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THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 1919. The Omaha Bee DAILY (MORNING) EVENING SUNDAY FOUNDED BY EDWARD ROSEWATXB VICTOR ROSEWATER, EDITOR THl " BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY. PROPRIETOR MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS las Ataoelued Preas. of which Tlx Bm Ii a member. Is m , tlutlnlr u titled to the nee for publication of til news dlipeicbes , cradltee la It or But oUMnriM crecuutf tm thl paper, and alee .the luul aews published berata. All rl(tU4 o BUbllwlloB special dispatches are alee rurria. BEE TELEPHONES i .Print Branch Eichinir ask for" the TvIa 1 0ATI Department or radicular rerion Kuud JT1CI A WV For Night r Soadar Service Calli Editorial Department Circulation Department , Adirnlitof Department Tyler 10C0L. TVI 100SU Trlw 1001L , . OFFICES OF THE BEE t Horn Office, Bee Bulldlnt. 17th end remain. " Braooh Office,: ims . 4110 North Mta I Park MIS Learenworlh. Rfmob - 1H Military An. I Sooth ltd Ml N Street, 'ounetl Blurts It N. Main Vinton H97 South 16th. Uka WIS North 14th I Walnut SU North 40th. " Out-of-Tewn Office I V Yarn Oil 1M rifth Ate. I Wuhtnnon Ull 0 Street. bicase Beater Bld. I Lincoln 1SJ0 H Street. JUNE CIRCULATION: Daily 64,611 Sunday 61,762 Arena ctrculitlon for the month eubecrlbed and iwora to by JL' ft. . Hasan, circulation Manager. i Subecrthera leaving the city should have The Baa nailed E a j a 1 m. J tm tmrnmu vaarni cnun mwxwu mm rvtjunww, You should know that 'Omaha's manufacturing output " last year was $427,000,000; lead ing line, meat papking. . Do you know any more about the covenant today? - Daylight saving" may bt aaved by" executive clemency. ' - , Explanations that do not explain also fail to convince. .:,fj .. Henry Ford says he only wants $25,000,000 a year.. .Piker I 'ti;-ri - Th BIsbee deportation begins to show signs of a vigorous flarebaek. Teaching policemen how to save life is well ndertaken. In time they may learn to make arrests. . .; ,The R-3 is making much better time on the home-track than it did coming over, but wlfat does this signify? Caruso lost thirty barrels of wine in the Florence food riots. He would have had to face court charges also in Nebraska. A man of 77 says he made a mistake to marry .because he needed a housekeeper. He got what he most required, a keeper. The South Side librarian reports a great demand for "hot weather, reading." May we submit Stefansson's directions for building a snow hut? Now is the time to buy your dynamite, T. N. TV and the like. The government has re moved its ""restrictions on the sale of ex plosives.' And just after the Fourth, too. That letter in regard to the Shantung in cident may prove interesting to others besides Americans. It will be good for the world to jnow just where Americans stand on the ques tion, y The annual competition between the rail- Jroads for track workers and the farmers for harvest hands is being settled as it always has teen in favor of the one offering the bigger I f That little drop in the price of gasoline will make,, 'r great difference in the aggregate to Nebraska's pocketbook, for we burn more "gas" proportionately here than anywhere else in the world. . Mr. 'Wilson proposes to scrutinize the ap propriation bills. This is his right and duty, lnd ii will also give him a chance to show that ao veto can be overridden if his party will sup- ort him. " SWMeMSMeMMWWSMW The Iowa farmer who went from Omaha arhh $7,000 in his oocket for which he had ex changed 159 head of hogs will not complain if present conditions last till he can come to mar ket again. ,- Experts who boosted the yield of wheat far put "of sight a few weeks ago are taking it Jown again. Folks will quit paying attention ;o there in time, and count only the bushels in .ne granary. aBeMejaeaSSHSSnMSSSM " -Right off trie reel the government at Wash-' ngton is reminded by the British and the pench' of the necessity of establishing order in lexicOv- In this case, "watchful waiting" will W fool anybody. Enthusiastic Huns have gorre to "strafe-ing" oiks again-1 This time President Wilson is the ictim. Considering how the move along this "n against England turned out, the president tally, ought to welcome it. .Gargoyle and Girder American energy is already at work. Who at Americans would undertake to replace in ifee years a. city which tock centuries in the uilding?. Even before the treaty was signed Hree large American concerns had accepted w" contract to rehabilitate the Nancy district, ihe- actual work will soon begin. ! , Nancy is in the northern France battle round. Most of its public buildings, fac orits, dwellings, roads, bridges and churches nttst be replaced. The cost will reckon near f. $500,000,000, and it is all to be done