Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 06, 1920, Page 6, Image 6

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

    The Omaha Bee
HEUOM UPOIKt, fublUhtr.
tlM tmmf Tnm, m mUtk to tm M , I
ttanttto muiM to Un t vibHttUtm ill mm 4Upt
M m MNfiM4 kmta. All hfku nKmHh tr tpvlU
t8SUttFfi Tylor 1000
. Par Nlffct Call After IS P. M.i
fliyfliilwi tautMM fri iml
MwtlM wwwwi .......... . Him
IS Bertt IN. I tout Bid. till M St
Oat-af-Taw OfficMi
& Tort SM Pint In. I Whiitn 1111 0 M
Hs , Sttftt BI4. I Ptrli PruMt M Bu St. non
The Bef$ Platform
1. Nw Union f ttagar Station.
S. Continue improvement f tka Ne
braska Highways, including tba
Kant ! Main Tkaraughfaraa laading
lata Omaha with a Brick Surfaca.
I. A skort, low-rata Waterway from the
Cora Ball, to tka Atlantis Ocaan.
4. Homo Rule Chartar for Omaha, with
City Managar form of Goraramant.
There are judges "who turn judgment to
wormdod;" to which scriptural quotation Lord
Bacon adds: "And surely there be also that
turn it into vinegar; for injustice maketh it
bitter, and delays make it sour.
We hear much of "the law' Gelays," which
in many instance are the delays of judges who
ahould expedite and not retard justice. Those
who "wait with anxious fear" tha drriainn f
,.uviBi. vi.i win i" criminal cases in
which their property or their liberty is involved,
suffer grievously from postponements and con
tinuances and the technicalities which make the
path of justice crooked and thorny.
. Courts which tolerate avoidable delays,
which yield to the convenience of attorneys first
on one side and then on another having always
precedents and rulings in view rather than the
interests of the litigants or of the accused, and
who look with patience on the unnecessary costs
added to suits brought before them, "maka
judgment sour" when it should be sweet and
To what extent courts are i responsible for
delays in judgments it would, perhaps, be pre
sumptuous for a layman to say, but there cannot
be a doubt that every court has the power to
put an immediate end to many vexatious and
costly delays in trials and decision. In a num
ber ef states criticism has been outspoken and
Utter, and in one, at least, there has been a
cleaning up of neglected dockets in the lower
and intermediate courts ai well as in the su
preme court, to the relief of the entire state body
politic. It is a homely and somewhat inelegant
comparison to make, but the prompt adminis
tration of justice is to a state what normal and
healthful bowel action Is to an individual.
People go to the courts to escape wrong and
injustice, which are poisonoun to good govern
ment, just as lack of proper peristaltic action in
tha bowels results In the accumulation of de
cayed matter in the intestines that poisons and
Ickens the individual. When the poison of
wrong and injustice is permitted, by delays and
continuances in the courts, to exist for months
nd years because of the neglect of lawyers and
judges, certain sickness, friends through the
state, and the people lose faith in their laws and
courts, and slum thorn.
AH over the country a laxness in court ad
ministration has been observed and tolerated by
the people largely because of their reverence for
judicial authority and procedure. With dockets
erowdeJ by untried cases the vacations of su
preme, intermediate and lower courts have be
come longer and longer, with "truth forever
on the scaC'old. rong forever' on (he. throne,"
during their play times. Fifty year's ago com
mon--pleas courts held sessions in midsummer
when there was business to be done. Now in
most states all court calendars are arranged for
summer vacations some of them extending
from May to October, with another in midwin
ter regardless pf the expense to litigants or
outrage to justice which may be caused by the
'delay. In one state th rule wat that the higher
the salaries of the judges, the longer the periods
In which they deserted their duties.
Unquestionably the judicial reform now most
needed the country over, is the elimination of
delays, the . cessation of "wormwood judg
ments." If long vacations are responsible,
shorten them. Business principles of industry
may well be applied to professional duties in the
courts. Lawyers, as well as judges, are sworn
to promote justice, which is retarded by delays.
Business men, facing extra tasks, work over
time. Why not judges and lawyers? Can a
Ve!l organized business be imagined planning
a three or four months' shat-down with im
, portant and pressing work "to be done?
