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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 24, 1924
i 1 a
" TIIK SKA-KA.'.EU KCTI KNM)
Uy Ann Van Horssen No 1 son
Now when I wont a-scafaring
This la the thought that proiupt
The man who always stays at
A aorry fool must be.
Lut now t bare returned to fiud
That one I loved, who was more
fared, O, farther than the
Has gone much far,s v--- " jt
. JJeyond the aba, beyond the sky.
And now-1 lire within her house.
With each familiar place a
Anil urhon T lnuA ' -
"" Tfcel tny eyelids kissed
'my eyes for
I cannot leave such sweet embr
I shall not wrtnder any more,
I can but watch with shadowed
" ce. , '. .
The happy folk thot stayed
The'Brooks public school and
community club under the inspira tion
of E. B. Fletcher and Miss
Lavlna Anderson, assisted by the
Tarent Teachers' association, gavo
a Washington's birthday program
Bj JL BUFFE MORRISON
i THE FRENCH SHOP
Giving the women of Salem
what they want is what we had in
mind when we placed the order
xor the splendid line
bf spring coats and
millinery we have la
It 'has - not been
our desire to mere
ly furnish a hat or a
coat but we do more
than that. Our serv
ice requires that the
article be more than
the latest stylo and
'fashion. It means
that in the last an
alysis the coat and
hat fit her personal
ity ana unrig out
which she alone
possesses. Most 6f
our coat3 are made
of Imported Eng
lish fabrics., bur
millinofy -cons'sts of
nif ay new models
-in tho'new spring
colors of La riot. Yu
Y -Col Green and
Lackquer Red. f24
l r . t m
Thursday evening. The program
included: vocal solo. Mrs. Clyde
Harris; readings. Mrs. Mailer;
double -luartet. Drooks musicians,
and flag folk dance, twelve girl
pupils of the school. .Mrs. Hattie
Kainp and Mrs. M'-ot" Ramp
were the accompanists. A thor
oughly enjoyable and successful
cafeteria supper was served under
the excellent direction of Mrs.
Fred Hateheler, preside -
Parent Teachers' associaiton.
Mr. and Mrs. TTobcrt Hedrlck of
Portland, have been -"cent
guests of Mr. and Mrs. K. B.
Fletcher. Mrs. Fletcher is the
mother of Mrs. Hedrick. The
Hedricks have taken up their re
sidence at 103 Fourteenth street,
Eight girl members of the Just
For Fun club met during the mid
week with Mrs. K. Van do Walker
at the home of Mrs. Walker's
mother, for an evening of music
and conversation. Refreshments
were served as the evening came
to a close. The next gathering
of the club will bejn the form of
a leap year dancing party on Feb
ruary 27. Club members present
for the evening were Miss Eunince
Parrott, Miss Mable Ackerman,
Miss Ruth Gage, Miss Jean Bailey,
Miss Viola Iotus, Miss Lila
Kleinke, Misa Marian Miller and
the hostess, Mrs. Van de Walker.
A no-host dinner party was
served last night at the Gray
Belle to honor Mrs. Blanche Zol
linger of Portland, and Mrs.
Maude E. Kent of Corvallis, state
president and state oranizer, re
spectively, of the PEO sisterhood,
the visiting guests being in Salem
for purposes of inspection, attend
ing the meeting of chapter G in the
afternoon and of chapter A 15 in!
Mrs. B. L. Steeves was hostess
to the members of the West Cen
tral and of the Lucy Anna Lee cir
cles, Wednesday, at the beautiful
new Steeves' home on the corner
of Seventeenth and Court street
The business meetings of the two
circles were conducted separately,
the two groups coming together
jointly for the social hour which
was in the nature of an informal
house warming, Mrs. Steeves not
having entertained in her new
home before. Mrs. Sleeves who is
now a member or tho vv est ten
tral group had her earlier mem
bership in the Lucy Anna Lee cir
cle, for which reason she included
in her guest list the personnels of
the two societies. Devotions for
the afternoon were led by Mrs.