by these American ,firtns. (' So far, America has evolved only one uni ersally national architecture the skyscraper, his we can scarcely offer to France. The rench infinitely prefer their straight skyline X our "i jagged one. They may concede the anic splendor of our city canyons, but they ill not exchange them for the intimate charm f Old World streets. t Besides France stands on her dignity a lit . The mother of the finest type of Gothic rchitectyre, and the arbiter in standards of iistic taste, it would be surprising if she ould deign to accept art lessons from us. It wild be as though a dowager were to take jts in etiquette from a debutante. w We cannot offer France architectural forms, "ancy-one of the most beautiful of French ;bvincal towns has its own noble architec jral traditions. But we can bring new build j methods. Boston Globe WHY NOT RESERVATIONS? A Washington dispatch quotes the president as being flatly opposed to the senate's making sny reservations in ratifying the treaty, "point ing out that there always might be doubt as to whether any particular reservation really were innocuous or would vitiate some league princi pie." Similarly, it might be said that doubt will always exist as to whether all the principles laid down for the league are capable of application Until' this is made clear, apprehension will not be stilled. . Mr. Wilson certainly understands his coun trymen well enough to be assured that in ask ing free debate and full information on the treaty and its included covenants, they are showing him no disrespect. The overtopping importance of the object sought requires that the method to achieve it be given such clear and exhaustive analysis as will leave no doubt in anybody's mind concerning its meaning. The United States is asked to throw its tremendous influence behind an experiment, and the people of the. United States have a right to know ex actly what they are pledged in advance to do. No one questions the desire of the Ameri cans to promote and preserve peace through out the world, and it is equally admitted that they are open-minded as to the great departure from traditional policy proposed by the League of Nations. Can one man, unadvised and de clining to take counsel with his countrymen, decide this for them? Is his wisdom so exalted and his vision so inspired that none may do other than take his word and obediently submit to his proposal? The constitution, whose limitations Mr. Wil son admits held him back somewhat in Paris, lays on the senate ai obligation the president has so far ignored. It is to examine all treaties, and to advise concerning their contents before giving the assent that makes them effective. This duty will be performed, and if in the course of the examination danger be discov ered, reservations should be made. The senate would be faithless to the country and to itself if it did not so perform its high duty. i Omaha and the Ice Supply. Local ice dealers are affording the very best possible support for the suggestions several times made by The Bee, that the service of the municipal ice plant be extended so that all may enjoy its benefits. , So far as the publicly owned plant reaches consumers, it is giving re lief, but it only serves a few, and these not al ways the ones who most need it. Good health, even the lives of little children and the aged and infirm, depend on a plentiful supply of ice in the summer time. Omaha once had reached a splendid place in the low rate of infant mor tality. High prices and failure to deliver ice on Sunday threaten to bring us down from the eminence we attained as the best city in the country for a baby in the summer time. The Bee's free ice and milk fund will take care of many who otherwise would not be provided for, bur there are thousands of other homes from which tribute is being exacted by the ice com panies, and on which a heavier charge is now to be laid. These corporations are hastening the time when the community will get all its ice from a city-owned plant. Siberia and Its Resources From the Daily Commerce Reports. A portion of the report of the subcommittee on markets and " supplies of the Canadian economic commission, in Siberit is here pre sented: Siberia proper, exclusive of Russian Cen tral Asia and the Steppes, covers an area of 4,800,000 square miles. This territory stretches for a distance of approximately 6,000 miles from the Ural mountains to the Pacific ocean and is bordered on the north by the Actic ocean and on the south by the outposts of the Chinese empire, along the Mongolian and Man churian frontiers. Within the borders of Si beria are found fertile plains, of black eayth, grazing prairie lands, rolling downs, rugged plateaus, extensive forests, and frozen Arctic wastes. The territory is rich in agricultural