
lican party desires, and rather than elect him
it would again commit hari-kari. That by the
way, is the best thing the republican party does;
otherwise it would become as intolerable as the
democratic party. . "
, ' ' ! TEE-HEE! :
(From the San Diego Sun.)
Miss Bettie MagUl, Master Blllie Magill
of Englewood, an exclusive residential sub-
urb of Chicago, 111., have spent the winter at
Park Lawn.
A PICTURE of Capt Bairnsfathcr in , a
Santa Barbara paper is labeled, "Creator of
Bitter Ale."
(From Poultry Culture.)
. It is not much trouble to get a. capon
started brooding chicks. At dusk, plaeo the .
chicks under the capon's wings.' Usually, .
the capon will be taking care of the chicks
the next morning just the same as a hen.
would, but It he seems to be. uneasy, remove ,
tho chicks and try htm again the next night. '
After doing this the second time, the capon- '
usually takes to the chicks and mothers ,
them the same as a hen would. -
THE Journal laments that the bookmakers
are exploiting the r. and a.' game; but this is a
natural result of making golf safe for democ
racy. Democracy touches nothing which it does
not vulgarize.
Sir: "No Irish Republicl Lloyd George
Tells World. De Valera the Jeff Davis of 1920.
He Says." And modesty restrains him from
naming the'Abraham Lincoln of the period.
D. K. T.
AS the Modern Language Association has
canned simp spelling, after eleven years of ex
periment with it, we are moved to reprint a few
of the lines m which we expressed our loathing
of the simp forms v .
Not least of Life's Little Afflictions, ,
To me. is the spelling that's simp.
A murrain .and all maledictions.
, on speners wno mangle ana sximp:
aiivu djuiwuw na i.uiiu.v;ft iiu hiTMVBU
Are really too bad to be true;
I loathe every word theyhave listed
. Especially 'thru.' . . ... v , .
To me the form 'prolog is painful,
And "catalog gives me the. pip; "
Than 'thoro' there's nothing more baneful.
And 'program' would make a saint rip.
Oh, wildly my hair I dishevel
At 'fotograf,' 'handsum'- and nu,'
For all of them look like the devil
Especially thru." x
' '
WHILE on ihe subject of spelling we mav
as well remind -our proof-room (we all have
lapses of memory) that in the lexicon of Web
ster there is no. such word as "imbecilic."
(From the Worthlngton, Minn., Globe.)
Wanted to know the name of man, 1
Swedish; followed other lines of work, but
understood mental telepathy or mind read
ing. Left his home community last week in
July, 1915. Women members of family
also knew system.' $50.00 -paid reliable in
formant ' ,
"IN most cases sleeping sickness begins
with mental depression, which is followed by
sleepiness, which ' develops into complete
procrastination. '
Now we know what was .the matter with the
administration. . 1
When Adam Skinclothes wooed his dear, .
He grasped ms trusty hatchet
And carved his love in stone, so clear - -
No other beau could match it.
(Tradition states that she usually fell for it.)
When Rex the Roman lov.ed a maid,
We hear cum grano salis-"
He promptly stole her,-unafraid.
Ana put ner in his palace. .
(History has it that she generally stayed
When Guy Crusader lost his heart,
Equipped with tender zither.
He urged his suit with lyric art ,
"Come, ladye falre, come hither!'"
(We are led to believe that she nearly always
So, when, you cast your spell on me,
And vowed your deep devotion,
Like any old historic she.
i seconded your motion, .
(And I rise to -remark that I'm still strotvr for
you.) m IRIS.
"THUS it aooears that Eureka and New
York City are sisters under the skin." Eureka
(Nev.) Sentinel.
That is to say, they .will skm you in either
Sir: No . matter what other contribs mav
have told you about W. J. Dambold of Bloom-
lngton. 111., he is neither a burglar nor a plum-
Der. lie sells coal. , E. S. W.
"WANTED Light dutv for ouiet home:.
piano. Write 217 S. Bdwy." Loz Onglaze
Times. - ' ,
Why butt in?
1 Scornful Heiress.
Sir: The other day my friend Bob took his
lopsided old winter hat In hand and ventured
out to lunch. I am not very familiar with your"
city, ana so can t ten wnere ne lunched in the
Gladiola Room or something like that in a dry
goods store. His check was but 65 cents, and
as even Paris taxi-cab drivers hadr-been content
with a pourbolre of 15 per cent, Bob, left A dime
under his salad plate. Along comes Mabel, to
tote away the wreckage, and, spying the- poor
little thin dime, she snorts: "Ten cents! "Chicken
feed!" and flips it idly out into limbo. Bob
blushed horribly, he tells me, and walked away,
hardly knowing what to say. BROOKINS.
FOR sale A black babv carriaee. 101 No.
