Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 06, 1921, Page 10, Image 10

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Earl Caddock md 6 Sttmgkr" Ed Eew York ior Title
Match Will Be )
Held January 24
At Big Garden
former Champ and Manager
To Leave for East Next
Week, Where Iowan Will
Traiu for Bout.
"Bobbies" to Box New York "Cops"
Earl Cadtlock. Walnut, la., heavy-!
weight grappler, formerly sergeant
in the 88th division in France, and
who or.ce-i;pon-a time held the grap.
pling championship of the world,
will meet Ed "St rangier" v Lewis,
lhampion. in a one-fall match for the
title in Madison Square Garden, New
York City, on Monday, January 24.
pene Melady, manager of Caddock.
Jigned the contract yesterday,
erday. I v '
The fornicf champion and all his
(1,000 holds will start training' for the
toming match today. It is the plan
tof Melady to take the Iowa grappler
to New York City next week. Ar
rangements are being made for train
ing quarters in the east ana taaaocK
will have a small army of mat per
formers to work with in preparation
for the tussle 'with the "Strangler."
Lewis is at his .home in San Jose,
Cal., where he went soon after his
victory over loe Steelier. .
Promoter Schulerof San Fran
cisco had his line, out for the Cad-dock-Lcwis
title match, but because
of the large muse- Mfercd by the
New York 'promoter, lost out on the
bout. , .
Mooi ins First
Game in Cue Meet
Defeats Frank Riley, 100 to
52, in State Pocket Bil
, ' Hard Tourney.
if W Vfl4
Playing before a crowd of more
than 400 pocket billiard fans last
night at the t)e Luxe parlors, Harry
Moon defeated Frank Riley, 100 to
52, in the first game of the state
Moon played a good game of pock
et billiards from the first inning un
til the 100 markers were chalked up
"after his name. - His ability to send
the various colored) balls sailing
round on the green cloth until they
found a pocket in which to fall was
one of the features of his play. Moon
generally left his opponent few op-
1 enings.
The winner of the first game
Started with a run of 24 and then
played safe, scoring a run of 28 dur
ing his third inning at the table. His
high run of 28, two safeties and-runs
of 10 and 26 gave him almost a
continuous run of 8, a feat consider
ed deserving of credit in 14-4 rack
Riley played a good game, but the
ability of his oooonent to leave tew
openings during the 14 frames re
sulted m his low scores.
The score by innings:
Moon "...14 2 0 0 10 2 0 2 9 9 9 1100
Rllsy ... OS 909 1017 0 0 0 11 0 62
Riley: Tiro scratches.
, Foster and Shively will play their
Scheduled match this afternoon,
while Ralph Stevens and Vic Bcllets
will handle the sticks tonighf.. The
afternoon game will start promptly
at 2:30 o'clock and th evening match
at 8 p..m. t
Bowen Cagers to Play
' Gretna Town Tossers
The Bowen Furniture team of
basket-flippers, who hang out at the
local Y. M. C. A., will journey to
Gretna, Neb., Saturday to clash with
the town team of that city in the
Gretna is represented this season
by a good squad of basket baliers
and when the Omahans and Gretna
clash a hard-fought game is pre
dicted, i - . '
, Monday night the Gretna cagers
walloped the Ashland town aggrega
tion on the latter's floor by a scor
of 34 to 13.
Tiger to San Francisco
San ' Francisco, Jan. S.: Pitcher
Crurhpler, a left-hander, has been ob
tainelltfrom the Detroit Americans
for the San Francisco club of the
Pacific Coast . league, it was an
nounced tonight." Crumpler, accord
ing .to Manager Ty Cobb of the
Tigers, has the reputation of. being
"a second Babe Ruth" when it comes
to hitting.
Jimmie Hanlon Loses Bout
San Antonio, Tex., Jan. 5.
Tommy Cartfr of El Paso was given
the newspaper decision over Jimmie
Hanlon of Denver at the end of a
12-round boxing match here last
night. The El Paso youth was more
clever throughout, making Hanlon
miss many well intended blows.
They are lightweights.
Tennis Stars Practice.
Philadelphia, Jan. 5. Several
) court tennis stars, including Jay
Gould, the titleholder, started prac
tice at the .Racquet club today for
r the American open championship
tournament to be held next week.