resources, furs, minerals and forest wealth. Scapegoat for Food Profiteers. It is evident the federal administration pro proses to use the big American packing com panies to explain the enormous, and frequently' unwarranted, increase in the- cost of food to the consumer. It is not disputed that these con cerns have greatly enlarged thejr business beyond the scope of its original purpose, going into fields often but remotely connected with meats, if at all, and it is equally true they have great influence in the markets. It has yet to be established, however, that this influence has been adversely exerted so far as the consumer is concerned. Until a more careful inquiry has beeen made, and a more profound analysis of the business is had, judgment on this point must be suspended. The difficulty is that the man who buys food turns in the direction pointed by the gov ernment to fix the blame for the extortionate rate he is forced to pay. To him it matters only that hogs are selling at above $22 .per hundredweight today when four years ago the price was $8; that wheat has marched up from 84 cents a bushel in 1914 to $2.20; corn from 70 cents to $1.49; potatoes from 48 cents to $1.05; apples from 77 cents to $2; butter from 25 cents to 47 cents;eggs from 16 centstto 34 cents, and so on down the line. These quotations, except that on hogs, are farm prices and not market prices. They are furnished by the United States government, and accurately indicate why it costs more to live now than it did before the war. The farmer is not to blame, for his costs, too, have increased. Profiteering has een discovered, and it is fairly well settled that speculative operations in foodstuffs have sent prices to the consumer much above the figure that would be justified by cost, carriage and handling. Whatever may be the fault of the packer, and he is far from blameless, it is unfair to hold him responsible for a situation in which so many others are concerned, and out of which streams of profit flow into many pockets that have no direct connection with the meat industry. Fight for "Two and Three-Quarters." The battle in the house over war-time pro hibition now turns on the "2.75" beer. From the drys come cheerfully framed assertions that the war-time prohibition will continue until the constitutional amendment takes effect, and thus no opportunity will be provided for restocking cellars and lockers that may be depleted to some extent. So the wets, accepting the possi bility of this situation, are rallying to save the milder form of alcoholic beverage. The con tention that congress has no right to define intoxicating liquor rests on a foundation that has proved as elusive as a well-waxed dance floor for unwary feet. The difficulty of proving, intoxication has been the despair of courts for generations. If no rule can be laid down to de termine when the result is attained, how will it be possible to positively define the cause? It is quite likely that congress will not specifically exempt the "2.75" article, and that thus ample employment for courts will be provided, until eventually the matter reaches the final tribunal and a definition of what is intoxicating be given from which no appeal can be taken. When the senate finally ratifies the treaty, the only disappointment felt will be among those purblind democrats who persist in think ing the war was a party affair Geographically and economically Siberia may be divided into three main divisions: West ern Siberia, which comprises practically the whole of the watershed of the Ob river, is made up of the provinces of Tobolsk and Tomask and the districts of Akmoansk and Semipalatinck. From north to south, western Siberia is com prised of several zones in the far north the barren Arctic wastes, south of which is a wide extent of' forest belt. About the 56th degree of latitude the torest belt merges imperceptibly into the arable zone, which is a continuation of the black-earth region of southern Russia. The bulk of the population of Siberia is settled in this arable zone, which economically is the most important part of the country. It was here that thi" stream of Slavonic immigration from European Russia was first directed, and it is here that European commercial influence is most widely spread and deeply rooted. South of the black-earth 4elt, commencing at about the 53d latitude, are the dry steppes, suitable only for grazing but sopporting large flocks of horses, cattle and sheep. The southern boun dary of western Siberia is formed by the Altai mountain chain, which crosses the continent in a northeasterly direction. The foothills of the mountains provide some of the most fertile lands in Siberia, while the higher slopes afford excellent pastures. Central Siberia stretches from west of the Yenisei river to Lake Baikal