- These remarks apply,, of course, only to
courts which "carry over" cases from term to
term on flimsy pretexts, or for the personal
-convenience of lawyers and judges, while the
parties most concerned continue in "anxious
lear for their rights or property. Judges who
- do these things are not sacrosanct. Th,ere is a
lure cure for their abuse of official privilege and
f- vwtiiviiij' v mini iiuiii me ucnen
h) make room for judges who will continue court
terms until their dockets are clean.
New York Buys Radium.
' The state of New York has recently pur
chased less than one ounce of radium for which
it paid $225,000, This easily puts radium over
he top as the costliest of the world's material
products. It its powers were not so enormous,
did so terribly dangerous whan not screened,
we might reasonably expect to see particles of
it. in the jewelry of the period.
,v Radium was discovered in 1902 by French
scientists and hter several of its extraordinary
qualities have been revealed by study and 'ex
periment It is found in pitchblende, carnotite
and other uranium metals, and in spite of its
marvelous energy and activity seems practically
everlasting. A any rate hospitals buying sup
plies of it never expect to have to' replenish
them, '' . .. " i
: The surpassing value of radium is the com
bined result of its usefulness, durability and
scarcity. We have heard it laid that perhaps
there is not half a pound of it in the whole
earth. But it has been found to be remarkably
curative whet) applied to cancerous growths, and
" anything' that will check that scourge of hu
tyyUty Is heytd any mere money value. It
constantly throws off both benign and destruc
tive rays, and the medical men have now Jearned
so to screen it as to control and direct these
rays in the treatment of disease. New York's
supply is for the free use of her people. '
Red Menace Becomes Real.
Progress of 'the bolshevik army through
Poland is now a procession, before which arises
a threat of renewed general war. Attempts by
the British and French governments to bring
the Lenine regime to a parley have so far proved
futile. No answer comes from Moscpw, but the
red army moves steadily on to engulf Warsaw.
Just what precipitated the conflict does not so
much matter at the .present as to what is to be
done to stay the flow of the Russian wave over
Poland, One report has it that two divisions of
the British army have been mobilized for im
mediate action, and that these with certain units
from France will be interposed to check the bol
shevik! and to establish something like order.
While the United States is fortunately re
lieved from active participation in the affair, it
has more than a collateral interest. Lloyd
George and Millerand demanded that the bol
shevik! halt at the boundary set up for Poland
by the conference at Paris, in which our presi
dent took part. This demand has been ignored,
and the reports that the invaders are organizing
the regions they have occupied by setting up
Soviets to handle the government indicates the
intention of the reds to redeem a portion at
least of Lenine's promise that he would in time
extend his government oyer the world. "This
is, speculative, however, and may not be borne
out by future developments. "
In the meantime, the soviet minister 6ftrade
and commerce and the president of the Moscow
soviet are at London, on a mission to England
with regard to trade. They have wired to Mos
cow, asking for an immediate expression of in
tention, in response to a simitar query from
Lloyd George, from the Lenine government as
to its presence in Poland. On the reply to this
question will depend if the general war is to
be renewed.
Whatever the outcome, the recognition of
Lenine as a political factor in the affairs of the
world is being forced by the issue of events.
The recently given permission to trade .with
Russia, the shipper taking all risks, did not in
volve anything of politics. Making peace or
war does. A yeaff ago General Smuts warned
the British, and the world, that whatever form
of government the Russians set up would have
to be recognized. The time seems to be near
at hand when this will come to pass. If the
people over there are content with Lenine, out
siders have the choice of accepting him or hold
ing aloof. The alternative is armed intervention.
Foland Is threatened with extinction once
moac, to, become a soviet attached to the Rus-
sian central group. Moral support is tendered
her, but it is of no avail as against the motley
red army that is relentlessly advancing on the
capital. Unless the bolsheviki is forced to retire
the subjugation of Poland may be looked upon
as a curtain-raiser for the conquest by the reds
of the remainder of central Europe.
European observers do not overstate the fact
when they say the outlook ia A grave as that
of August, 1914. Civilization may survive bol
shevism, which in time will cure itself, but pos
sibility of the renewal of the terrible process of
war is something that must make every thinking
person shudder.
Intrastate Railroad Rates.