Cardinals to Train at Orange
Orange, Tex.. Jan. 5. Branch
, Rickey, manager of the St. Louis
Cardinals, completed arrangements
here, today, to -train his team at
Orange. ; ' .
"Big Three" of Pacific
Coast Arrange Schedule
Ran Francisco, Cl., Jan. t. Th l2t
' and 1912 ache!ul or th foot ball
Thrco" of t)i Pacific coast, the University
of California, Washington Stanford, was
announced at a meeting of the athletic
. representatives of these lnstltqlona her
today. '
Th 1921 schedule follows:
November s Stanford against Wash
ington at Seattle.
November 12 Washington against Cal
ifornia at Berkeley.
November It Stanford against Cali
fornia at Palo Alto.
123 PrelaMy November 4 California
against Washington at Seattle.
Probably November 11 Washington
against Stanford at Palo Alto.
Probably November 18 Stanford against
Callofrnia tt Berkeley.
In addition each college Is permitted t'j
arrange a schedule of other games. .
Bee Want Ads Are Best Business
Getters. - - J
i t. Z- .... 1
' . H. Mallin and 'J,- Stanley, boxing champions of the London police
department, who recently arrived in New York from' England to com
pete' in the international boxing tournament to be staged in New York
next month by the International Sporting club. Mallin and Stanley will
meet the champions of the New York police force, whila the champion
boxers of the British army and navy will compete against the champions
of the United States army and navy.
Boston College May
Schedule Creighton
Francis Reynolds1, Graduate
Manager of Athletics, Trying
To Arrange Games.-
Creighton university's foot ball
team and basket ball squad may play
Boston college of Boston, , Mass.,
during the season of 1922.
Francis Reynolds, formerly ol
Fort Omaha and well known in
this city, who is graduate-manager
of athletics at Boiton college, is in
Omaha trying to schedule games
with the Blue and White grid and
cage squads for next year. '.. ,..
According to. Reynolds,'-Boston
college is up against it, for foot ball
contests next season. w The ; "Bean
town gndsters plowed through the
1920 schedule with but few defeats
and during the' year bucked' up
against several of the ; strongest
elevens in the east. , ,
Boston only loses two veteran, pig-:
skin warriors this year and withne
return to the told ot nine seasoned
players and a flock of second-string
men, prospects for anofher winning
team in 1921 already appear, bright.
The eastern, school expects to
send its team west in 1922. . and is
anxious to schedule a- game with
either Nebraska or Creighton.
Besides turning out winning foot
ball and basket ball teams, Boston
colleee develops base ball, tra-.k and
hockey squads capable .of trouncing
several of the larger eastern
schools. ' 1
Reynolds is visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas P. Redmond while in
Omaha. ' i , '
, i t
Plenty of Basket
Tossers at Central
Coach Mulliean of the : Central
hich school basket ball team is hav
ing considerable trouble, in pickjng
his hve best men lor trie nrsr game
which will be played Friday;, Jan
uarv 14. with South hieh.
Mulligan has a wealth of material
to pick from, and has about iu men
who would be able to - hold down
positions on the quintet. There are
three men who are practically as
sured : of positions on ' the ieam.
Captain Clement" will, play forward,
Bunnell will probamy play center,
and Corenman will either r-lay a
forward or euard position. ,
Berg, Benolken, Hunter and Keyt
are showing up well at guard. Mul
ligan has several good men ior ior
wards in Swenson, Reyonlds and
Mallory. Beerkle, who was counted
forward, will not be eligible
to nlav until next semester, which
starts February 1. "
Pitcher Is Sold.
Akron, O., Jan. Si Announcement
of the sale of Pitcher Harry Harper
to" the Galveston, Tex., club was
made todav by the Akron club of
the International league.
'stanton lirlon, 29; Pierce High. 11.
si.,.n v.h .inn. h. (Sneclal.) The
local American Legion basket ball quintet
defeated tna nerce xiigu kuw m
her by a acore of 2S to 11. It was the
first game of the season for tho Stanton
l.cglon basketeera.
Husker 1922 .
Grid Team Will
Play Maryland
Contest With Eastern Eleven
Scheduled ,for Either Wash
ington or Baltimore Re
turn Game in 1923. 4
Batting Records of
, ' National Leaguers
Name and dab. - B't O. AB. R. II. Pet
King. N. Y.