and comprises the provinces of Yenisei and Irkutsk. Most of this section of Siberia consists of forest lands. In the south there are rolling downs and semi mountainous country, covered for the most part with forests. In the valleys there are patches ot arable land. Ihe development of central Si beria has been hindered by its distance from export markets, the rail haul to either the Pa cific or the Baltic seaboard beine too lone to permit, in normal times, the shipping abroad of the products of this region. Friend of the Soldier Replies will be given in this column to questions relating to the soldier and his prob lems, in and out of the army. Names will not be printed. Ask The Bee to Answer. ot6le ofo-l&s' QoTTZ&r Homestead Law for Soldiers. Ex-Buck No new legislation has been enacted in regard to home steads for soldiers. The laws are the same in regard to public lapds as before the war. If you will write to the commissioner ot the general land office, Washington, D. C, he will give you all information, with a description of lands open to entry. However, three bills are before the congress at present, intended to make provision for the opening of large tracts of land under conditions especially favorable to soldiers. One of the features of the bills is a plan for loaning money to the soldier on long time and at low interest, to en able him to. -make a start in life. If you are sufficiently interested write to Allen Tukey, 620 First National bank building, or to T. J. McGuire, EOS Omaha National bank building, either of whom will furnish you with copies of the three bills and give you a chance to express your views on either plan. These men are the executive officers pf the local chapter of the American Legion. DREAMLAND ADVENTURE By DADDY. "Bl'MBLE BEE BUZZ." (In thla adventure Pfy and Billy hava an amusing- tlma among the beca and blrda). The third district into which Siberia mav be divided economically is that known as the Russian tar kast and stretches east from Lake Baikal to the Pacific ocean. This section com prises the provinces of Transbaikalia, Amur, Maritime, Yakutsk. Sakhalin and Kamtchatka. Commercial eastern Siberia has always been distinct from the rest of the country. The trade has been controlled for the most part from Vladivostok, ' foreign goods being im ported by sea, while western and cen'ral Si beria received supplies of foreien merchandise by rail through European Russia. the climate of the Russian Far East is largely influenced by the Yablovny mountain chain, which runs northeasterly from the moun tains of Transbaikalia. This mountain chain protects the Amur river valley from the cold north winds. The slopes of the mountains are well wooded, and the forest resources of east ern Siberia are important in connection with the future development of industry. This ter ntory is also rich in .minerals, while the fish eries of the Amur river and coast are an im portant potential source of wealth. Eastern Siberia may be said to be the leaat developed portion of the country, but on the other hand this district is rich in resources which should be utilized to a greater extent in the future. This will be reflected in a rapid growth ot trade with the Pacific ports of Rus sia. In addition to servinar eastern Siberia Vladivostok is also, to a certain extent, a port for northern Manchuria. The trade center of northern Manchuria is Harbin, which is con nected with Vladivostok by railway. The total population of this district is approximately 8,UUU,UU0, most of whom are Chinese engaged in agriculture. (To Be Concluded Monday.) Woman and Prize Fighting Light, but not leading, as regards the al ways interesting subject of feminine psychol ogy, is to be derived from the comments of Willard s wife and Dempsey s mother on the result of the fieht between the two men in To ledo. Mrs. Willard said that, while she was sorry her husband was defeated, she was glad of it, too, for now, having no championship to defend, -he would become a private citizen again and he and she would be able to live in peace. Of Dempsey's mother it is reported that she "shouted with joy" on hearing; the news of his victory, and said. "I am overjoyed." These expressions of opinion, or emotion, in appearance, at least, ana on tne surtace, are widely unlike so widely that nothing at all can be learned from them as to the reaction to prizefighting of women closely related to prize fighters or closely associated with them. Neither of these women manifested any disap probation of pugilism except that one disliked its disturbance of ordinary family life. If the mother had been having any anxiety as to whether her son would win or lose, she did not disclose it. One glimpses in the remarks of both these women a high appreciation of fight championships as productive