Tatterson" and- .by Mrs. G. II
Aldcn. About forty.: were present
for the1 pleasant afternoon.-- lie
frcHhments were served., the host
ess being assisted by her daughter.
Mrs. Paul B7 Morse;. ' V, . ; '
, . ,
Friends of Mrs. J. 6. "Nelson
arc, sorry to learn that she is still
confined to her home with illness.
Mrs. C. L. lladley of Iloscbcr;;
is a guest at the home of Mrs
Emma Dyer on Commercial street
Misses Vivian and Dorothy Mar
sters are spending the week-end in
Corvallis. as the guests of Mis
De-run Houfer. Miss Houfer will
return with the Misses Marsters
for a visit in Salem. Miss Hou
I'er's home is in Roseburg.
.miss Ruth Johnson and Miss
Pansy Van Huser, seniors at the
Normal school, are visitors from
Monmouth, being entertained at
7.ri7 Center st reel, as the guests of
Miss Mary Taylor.
jacK f. Burleson, a junior at
the university of OreRon, spent
Thursday in Salem, visiting local
friends. Mr. Burleson was on his
way to McMinnvillc for a visit
with his parents. lie spent two
years in Willamette university.
A T : . .
-uiss marie uriggs is among
Portland visitors this week-end
wnere sne is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. A. F. Seranous. She was
anion? those from Salem attend
ing the annual ball of the Shrin
ers last night in the Portland au
me oirinaay anniversary of
Prof. T. 9. Roberts wa3 very at
tractively observed Friday evening
ine npuse was festive with flow
ers. Games and music filled the
hours. The friends included in
Airs. Roberts' invitation for Prof.
uoDerts pleasure were: Mr. and
Airs. H. V. Craig, Mr. and Mrs. J
i. wnittig, ur. and Mrs. H. E
Morris, Dr. and Mrs. F. L. Utter
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anunsen. Dr
and Mrs. C. E. Bates, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Aels, Mr. and Mrs. Ralnh
White. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Connor
of Portland, Mr. and Mrs. H. Corv
ana tno hosts.
guests of the evening occupied the
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Noreiie and
little daughter Barbara, or Shedd,
Or., are spending he Week-end with
Prof, and Mrs. G. Ebsen. Air. Nor
ene is principal of the Shedd high
You'll Be Interested
That we received a shipment of voiles
crisp and fresh as the new spring sea-
son just commencing and unfold their
secrets of fashion for the first time.
The Prices Are Lower Than Last Year
It will be a pleasure
to know this, last
year tho mills' did
.not make a very
large supply there-
fore the price was
kept up. However,
I . the demand for
voiles t this jspring'
K lt; been - o great
thai t be mills were
forced to produce nn
assortment which ,
has brought with It
'ik lower prices. Voiles
that sold , for forty-
tilna and fifty cents
last year are now
j-v selling.', fdr thirty-,
f five and thirty-nine cents, and those , that, sold for
' :" Bovcnty-nluo cents last year are now selling for fifty
fivo cents. . j :'. '.'J :...
, ItVHard to Imagine
Such lovely designed good quality voiles to be
. ; made up into attractive' looking dresses.
They're 3G and 38 Inches wide.
35c 39c 59c 65c yd.
Your Mail Orders
- Receive carefnl attention.
ye pay tbo postage or
' ' express within radius of
a hundred mllos.
. " .Halrin fef "ona"-'- " :"
1 '460 State Street
On every purchase or
your money cheerfully re
.""- f Port land euik'Shair--?.
; 383 Alder trect
Airs. E. E. Drags of La Grande,
who has recently taken up resi
dence in Salem, was the guest of
Honor at a large bridge party Fri
day afternoon at which Mrs. J. II.
Luper presided as hostess. Seven
tables of bridge were played, and
one of Mah Jongg. Blue hya
cinths, red carnations and freesias
were extremely artistic and color
ful as a background. First honor
went to Mrs. H. M. Chadwick and
the consolation award to Helen
Litchfield. The guest prize went
to Mrs. Bragg. Marcella Berry and
Edith Bragg, University of Oregon
girls, home for the week-end, as
sisted th hostess. The guests of
the afternoon included: Mrs. H.