Franklin." Austin (Minn.) Herald.,
Known to tne trace as a Jim crow cart.
(From the Macomb Journal.)
For sale A bed. sewing machine, , pig
shed, and other household goods. Mrs.
James Grifln. i -
WOOD'S HOLE is one ' of the quaintest
places in New England. The Associated Press
reports that it is surrounded by water on three
sides." ,
"EVENING Dresses. More Thau Vi Off!"
San Francisco Chronicle.
At last a little "truth in advertising."
APRIL, April, uncork your girlish laughter.1
. B. L. T.
The Day We Celebrate.
Most Rev. Austin Dowling, Catholic arch
bishop of St. Paul, bojn in New. York City, 52
years ago. ''
Right Rev. Joseph M. Francis, Episcopal
bishop of Indianapolis, born at Eaglesmere, Pa.,
58 years ago. , i
Charles L. Beach, president of Cowecticut
agricultural college, born at Whitewater, Wis.,
54 years ago. '
Georsre D. Louderback. prdtessor of geology
in the n University of California, born in San
Francisco, 46 years ago.
William Bavard Hale, well known editor and
journalist boru at Richmond, Ind,, 51 years ago.
Thirty, Years Ago in Omaha.
The funeral of Mrs. Mary Rogers, 93, was
held at the home of Thomas A. Kimball.
The Bohemian Turners Rave an exhibition
at National hall. -
Austin Gibbon, champipn middle-weight,
and William Murphy, champion lightweight
prize fighter, were registered at the Casey.
Two carloads of non-union moulders went
west on the union mcinc eiy route la. ran
Francisco to take the" place of union mg.ilde
on strike there ' ' '
How to Keep Well
By Dr. W. A. EVANS
In 1870 there were, here and
there, sanitarians with minds run
ning far and wide who foresaw and
'tried to apply some' of the methods
now so successfully applied by
health deportments. New York
fcad one, Stephen Smith, and Illi
nois two,, Itauch and Rellly. I have
just had an opportunity to read the
flrst - repbrt of the California state
board of health and find proof that
Thomas M. Logan was another of
those wonderful old prophets and
law givers, i
California was very young and
crude in 1870; the individualstlc pio
neer was still influential and his per
sonality dominated. Yet we find
Dr. Logdn discussing 20th century
inedico-sociologio questions. His an
nual report deals with the use of in
toxicating liquors, ventilation,1 school
hygiene, inspection of school chil
dren, sewage disposal, water sup
plies, and social hygiene.
He believed in education of the
publio in health and, in addition to
employing the usual methods, he
promoted a series of lectures on
"female hygiene." Health depart
ments are just beginning to inter
est themselves in personal hygiene
and lectures on conditions peculiar
to the female still are taboo in most
Social hygiene was discussed from
tw o different angles. Dr. Logan
made a midnight visit to the Chi
nese quarter, and as a consequence
brought the subject of social hygiene
before the state board of health.
The president of the board objected
to its consideration. (Nevertheless
the board approved the position
taken by the secretary.
A little later a paper on the sub
ject was prepared by Dr. Stout at
the instance of Dr. Logan, the paper
to be used before the California and
Nevada legislatures. It appears some
member of, the Nevada legislature
had introduced a bill licensing pros
titution. . The state was to he divided into
1 4 districts, each in charge of a
force of medical inspectors, who
were to render free medical service
to any inmate asking for it The
money was to be raised by a high
licensing fee to be paid by houses of
prostitution. '; -
The paper prepared for the legis
lature opposed the proposal, saying:
"The State that would condescend
to draw a profit from the evil would
fall from dignity. To license is to
On the other , hand, it advocates
education of the public and the
building of hospitals, dispensaries,
and hot springs resorts for the treat
ment of venereal diseases.
"The question of the social evil
resolves itself into the question of
public education," the paper said.
In large towns hospitals and dis
pensaries for venereal disease should
bo opened, and in counties a county
physician should render service to
those needing it and not able to pay" I
A. B. Stout, who wrotes these let
ters, is entitled to rank with the far
"feering pioneers.
The third section of the act cre
ating the board charged them with
the duty to examine and report
what in their judgment, is the effect
of the use of intoxicating liquors.
The board recognized the harm dona
to the public health by the use of
alcoholic beverages. .Under the in
fluence of its president they advo
cated "preventive measures brought
about by individual will rather than
by legislative enactments." The
president was to furnish a report on
this metfeod, to be embodied in the
appendix, but no such, communica
tion is to be found. .
Rose Cold and Cold Feet.
One ot.Your Readers writes:
Give a
in Your Home
You can buy a Victrola for
less than the cost of an
orchestra or one evening.
It will give you the latest
and best dance music
played by . the foremost
bands and orchestras of the
I .