of money and of a notoriety not easily distinguishable from glory. Assuming that Mrs. Willard is sincerely glad, everything considered, that her husband was beaten, and that Mrs. Dempsey is as sin cerely glad that her son won, there is illustrat ed anew the fact that women are individuals, disagreeing, on all subjects just as men disa gree. Yt one still hears occasionally talk about "the woman vote," and it is from women that it most often comes 1 As a matter of fact, there is no such thing as a "woman vote" on any imaginable issue. New York Times. The Day We Celebrate. D. D. Miller, president Home Furniture company, born 1852. Jeter C. Pritchard, former United States senator from North Carolina, born at Jones boro, Tenn., 62 years ago. George Eastman, inventor and manufactur er of the kodak camera, born at Waterville, N. Y., 65 years ago. Newell Sanders, former United States sen ator from Tennessee, born in Owen county, Ind., 69 years ago. Thirty Years Ago in Omaha. William Deering & Co., dealers in agricul tural implements, have decided to erect a five story brick warehouse at Eighth and Capitol avenue, to cost $75,000. The waterworks company has put into op eration its electric light plant at the new works in Florence. Dr. J. C. Jones has left for a two-months sojourn in Europe. Col. Marshal McDonald, United States commissioner of fish and fisheries, with a party of five, on a tour of investigation which takes them from Washington to the Pacific coast, spent the day in Omaha. B. B. Kennedy of this city is a member of the state fish commis sion. .. . . Many Questions Answered. A Friend The last information we have concerning service park unit 402 Is that it is still at Brest, waiting orders to go aboard ship. The late sailing lists do not contain mention of it B. C. A. Much will depend on the nature of the offense as to whether two months of an unex pired sentence will be enforced after transfer of prisoner from France to the United States. Military disci plinary barracks (as the army pris ons are called), are located in New York harbor, at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., and in San Francisco harbor. L. S. Tour brother being attach ed to the messenger service at gen eral headquarters, it Is not likely he will be released for immediate re turn. While the greater part of the work of the . peace conference is over, much remains to be done. General headquarters at Chaumont will be abandoned soon, and it may be your brother will be released then. M. M. We have no word as to when the Third division will be sent home. It is part of the Amer ican forces in Germany, and while some of the divisions there have been ordered to an area of prepara tion for return, no sailing date has beeen assigned any. The movement depends on German compliance with military terms of the peace treaty. A. L. We have no recent report as to the movement of the 137th in fantry. A. C. C. The 209th military po lice company reached New York J'".iy 5, coming over on the Levia tnan. We can not tell you to which cmp this outfit was sent for demo bliiration. bolder The compensation act and the war risk insurance act are separate laws. Would advise you Dy ail means to retain your insur ance. Marble Usually about one month '.z required for a transport to make a round trip. Some of the boats are t'ower, some faster, but 30 days is tne rule-. A few are making ap proximately xwo round trips a month. Chile has a long coast lino which extends from about 18 degrees to 56 degrees south latitude. The so-called continental section of Chile extends from approximately the 18th to the 42d parallel, while the insular or archipelago section extends from the 42d to the 56th parallel. In this long stretch of coast there are nu merous ports. i .r' or or lTVsrrrameriTza music often find tkeir favorite piano losing its original tone arvd resonance L Unlike any r piano, tar none, the supreme does not Kave to e) excKanged for a. new instrument every few -ears. With, proper care, its -matt-Mess tone and resonance improve with age. crs 6 sXoxxr you t& Following la a Hat of pianoa which may ba aeen on our floore aoma of them wa have handled for 45 yaarat Kranich Bach, Cble Nelson, Bush A Lane, Kimball, Brambach, Voaa A Sona and Hope pianoa. Grands and uprights at prices from $285 and better. Cash prices or terms if desired. 