A. Cornoyer, Mrs. J. E. Law, HeleD
Litchfield. Mrs. H. M. Chadwick.
Mrs. E. E. Bragg. Mrs. T. W;
Creech. Mrs. C. E. Stricklin. Mrs.
J. A Churchill, Mrs. George Ar
buckle, Mrs. Williom D. Clarke,
Mrs. Will Moore, Mrs. C. B. Mc
Cullough, Mrs. John L. Rand. Mrs.
George Codding. Mrs. W. E. Crews
Mrs. D. A. Elkins, Mrs. Claude
Steusloff. Mrs. Bliss Darby, Mrs.
Sam Prober. Mrs. It. J. Valiton,
Mrs. W. W. Rosebraugh. Mrs. Ira
Darby, Mrs. C. A. Downs, Mrs. H.
T. Love. Mrs C. W. Thompson
Mrs Lewis Griffith, Mrs. G. F.
Chambers, Mr3. Donald C. Rob
erts, Mrs. Roy Potter, Mrs. Wil
liam H. Kay, Mrs. Moliic II. Breck,
.Mrs. Earl Fisher, Mrs. David
Wright. Mrs. H. R. Worth, Marcel
la Berry. Edith Bragg, Mrs. W. B
Potter' of Portland and the hostess.
The MacDowell club, in present
ing T. S. Roberts, organ; Miss
Dorothy Pearce, piano; Miss Iva
Clare Love, violin; Mis. Ada Mil
ler Harris, soprano, and the Mac
Dowell club quartet, this afternoon
at the First Methodist church, is
insuring the promotion of an ideal,
the artistic ideal of Edward Mac
Dowell, tho great American com
poser, who wrote "To a Wild
Rose." The program, to which
the public is very cordially invited
begins at ? o'clock. A silver of
fering will be taken. The pro
gram promises the following in-
Grand march, Aida Verdi
T. S. Roberts.
Cradle song Kreisler
Homing Del Ricgo
Ada Miller Harris.
(Organ, piano, violin aw.)
Scherzo, D minor Faulkes
A Sea. Sour .MacDowell
And-anto (5th symphony) ....
T. S. Roberts.
Conccrt-Romanzo .... Schmcidlrr
T. S. Roberts, Dorothy Pearce,
Iva Claire Love.
Morning (incidental solo, Mrs.
F. W. Long) . Speaks
Swing Ix)W, Sweet Chariot ....
Mrs. Ada Miller Harris. Mrs.
Merle Rosecrans. Mrs.
Arthur Rahn, Mrs.
W. W. Ing.
"Fussera night" at Salem high
school was tho occasion for a leap
year line party to the Oregon, the
merry makers choosing the Friday
night presentation of "The Court
ship of Mjies Standish." The
"Four Salem Toets
Monday bulletin of the
Chamber f Commerce, "whose
writings have been accepted by
leading publishing houses," will
appear tomorrow noon on the
Chamber of Commerce program.
Gertrude Robinson Ross, Clavr.
Virginia Barton. Audred Bunch
and Odell Savage Ohllng are tha
poets having accepted this invita
tion. Each will read for five min
utes from, according to request,
her favorite original poem. Ger
trude Robinson Ross has had vari
ous pleasant acceptances from the
Nation, Shadowiand and Good
Housekeeping. Clara Virginia Bar
ton, who writes with a deft beauty
of expression, has appeared in
Radio and Onandagen, published
at Rochester, N. Y. Androd Bunch
has found publication in Vanity
Fair and in Lyric West. Odell
Savage Ohling has won favorable
recognition from the publication
of her play, "Jon," from which she
is receiving consistent royalties.
The chairman of the day will be
Mrs. Gertrude J. M. Tagc.
Miss Dorothea Steusloft is a
visitor in Portland over the week
end. Miss Mary West, a freshman at
the university of Oregon, is spend
ing the week-end in Salem as the
guest of her parents, Mr. W. L.