Pick, Boston . .
Janvrln, 8t, 1
Barbare, Pitts.
Rauff, N. T
Lamar, . Brook. . . .
hllduff. Brook. ..
Allen. Clncin
Carlson, Pitts. ...
Boeckel. Boston .
Nt-hf, N. Y
Rath. Cincln
Brestsler Cincln. .
Kelly, N. Y
Maranvllle, Boston
I.uque, Cincln. ...
F.srber. Chicago ..
Wlngo. Cincln. ...
Schultz.' St. U' ...
Pllihoefer. 8t. L.
Wrlghtstone, Phila.
Tylr, Chicago ...
Whltted, Pitts. ...
Urlfflth Brook. . .
LeBourvean. Phil.
McQuillan. Boston ...R
Bchupp. St. I..
Nal, Cincln.
Olson, Brook.
Miller, Phlla.
Nels. Brook.
I. ear. N. Y. ..
filler. Cincln. .
Culshaw, Pitts.
Snyder, N. T.
..R 3 2l' 32 72.276
.1. 15 SS 24 105 .274
....R 8T 270 33 74 .Z74
,...R 67 186 9 61 .274
....X. 65 167 SI 43 .274
....I. 24 44 S 12.273
....R14147S 62 130 .272
....R 43 85 10 23 .271
...,R 39 85 3 23.271
....R 163 682 70 )511 .268
. ...L, 40 97 11 26 .263
129 6l 61 135 .267
....R 21 30 4 8.267
.R 166 690 9 157 .261
.R 134 493 48 131 .264
.R- 37 64 17.266
.1. 94 340 27 90 .265
.LI08 364 32 98.264
.R 99320 38 84 .263
R 76, 224 28 69.263
. L 76 206 13 64 .262
.Tj 29 65 6 17 .262
.R 134 494 62 129 .261
.1. 93 334 41 87 .260
.t, 84 261 29 87 .2117
74 8 19.257
..R 39 86 11 22 .256
...7,150 630 55 135 .265
...R 143 627 71 162 .234
...R 98 843 41 87 .254
...R 95 249 38 83.253
...R 31 87 11 22 .253
...R 38 87 7 22 .553
...R 131 488 (123.252
.R 87 2(4 2 C6.250
O'Farrell. Chicago ...R 94 270 29 67 .248
R'.xoy. Phlla,
Rarlden, cincln,
Kopf, Cincln. ,
Pfeffer, Brook.
.1. 43 101' 26 .248
. R 39 101 It 25 .248
.Bi;468 D6 112.245
R SO 74 IS .243
Washington, D. G, Jam 5. (Spe
cial . Telegram.) The University of
Nebraska and the University r of
Georgia foot ball teams will appear
on the University of Maryland's
schedule in 1922. Both contests are
to be played either in this' city or
The announcement that the west
ern and southern grid elevens will
clash with the University of Mary
land' team in 1922 was made this aft
ernoon.: Negotiations were begun
for i the two games about a month
ago, and it seemed sure from the
start 'that the Georgia , contest
would, be scheduled, . but - the one
with the Cornhuskers wa'$,Jield up
owing to Nebraska's desire'to begin
arrangement next fall with a contest
An - attempt J'was made' 'tft ' rear
range the Maryland schedule in or
der to accept the invitation to play
Nebraska, but without success. Thc
game' with Nebraska- in 1922 will
involve a return: game in VMS.
Luehring Denies Report
Of 1922 Husker Game
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. S. (Special
Telegram.) According to Director
Luehring of the University of Ne
braska, the 1922 Husker grid team
will not- play the University of
Maryland eleven, as announced at
Washington, D. G, this afternoon.
The local athletic officials are try
ing ' to schedule games with the
Notre Dame officials for Thanks
giving. . .;..- .:
I 1 : r '
Catton and McAndless
Give Cue Exhibitions
Marcus Catton, son of William
Catton, former three-cushion cham
pion, scored a victory over David
McAndless, former amateur balk
line champ, yesterday afternoon in
a 25-point exhibition match at
Symes' billiard parlors. Gatton
chalked up his 250 tallies during 32
innings of play, in . which several
difficult shots were pulled' off..; He
had high 'runs of 45. 40 and 24
while. McAndless ran 43, 29 and 22
for high scores. . '
During the evening's exhibition,
McAndless turned the trick on his
opponent and defeated the latter
after 28 innings of shooting. Catton
ended with a score of 147. Although
he lost the match, Catton had
high run of 38, while the best Mc
Andless ' could do vwith ..the cue
was 37. x
Omaha Whist Cluh to
Meet JNext Friday
The Omaha WJifetclub will hold
a meetine next Friday evening, Jan
uary 7, at the rOntenelle hotel.