Omaha railroad authorities insist that the
order of the Interstate Commerce commission
granting a raise in rates was issued on the as
sumption that it would be concurred in by the
various state commissions, and thus, through
the action of all, the increase in rtVenue will be
made a fact. George W. Tloldrege of the
Burlington says that is plainly his understanding
of the order, and that if the intrastate rates are
not set higher as proposed by the general order,
the roads will not get the Increase in revenue
sought. This does not detract" from the state
ment that the rate-making power should be
vested exclusively in a federal body, that all in
equalities may be speedily and uniformly ad
justed, and the bewildering and complex pro
cedure necessitated by the existing system of
state control be done away with.
The Souls of Dogs.
Bishop BuUer of the Church of England,
and Theodore Parker, a famous Unitarian, cler
gyman, are quoted by the Chicago Journal as
believing animals have souls. i
Usually that belief is born of love for a lost 1
dog, the one animal whose, devotion to his
master is not equalled by any creature on earth.
The dog loves there can be no doubt about
that and as love is the sheet anchor of the
soul, it is easy for a dog-lover to see a soul
shining out of the tender eyes of a favorite
canine friend and companion.
So far as mere human observation goes there
can be no question that dogs, take 'em as they
come, sre more deserving of souls, and immortal
ones at that, than a large portion of the over
estimated and intensety egotistic human race.
A Drink's the Thing.
Pleasing beverages are profitable, even those
of a docile character. Nobody knows how
many millions are expended annually for soda
water, but some of the soft drinks are now in
corporated and issue quarterly reports of their
earnings for the information of investors who do
business through stock exchanges.,-
One of them, not extracted from cocoanuts, as
its name might suggest, shows net profits of
over $3,000,000 during the past six months. The
American throat likes to be tickled, and is will
ing to pay for it through the stomach and
through the pocketbook.
If the Russians had showed some of this
pertinacity in 1915, the war might nave ended
sooner. But Poland is not Prussia.
Charley Chaplin's wife says he is stingy.
Maybe he just recalls the days when he didn't
have a cent.
For a man who did not believe in war, Lenine
is showing considerable symptoms of being a
conqueror. v .
No conventions being in search of candidates,
Mr. Bryan may now fish undisturbed.
Sugar is also declining at San Francisco. In
time this will reach Omaha.
That diving contest at Carter lake ought to
get a full house. .
TenncMe en not say they are not coaxing
A Line 0' Type or Two
Mm H Ht Uaa, M tM iulM Ml th
IF government were a science, like, biology
or geology, if it were pursued by qualified men
who increased in efficiency, and if the ejectorate
appreciated efficiency and rewarded it there
might be reason for retaining a party in power
after its time was up. But as things go, an in
telligent cititn must either vote against the
party in power or retrain from voting at all. He
fithrows away his vote" only when he casts it
for a continuance of mediocrity or worse.
DESPITE the shortage of print paper, the
Mew Republic prints a supplement, compiled by
Walter Lippmann & Co., to show that the news
dispatches from Russia, from 1917 to 1920. did
not correspond with the facts. We assumed as
much long before 1917, and discontinued reading
dispatches from Russia. Mr. Lippmann, young
and inexperienced he was 26 at last account
has wasted a deal of perhaps invaluable time.
SUCCOR is to be extended to the railroads,
and mebbe if something were done for the ex
press companies they mig'ht be able to transport
a package from Chicago to New York in less
than four or five days. As for parcel post, pack
ages should be marked, "Not to be expected be
fore Christmas." i 4
She Is Not Dlntantly Removed. .
Blr: A frosh at the University of Minnesota
asserts that a lyric Is "a short poem dealing In
love, death, or Immorality." But, really, ia she
far from wrong T THAfJALL.
VILLA'S present enthusiasm is education
for his people. And, offhand, we can think of
no Mexican better qualified to teach the young
idea how to shoot.
Sir: Glancing over the Book of Impressions
at Chateau Lake Louise I find these entries:
"Earth hath not anythfng to show more fair."
-Two Ladies from Vancouver.
"Oh, you ladies from Vancouver, you never
saw ina or you would not say this." Betty, the
Blonde. .. ' H. R,
: ARCHBISHOP MANIX appears to be as
fond of Lloyd George as was Harry Fumiss,
whose three pet wishes were: (1) To be ship
wrecked. (2) to find himself with Llovd George
on a raft, and (3) not to, be ostracized for being
a cannibal.
As rivers to the sullen sea, ,
White sails to waters blue,
Tha finite to infinity.