1513 Douglas Street. "BU5INESS IS GOOO.THANKYOU" -WHY z ,,NOT LVNicHoiAs Oil Company The Bachelor Be. BUZ-Z-Z! Bum-m-mble-buzs-a! Bum - umble . umble - u ruble-bun!" Peggy, sitting on a shady bank near the woods, looked around eager ly for the bee that was making so much noise with his ','Bumble-um-ble-umble-buzz-Ez!" There he was a big. fuzzy, bum ble bee, hungrily buzzing from wild flower to wildflower and greedily sucking up their honey, like a boy running loose in a strawberry patch and gobbling Juicy, ripe berries as fast as he could. "Bumble - umble - umble - buzz-z-z!" sang the bee, almost bumping into Peggy in his haste to get from an open rose to a frangrant honey suckle bloom. "Oh, go 'way, go 'way!" shrieked Peggy, dodging quickly. "Bumble-umble-uzz-z-z!" boomed the bee, forgetting the honey suckle and dodging back toward Peggy as ii to attacK ner. "Go 'waV. Leave me alone!" cried Peggy, jumping to her feet and strik ing out widely with her hat. "Bumble-umble-buzz-z-z-z!" hum med the bee, circling around Peggy's head. "I'm not afraid of you1' cried Peggy stoutly, still striking out with her hat. "But you make me nervous with your umble-umble-uzzuzzz, and I don't want to get stung." "Bumble - umble - buzz - zz - zz!" DAILY DOT PUZZLE at 32 So V lam l S. ?V'!S f A r r 45 a52 Tracing lines to fifty-four Shows a not seen before. Draw from ona to two and ao on to the end. "Oh, Go 'Way, Go-'Way!" Shrieked Peggy, Dodging Quickly. 1 buzzed the bee, as If to say, "This is fun! I'm scaring her." "What's the matter. Peggy?" cried Billy Belgium, running from the woods where he had been chas ing butterflies with a net. "A bumble bee a whopping big chap!" cried Peggy. "Umble-umble-uzzuzz!" teased the bee, darting past Peggy's ear and circling around Billy's head. Whish! Billy's net flashed in the air and the idle hum of the bee turn ed into a frightened buzz. Billy had caught him. "Buzz-z-z-z-z-z-z! Buzz-z-z-z-z-z! Buzz-z-z-z-z-z! begged the bee, seem ing to say: "Oh, let me go! I was only fooling." It struggled hard and beat the net with its wings. "Poor thing, It will hurt Itself. crley Peggy in quick pity, "turn it loose, please!" Billy gave the net a toas, and sent the bee bounding up Into the air, singing a little song as he did so. Bumble bee. bumble baa, bus away to your neat, Hurry your honey sweat to the ona yau love beat. The bumble bee had darted away for all he was worth, but when he heard Billy's song he whirled back again. "I'm Bumble Bee Buzz," he buzzed in a language that Peggy and Billy could understand as plainly as their own talk. I'm a bachelor, I haven't anyoiest and I love my own self best. I eat all my own honey and 1 play among the flowers from morning until night." "What fun!" exclaimed Billy. "Oh, it Isn't so much fun to be an outlaw," buzzed the bee. "I have my enemies." Just then King Bird, who had been sitting on a dead limb nearby, suddenly darted at the bumble bee and would have swallowed him in a second if Peggy had not shrieked a warning. "Stop! Don't eat that bee," she said. King Bird checked himself in mldflight. "All right. Princess Peggy. I'll not touch htm if he is a friend of you and Billy Belgium. But he looks like an outlaw to me. You'd bettor watch him." And away flew King Bird to look elsewhere for his lunch. "Buzz-z-zz! Umble-umble-uzzuzz! I am an outlaw, but a good outlaw," buzzed Bumble Bee Buzz. "I thank you for saving my life. If you like, I'll turn you into bees and we will have a jolly time playing among the flowers and feasting on honey." "How can you turn us into bees?" demanded Billy. "With pollen Irom the wishing rose. I have some oj m whiskers. When I kiss you, make a wish to be a bee and a bee you'll be." With that Bumble Bee Buzz flew to Peggy's Hps and before she could jerk away he gave her a sticky, hon eyed kiss. Instantly she turned into a lively young honey bee. "Peggy, Peggy, where have you gone?" shouted Billy, anxiously. "Buz-z-z!" went" Peggy in his ear, and Billy ducked and slapped his hands around. He thought an other bee was after him. And as Billy ducked, Bumble Bee Buzz kiss ed him. Billy vanished from Peggy's sight, but flying beside her in the air was another honey bee. Without any Introduction Peggy knew it was Billy. (In the next Installment they have a happy Jaunt among the flowera ontll (hey come to the den of Spider Manylegs.) Announcement Ixfraordinary The Series "Cut in Half" include these "Artists Caruso Homer Elman Farrar McCormack Galli Curci Paderewski Melba Kreisler Ruffo Schuman-Heink Scotti Amato ' Etc., Etc. Z Victor "Red Seal Records Cut in HalP ALL $2) $3y $4, $5, $6 and $7 Red Seal Records Reduced Price Effective July 10th and Thereafter The Victor Company desires that everyone owning a Victrola should have the high class "Red Seal" Records, as well as the popu lar airs. To bring this about they persuaded the great artists to reduce their large royalties, which made the "Cut in Half" Price possible. v Our stock is complete now, but will be tapped to the limit after the announcement. Come early and get that "favorite expensive record" you have been wanting for only half of the former price. (Try our Approval Service.) aw i ww 111 ii iitai ii vir t vai 1513-15 Douglas Street. 'The Victor Store"