Members of the club are urged to
attend the meeting as several mat
ters of importance requiring the at
tention of the club will be discussed.
Nonpareil Basketeers
Withdraw From League
With the Council , Bluffs Non
pareil first team out of the Greater
Omaha leaeue the basket ball com
mittee is undecided as to the num
ber of games to be piaycd m that
circuit Thursday night, when the
league is scheduled to open. The
committee will meet today.
Report of Demotion of
Texas League Is Denied
Dallas. Tex.. Jan. 5. Reports
emanating from Fort Worth yester
day that an attempt would be mane
tc bring about the reduction of the
Texas league to "B " classification"
were without foundation, according
to Doak Roberts, president of the
league. t ' i
West Point Asks Yale for
Hockey Game During Month
New Haven, Conn., Jan. 5. An in
vitation to the Yale polo team to
iy at West Point late this month
has been extended by Col. Lewis
Brown, manager of the West Toiut
Oppose Crap
Games Among
, BallPlayers
Rickey, Gleason and Cubs'
Boss Clamp Lid Down on
Poker Chips and "Gallop
ing Dominoes.'
i C'liioHito Tribune-Omaha Bee eased Wire.
h "Chicago, Jan. 5. Loyalty and dis-
cipline, known in army life, as
morale, will be tin important factor
in.-base ball during the season of
1921, if one may judge' by advance
statements of club owners and man
agers. Both the manager of the
Cubs and Manager Gleason of the
White Sox, have openly ; declared
against crap games,, poker sessions
for .big stakes, and .'other forms of
gambling; 'which not only tend to
take the players' minds toff base ball,
but cause' them to break the rule
against late hdurs. s r
Branch Rickey, boss of the Cardi
nals, always has opposed gambling
in his club, and is said, to have laid
down a strict rule prohibiting it in
atiy form next season. .Miller Hug
gins, leader of the Yankees, is an
other who has declared himself, and
it is known that many other major
league bosses are of the same mind.
Until last season gambling for
large stakes was seldom seen among
the White Sox, players and it was
noted, that no big gambling was done
at any time by . those members who
came through the crisis with clean
records. An incident of lat; sum
mer will illustrate: '
Traveling east in July, the players
were in .a parlor car, and Manager
Gleason wasn't present, having gone
on art earlier train. One of the party
innocently displayed a pair of dice,
another, one of the squad, remarked
that he would shoot just once, for
a dime. In a jiffy a crap game was
stasted. ,
The innocent fellows beat it at
once, and the stakes' jumped from a
dime to a dollar and then to $5 and
on up, until as much as $40 lay on
the carpet' for a single roll of the
ivories. The fellows who were
shooting for the big stakes are
among those indicted by, the Cook
county grand jury. y I
. Because of the probable oresence
of many young and ambitious ptay
erson both Chicauo teams, it seems
1 likely that the managers may be able
to develop a high morale.
Commerce High Five
Meets Nebraska City at "Y
"As a preliminary to the Com
lnerce High-Nebraska City . High
school cage contest at the local Y
gymnasium Saturday nipht the
First M. E. Baracas will chsh with
the M. E. Wops. Both teams are
members of-the Church league and
Saturday night's contest isT'ji regu
lar : scheduled affair, as the game
was not scheduled in the first half
of the season. . .
Iowa Track Coach Quits.
. Iowa City, la., Jan. 5. Jack Wat--soh,
for eight years track coach at
the University of Towa, has resigneflj
it oecame Known today, some time
ago he refused the tender of a neT
contract. ,
Nebraska Athlete at
Oxford Wins Shotput
In Intercollege Meet
Oxford,1 Jan. 5. Several of the
Americans who came into residence
at Oxford last October have made
a place for themselves in athletics.