The nesting swallow to the tree
So turn my thoughts to you.
As empty branches to a sky
Whose peacefulneas endures
When all dead leaves are blown awry,
As dull lakes to tha stars on high
My arms stretch out to yours.
, Aloof, Indifferent, as the blua
Ilea to the sail, or sky to tree,
You watch my mad words drift to you.
' 1 And though my prayers repeat, renew,,
lou never answer m. DOROTHY.
IF we Jcnew that flinty -hearted He, we should
send htm a marked copy.. How he can resist Dot
passes our finite comprehension.
(From the Buahnell Record.)
j The college spirit was noticeable In some
sections of the party by the spontaneous
outbursts of aristocratic foolery.
TO some of us Mr. Harding's porchologues
seem a bit formal. May we not hope for a few
Arm ChairChats? ' '
Tlie Teaching or Poetry.
(From the London Nation.)
The headmaster made the boys spell "daffo
dil," asked the number of Its petals, and said:
"Now, Brlggs, why did ths daffs flutter and
'"Cos they were so 'appy, sir.".
"Don't be silly! You don't think. Now, can
a flower be happy?"
"No, air." replied Briggs, taking his cue
"Well, why did you say they could?"
"'Cos I didn't flnk, sir."
"Well, then, what was It that fceally made the
daffodils flutter?"
"The breese. sir. . . . The daffodils fluttered
abart 'cos of the breeze what was a'blowlng
"That's the kind of answer I Ilka," said the
headmaster approvingly. "Now you're talking
common sense. But I'd have given a still higher
mark If you had changed the word "breese" for
a different word." ..
"I could 'ave said 'wihd,' sir."
"Of course. Always, try and use a different
word from tha poet's. The Inspectors like us to
encourage originality In the children."
DURING a' golt match at Greenwich this
week an approach by Vardon was so strong
that the ball passed the green and hit a lady on
the bounce, recoiling to the flag. "Some back
spin I" cried another spectator. -
(From the Saunemln Headlight.)
V John Maguire wae driving his roadster
toward home when he saw directly m front
of him a red calf. He was too close to tha
animal to stop, and he tried to dodge It, but
had poor' luck and struck the animal be
tween the bumpor and the radiator. .
A TEALOUS woman in New Haven poured
carbolic acid over hersleeping husband in the
hope of disfiguring him, but succeeded merely
in killing him. Painting the lily usually spoils
the lily.
Try the Clrculution Department.
Sir: 1 Speeding through scenic Massachusetts,
I lamped tha sign of tha Hotel Agaway. Not a
very hospitable sounding name for a hostelry, one
would think. James F. Oyster of Washington,
D. C. possibly a. relative of the Frederlcktown
bivalve, sails butter, eggs, and cheese. About
to board a Philadelphia street car. I was con
fronted by the notice, ''Enter by Both Doors."
What should I have done? After a long search
In Quakertown I captured two copies of the
Trlb, 5 cents each. Opened them in feverish
haste. No Line. Please remit 10 cents. ,
THE porch party that innumerable cits
prefer is to sit on a ball-park porch and watch
Mr, Ruth polc'em over the c. f. barricade.
(A Boul Mich blurb.)
Oh. so happily surprised will Madame be with
the low, past-season prices on the darling sum
mer.tima creations only day before yesterday ar
rived by express from New York's leadlntr
atellem. Two and one-half times the variety I
have ever before shown, Milady Fashionable,
and all of them Just the daintiest, prettiest
things! Madame will please count it a wonder,
ful opportunity lost if she neglects to avail her
self of this. I shall await her coming with eager
ness. For I can already hear her ecstasies upon
viewing the displays exqfulslte. Mercl.
"CLEBURNE Man Pats Mule on the Flank;
Pants Kicked Off." Texas headline.
In the matter of freak performances a mule
resembles lightning, and is almost as quick.
Sir: Touring New Yolk state, I found that
tha deceased of Wapplnger's Falls are well
cared for by T. J. Cashln, Funwal Director.
From tha appearance of the place T. J. has done
a thriving business. J. J. P.
COX. we read, will wage a "merciless cam
paign. Superfluous, very, information.-
B. L. T. ;
Korean Women Are Nameless.
The Korean woman has not even a name.
In childhood she receives a nickname, by which
she is known in the family and by her friends,
but, when she arrives at maturity, it is employed
only by her parents. To all others she is the
sister of" or ''the daughter of" such a person.