Como in and select your
Victrola and Records
today. ,
Tho House of Pleasant Dealinga
well-known physician advised me to
take cold baths by. standing in tho
tub and vigorously applying the cold
water to my skin by means of rather
coarse mittens, then a rub down with
Turkish towels. After suffering tor
tures for years from rose cold. I was
told that I could be 'cured without
fail if I would plunge my feet into
cold water for two minutes upon
arising, continuing this practice for
a year. Previous to this I had very
sensitive feet In three weeks I hard
ly knew my feet, they were so re
freshed and the strength kept com
ing into the weak arch.
"I also ceased having cold feet in
winter. The rose cold was entirely
cured, although I was obliged to
keep away from flowers and night
air the first summer. But I have
continued putting my feet into cold
water,, because It keeps them so
strong and prevents either burning
or cold feet If I have worn fancy
shoes that have tired my feet I let
the feet stay in cold water a minute
or two before retiring. At the time
I began this custom I had shoes
made to fit, because bad fitting
shoes had done mischief, and I am
sure that fitted shoes helped much,
aided by the cold water. '
"All the people I have knewn who
have tried this treatment for rose
cold have been cured, and, as this
ailment seems to be accomplished
by sensitive feet they report prompt
relief to the feet and general im
provement in strength."
No Protests Heard.
To Postmaster General Burleeon's
ambition to return to private life at
the close of the Wilson administra
tion we hear no vociferous protest
Anaconda Standard.
Signs of Deficits. -Congressman
Sigel of New York
says there is too much.khoWnothlhg
sentiment in congress. There is too
much donothing sentiment there,
too. Houston Post.
More Considerate Now. '
An automobile theif has been sen
tenced to life Imprisonment in In
dianapolis. However, they used to
hajig horse thieves. Cleveland Plain
For the Library Bond;).
Omaha, April 3. To the Editor
of The. Bee: May I make rise qf
youx columns to appeal to citizenry
of Omaha to vote for the Omaha
public library $250,000 bond issue
at the forth coming primaries? The
public library U the people's uni
versity to which all classes may re
sort old and young, rich and poor,
to gain that information and mental
stimulation that they can secure no
where else. The building of an
auditorium or medium sized lecture
halt that is contemplated by an ex
tension of the present building for
the accommodation of groups of
people than can come together ab
solutely.without cost for cultural and
patriotic purposes, and the erection
or one or more branch libraries In
such portions of our city where they
will do the most good, not to speak
of the enlarging and Improving of
the facilities of the library proper,
are projects of such value that it
seems to me everyone should unties
itatingly vote for the money asked.
Every man and woman must vote
for these bonds for it takes 60 per
cent of the entire vote cast to insure
their success. Remember you are
not only to vote for the future presi
dent of our country but for that
which, along with our schools.
Vnakes possible an enlightened and
noble president of a great, free,
democratic people.
Let Omaha do itself proud by vot
ing on April 20 for the fJBO.000 pub
lio library bonds.
' ""
World Is Movtnt;.
The fact that Japan la spending
$60,000,000 a year on airplane equip,
ment indicates that the outside world
is not gqjng to stand still merely be
cause we choose to do so. Detroit
Free Press.
Will Need An Alienist
What la It that jars us'so? The
Dallas Journal says Mr. Bryan is a
newspaper man. Now let somebody
say that the Congressional Record is
a newspaper and we'll call the doc
tor. Houston Post i
U Work Guarantees:
Ull Douglas t Tel. Down. 188.
Why SHOULD the
"La$t Minute"
Fellow Get the
He cannot. It stands to
reason that the person
who gets his spring
clothes here now is go
ing to get undivided at
tention when w,e clean
and press his garments,
before the rush.
; Phone Tyler 345
Dyers -- Cleaners
2211-17 Farnam St
Demonstration and Sale of
Thar Electric Iroieirs
Continues Another Week
Don't Miss Seeing This Wonderful Electric
. Ironer at Work x
You Will Be Most Agreeably Surprised as
Well as Pleased with the Manner It Irons
. Ladies and Children's Dresses, Blouses and
Lingerie, Men's Soft Shirts and Collars, Table
Linen, Bed Spreads, Sheets, Pillow Cases, Etc.
You cannot begin to iron by hand good, and when you do
iron by the old method it takes twice as long. The only work you
do when ironing with a Thor Electric Ironer is to feed the" clothes
into the Ironer. v
If you cannot call at the Electric Shop Retail, phone Tyler
3100, or South 3, and a representative will call at your residence.
Nebraslg Power Co.
Phone Douglas 2793-
LV. Nicholas oil Company 1
FjrS. 0ni omu fARJUl lLa fi- frfZ
Cohhirciai Printers-Lithographers Steel DicCMBttaxs
toosc tCAr.OCVICES