Alfred K. Reese of . Nebraskal
now at Lincoln college, Qxford,
won the shotput in the inter-college
fall meet, with F. K. Brown of
Washington, at Exeter, a strong
second. Three Americans were
scmirinalists in tne . university
freshmen tennis tournament, R. W.
Shaw of New York, at Lincoln col
lege; J. M. Clarke of Pennsylvania,
at Exeter college, and A. K. Davis
of Virginia, at Balliof. Davis beat
Clarke in a very close match.' the
set scores being 9-11, 7-5, 6-2.
Both play a 'hard back-court
game, with very little to choos be
tween them as .to ground strokes.
Davis has a little the edge on court
tactics, but both are potential ma
terial ; for the: Oxford univcrsiy
team. Davis was defeated in the
fin its by Hall," two sets to one, after
a ycry hard match. i
Minnesota Guard, Down in
l i Studies, Leaves School
Minneapolis, Jan. S. Festus Tier,
ney of North St. Paul, Minn., guard
on the University of Minnesota foot
ball team last year, has left school
because of scholastic difficulties, it be
came known here tonight. Tierney,
who was a senior in the college of
engineering, was unable to stay
above grade in 50 per cent of the
ftudjes required. . ' '
Milwaukee Fight Fans to"'
Have Train for Prize (Bout
Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 5. Fifty
Milwaukee fight fans have cigned
up for a special , train to New York,
which will carry enthusiasts to with
v.-hich will carry enthusiasts to wit
Benny Leonard on January 14.
Husker Basketeers
Beat IlKni Wesleyan
Bloomington, III., Jan. 4. (Special.)
Playing a short-passing game and
guarding their opponents close at all
stages of the game, the University of
Nebraska basket ball tossers tonight
trounced the 'Illinois Wesleyan uni
versity five in a hard-fought game by
a score of 30 to 1Z
12 Teams Are Entered in ,
Chicago Six-Day1 Bike Race
Chicago. Jan. 5. Twelve teams
will compose the field for the six-day
bicycle race which opens at the Col
iseum January 16, it was announced
today. Charles Osterritter. who
won a six-day event in Australia a
year ago, is sthe latest foreign entry
in the race. Osterritter, an Austral
ian, will be teamed with another
foreign star.
John Farrell May Be ;
Chosen Secretary of
Base Ball's New Chief
t'hieavo Tribune-Omaha Bee Leased Wire.
Syracuse, N. Y., Jan. 4. John II.
Farrell of Auburn, secretary ' and
treasurer of the National Associa
tion of Professional Base Ball
leagues and known as the "walking
encyclopedia of base ball," is the
likely candidate for the post of sec
retary of Federal Judge Landis, base
ball's new "one-man commission," it
became known here today.
Farrell is a man of whom little
mention is made in the base ball al
bum. Yet he probably knows more
about the fact 'concerning leagues
and players than any othenman.
Last season he kept books- on 22
leagues embracing 156 cities and
towns in the United States and in
How Would You Feel?
If Your, Employer Told, You:
t "I don't care if you have become4more useful to
me and that the cost of maintaining your home has
increased -during the past five years.. You shall be
give? even less salary than you received in 1915."
That's Our Situation
You Are Our Employer
1 i'
Kansas City Woman Thought
Case Hopeless Tanlac
Restores Health.'
"I suffered until I thought I never
would be well again, but Tanlac has
built me up 15 pounds in weight and
got me to feeling just fine," declared
Mrs. Hattie May Weldon, 623 South
Eighth street, Kansas City, Kan., re
cently. "I just want to tell everybody
about what Tanlac has done for me.
Why, at the time I began taking the
medicine I had been in such a poor
state of health for two years that I
was constantly having to stay in bed
for weeks at a time, and when I
wasn't in. bed , I was hardly able to
creep around. Everything I ate
soured in my stomach and formed
gas which pressed up into my chest
so bad I could hardly get my breath.
I finally lost my appetite completely,
and got to where I seemed to have
no energy at all.. I couldn't sleep at
night, would just roll and tosa the
hours through, and mornings I felt
so tired I couldn't do my housework.
My head ached terribly and I often
got so dizzy I couldn't stoop over
wuriuui iainng. t. limes DiaCK
spots came before my eyes and I
couldn't see. I had pains all through
my body and always had to be tak
ing something for constipation. .