Aftes -kr. marriage her name is buried; she
is absolutely nameless. If it happens that a
woman has to appear in a law court the judge
? ;ives her a special name for uses while the case
asts, in 'order to save time and to simplify
matters. Marion Star.
To See What's Inside, i.
In giving little Willie a present you can'
greatly facilitate matters by also presenting him
with hammer with which to ;r"k it. Philadel
phia Public Ledge
How to Keep Well
Quaitloas cancarninf h)rflen, aanlta
tion and prvntion of diaaaaa, aub
' Bittad ta Dr. Evas by rsadcra af Tba
Bca, will ha antwarad paraonally, aub
jacl ta prapar limitation, whara a
tampad. addrataad anvalopa ia an
closed. Dr. Evan will nat male
dlatnaala or prcrib for individual
diaaa. Addrasa lattar In cara ef
Tha Baa.
Copyright, 1920, by Dr. W. A. Evan.
EASE. . The ordinary chronic Bright'a
disease without dropsy, with only a
mcderate amount of albumin and
casts, with no great Increases in
blood pressure and no tendency to
affect the sight, is a very nvild dis
ease with only a slight tendency to
destroy life. A careful person can
live with the disease for many years.
Osier once wrote an essay on the
advantage -of having a moderate
amount of Brlght's disease and in
this essay he told of several men
who have lived out their natural ex
pectancy in' spite of Brlght's. His
argument was that If a moderate de
cree of Brlght's disease would make
a man who had been driving him
self too hard slow down and get
within his speed it would prolong
his life.
An able Frenchman says that in
dieting people with this form of
Pright's disease, milk is of no use.
Ho gives little or none. He allows
them to eat a moderate allowance
of fish, white and red meat, and
epgs, but he insists that all meat
should be freshly killed and well
cooked. When meat Is allowed to
aye it develops poisons which are
hard on the kidneys.
He permits the use of all kinds
of fresh vegetables and fruits, ex
cept the our kinds. He tries es
pecially avoid the vegetables rich
lit oxolates. The worst of these are
pieplant and cranberries.
The main requisites are to eat In
fireat moderation, to eat sparingly
of meat and meat products, to main
tain proper bowel habits, to avoid
exposure to cold and damp, and
never to overwork.
There Is a form of Bright's dls-
ease tn which a tendency toward un
conscious spells, coma and even con
vulsions and seeming paralysis Is
present. The dieting of these cases
is difficult. They cannot eat any
must, potted meats or other meat
products, egga of any kind or dried
The allowance of milk should be
limited to the amount required for
cooking. They should live on rice,
potatoes, tapioca, sago, arrowroot,
fats, plenty of sugar, all kinds of
green vegetables, carrots, parsnips,
and all kinds of fruits. Seven
ounces of bread a day is allowed.
If the person Is in very bad shape
h should limit himself to six or
eifcht pounds of grapes a day and
eat no other food.
In most cases it Is proper to give
plnnty. of drinking water. If, how
ever, there Is dropsy, the day's al
lowance of water should be reduced
to one quart and the diet should be
. Typewriters
Can Makt Immtdlatt Oalivary en
Remingtons, Royals,
L. C. Srniths, Olivera
and Coronas
Buy Now and Sava Meaty.
Central Typeyriter
Doug. 4120 1912 Farnam St.
f A Soap Sale
of such magnitude that every
one taking advantage of it can
keep their linens and clothing
clean with little effort and
practically no cost.
It's not all Soaps that are
good for Laundry Purposes, as
every housewife knows, but
Electric Spark
Soap r
is and thousands are using it,
not alone for laundry pur
poses, but for all uses where
Soap is required:
' We have purchased and will
place on sale Friday,
One Carload Elec
tric Spark Soap
at the ridiculously lowrice of
6 bars for 25c
Customers limited to 12 bars.
A Special Sale of Elec
tric Washing Machinea
That Will Help to Elimi
nate Work from Waah
To' introduce the Clean
Well, Dolly Type, Electric
, Washer, with Guaranteed
Motor and Bicycle Wringer,
we shall offer this wonderful
Electric Household servant on.
Friday for only ,
T Take advantage of these
X two wonderful offerings; both
X frugal buyers. it
salt free or low in salt. As he gets
better he can eat cereals rather
freely and gradually broaden the
limits of his dietary along the lines
laid down above.