Well, I kept reading about Tan
lac in the paper and, although I had
little idea it would help me, I finally
decided to try 'it as a last resort.
You can imagine my surprise when
after taking nearly a half bottle I
found my appetite coming back to
me. . When 1 finished that bottle. I
got another, and then another.' and
kept right on taking it until now I
don't feel like the same person. I
am eating just anything I want
without suffering the least hit after
ward and all my strength and energy
has come back to me. All the pains
have disappeared from my body,
I sleeo like a child every night and
am doing my housework without the
least trouble. I only hope my state
ment may lead others to try Tanlac,
for it is the grandest -medicine in the
world, and I wouldn t think of bemg
without it, even if the price was 10
times what it is." i
Tanlac is sold in Omaha at all
Sherman & McConnelJ Drug Com
pany s stores. Harvard Pharmacy
and West End Pharmacy. Also in
south Omaha and Benson Phar
macy, Benson; ueorge Mert, Flor
ence, Neb.; Saratoga Pharmacy, 24th
and Ames. North Omaha, Neb., and
the leading druggists in each city and
town throughout the state of Ne
braska,, i
... .. , ! :
The: Bricklayer's
Y p
: l, 4v.
hr why?.
11 --s y """' ';y !
S Laborer
In 1915 a bricklayer
was earning 75c an hour
was given an increase
This gave him a wage of $1.25 an hour; $4
a day more than he was receiving in 1915. An
increase of 66 per cent. But he needed it!
The price of street car transportation for his
family had increased 25 per cent.
The cost of maintaining a home had almost
doubled. , , .
The price of coal increased by leaps and
Taxes increased.
' The cost of everything he touched increased
in price. .... u
We have the Same
m to meet
We had to pay similar increases to our help
as was received by the bricklayer.
Our labor costs increased one and one-half
times between 1915 and 1920. We had' to meet
the increases askea in order to keep up our serv
ice to our customers arid to provide a living wage
for our family of 450 employes.
. Our tax rate in 1920 was one
and two-thirds that of the 1915
rate. This is a big item in our
expenses and we have no alterna
tive but to pay the taxes levied.
It cost us $7.73 a ton for coal. In 1915 a ton of the
same coal cost $2.78. Freight alone on a ton of coal is now
$2.96, which is more than the price of the coai plus the
freight in 1915. Coal is the greatest item of our expenses.
More than $1,000,000, or about one-third of our total earn-'
ings, was spent for this one commodity.
So we were compelled to ask an increase
Our petition
We petitioned the, city council for
a maximum increase in iates of only
' 2 cents per kilowatt hour because
we were compelled to do it. We had
to either ask for the increase orper-
; mit our properties to "run down."
The income we are receiving is not
enough to pay our manufacturing
, costs; to replace vorn-out machinery,
and to pay us a fair return on a fair
value of our property. Less than 1
per cent has been received on the last
five million dollars spent by us in ex
tending our service to the people of
Continued satisfactory service v in
your home and the growth of Omaha
demands that our properties be kept
in first class, tip-top condition.
Isn't that fair?
The increase we ask adds only 2 cents to
our present rate one of the lowest in Amer
ica which would give us the same rate we
received in 1916.
'You' cannot operate your home on the in
come you received in 1915. Can you? ,,
In 1915 we were receiving a rate of 8
cents, but in 1917, on figures based on 1915
costs, our rates were decreased.
The Gas Company, officially and "unof
ficially," made five increases during the past
year as follows:
The general increase on each 1,000 cubic,
feet, used.
The service charges.
Thay pay no taxes. Their taxes were elim
inated; ours were increased.
The pressure of the gas has been lowered,
giving the consumer less gas for his money.
It takes the housewife longer to cook with
gas than it used to because the heating ability
has been decreased.
' Our increase will add only SO cents a month
to the average residential bill, which is much
less-than the increase made to the public in
any other commodity.
Nebraska Power
Speaking of Service
We stand, unafraid, to state that our service ranks
with the best in the United States. This is a bold
statement, but it also goes as a challenge. If letters
of thanks are an indication, our customers are aware
of our excellent, instant service. But itshould be evi
dent also that this good service can not long continue
unless we have enough revenue to keep our proper
ties in good, serviceable condition.