Trouble With Tonsils.
E. J. writes: "Small cheese-like
subfttances form and adhere to my
tonsils and are expelled by coughing
or sneezing. What causes them and
what do they indicate?"
Small, cheesy, foul smelling
masses are not Infrequently found
In the crypts of the tonslli They
are composed of bacteria, food
debris, epithelial cells and pus cells,
and are molded to form by the
crypts of the tonsils Just as black
heads are composed of dried grease
molded by t,he grease glands of the
skin. These concretions cause bad
breath in certain cases. They har
bor dtphfhiria bacilli and other In
fecting organisms at times. In many
cases they can be emptied from the
tonsil crypt by massage done with
the edge of a spoon handle or by
suction done with a small throat
suction pump.
Irish Against this
Omaha. August 3. To the Editor
of The Bee: The article in today's
iosue citing Congressman William H.
Mason of Illinois saying that the
'Irlfch will vote for Harding" is
worthy of consideration because
there is not a man in America who
knows any more about the senti
ments and aspirations of the Irish
than Congressman Mason, notwith
standing that there is not a drop
of Irish blood in his veins. I have
an idea that when the. Irish men and
women go to the polls they will vote
as Americans. However, I am frank
to admit, in my humble opinion,
that the intelligent und patriotic
element or the Irish nice are op
posed to the league of nations simi
lar to other citizens. The Irish have
done much on the battlefield and
elsewhere from the period of the
Printers Are Artists
YOUR printer is an artist. An artistic letter
head may be his subject. He will strive
to express in it the personality of the one whose
signature it will bear. His materials are fonts of
type, ink. paper and GOOD ENGRAVINGS.
The latter, he knows, are absolutely essential in
turning out a good, clean job of printing.
We are well acquainted with the needs of your
printer when engravings are needed. Our En
graving Plant is equipped so that we can meet
the demand of the printer on any kind of work
which will lead to a finished product that you
will be more than pleased with.
Why not call us on your next Engraving order?
"It's a Pleasure to Serve You"
Tyler 1000 103 Bee Bldg.
i i "San .mr i
Everything in it is Good
for You:
L There isn't a thing in Gund's Peerless Brew that Isnt
' good for you. That's rhyme, but it is also a fact And it is
' ( one good reason why you should adopt Gund's Brew as
your drink.
Gund's Peerless Brew is a pure health food. No drinfc
in existence fits in better with the pure food laws, unless it
is milk. It is made of good rich barley, grown in the heart
of the world's best barley district, and barley is a blood,
flesh and bone builder.
J -lead of the artificial drinks so common these days,
you have in Gund's Peerless Brew a pure, wholesome
drink, brewed from Nature's choicest materials and thor
oughly fermented and aged. Pour Gund's Brew into a glass
and watch the thick, creamy foam. That foam is a sign of
rich barley, proper brewing and sufficient ageing.
You can drink Gund's Brew and know you are drinking
health. And you can give it to the children and know it is
good for them.
But the real reason why you should drink it is because it's
dollars to doughnuts you'll like it. It isn't a substitute. It's
a real Brew, with a taste all its own, and it will quench your
thirst pleasantly. And all the time you are getting the
taste, just remember you are taking health into your system.
Light or dark in bottles or by the glass. In eases for
home use, from your grocer, delicatessen store or dizlribuloh
619 So. Main St., Co. Bluffs, Iowa. Phon. 1420
revolution to tha world war to make
this glorious republic of oure what
it is. Therofore, they are vitally in
terested In electing men to office
thoroughly competent to guard
avralnst the Intrigues and schemes
of European powers, especially the
pro British propaganda that is so
rampant and visible In our midst.
Looks That Way.
The terrible scarcity of white paper
U simply forcing all the newspaper
men to run for the presidency.
Boston Globe.
Both Agree.
Bryan and Hiram Johnson are
agreed that It is a cold and heart
less world, Springfield Republican.
ny master oF fha
I violin, will ap
preciate the imporf"
ance of the statement
that the matchless
beauty- oFtone ofth?
pianoAty reason ofthe
exclusive "fensinn res
onator" is as perma
nent in its quality
as that of a fine violin
Cfm oAer uano- )
The Art and Music Store
- 1513 Douglas Street