Mrs. S. A. Kozer, on Saturday,
motored to Portland lor tho week
end. Miss Genevieve Endicott, who is
taking the nurse's course at the
Good Samaritan hospital in Port
land, spent a recent day with her
parents, Mr. andi Mrs. S. M. Endi
cott. The members of the Women's
Union of the Congregational
church were pecuniary hostesses
at a cooked food sale Saturday
with Mrs. H. W. Bross. Mrs. Emil
Carlsou, Mrs. Charles Elgin, Dr.
Fannie Brown, and Mrs. Charles
Fake in charge.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Merrick,
of Zena, are receiving congratula
tions at the Court street Christian
Maternity home, upon the birlh of
a six aud one-half pound son on
Washington's birthday. The baby
will bear the name of Chester
Miss Mildred Abbott was a de
lightful hostess for the girls of
Miss Clara Johnson's and of Miss
Nellie Pickens' Sunday school
classes of the First Baptist church.
Flag decorations were used. Mrs
N. E. Abbott assisted the hostess
in the serving of refreshments.
Miss Abbott's guests included:
Helen Ralph, Ruth McAllister.
Janet McAllister. Lena Mary Matt
son, Clara Jane Harms, Loree Bor-
ham, and Hcrmenia Kershiucr.
The mothers' class of the FVrst
M. E. church met at the home of
Mrs. C. A. Edwards for a com
bined business and social meeting.
The program was entirely com
memorative of George Washing
ton. Refreshments were served at
the closo of the afternoon. Mes-
rington, a piano solo by Maude
Ingbtrom. and a vocal solo by Mrs.
Jennie Zelsdorf. About sixty-five
members of the Three-Link clul?
were present for t he evening. The
next meeting of the club will be
ou March 14.
The Siegmund home, with Wil
da and Eugenia Siegmund the hos
tesses, was the scene of the la.U
ralrm I !eting of the past noble grand
association, during the Washing
ton's birthday season. The pat
riotic nature of the season gave
the motif for both games and de
corations. The refreshments fol
'owed the same coloring, with
.Mrs. Louise Lovelnnd assisting the
hostesses in the serving. Guest
members tor the evening wen
Mrs. H. A. Keene, Mrs. Louise
King, Mrs. Sally Curtis, Mrs. Hat
tie Cameron, Mrs. Elsie Townsenrt,
Vivian Hinkle, Miss Clara Game.
Mrs, John A. .Mills, Mrs. Addie
Hammer, Mrs. Sarah Hutton, Mrs.
Hattie Patterson. Mrs. Pearl Nich
ols. Mrs. Jennie Zelsdorf. Mrs. Lu
ella Engstrom, Mrs. Nash, Mrs.
John Siegmund, Miss Minnie Ham
mer, and the hostesses. Mrs.; Hat
tie Patterson at the next meeting
on March 19, will enter'aiu the
Washington's birthday was cele-l
brated in a delightful manner
when 'Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Berg
entertained is hosts at a ten-cover
dinner. Tiny silk flags were used
as place cards. The attractive
table was centered with roses and
carnations; the color scheme
throughout was red, white, and
blue. Cards, games, and conver
sation filled the evening hours.
Those present for the occasion
were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
'Quigley, Miss Phillips, Mr. and
Mrs. John Jayes, Mr. White, Mr.
and Mrs. John Roberts and the
hosts, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Berg.
The grand chief of the Pythians
will be a guest of the organiza
tion on Tuesday evening.
dames Crozer,Gutekunst, Maxwell
and Jopson assisted the hostess.
The Friday Bridge club met for
Its most recent meeting with Mrs.
Harley White. The special guests
for the occasion were Mrs. R. C.
Hunter, Mrs. Paul Hauser, Mrs. C.
E. Knowland. and Mrs. David
Wright. High placs went to -rs.
Leon Gl'eason. The card room
was attractive with pussy willows
and carnations. Mrs. David Wright
will entertain at the next meeting.
Mrs. S. Levy, 563 Court street,
today received a copy of "Le Soir"
a newspaper published in Brus
sels, Belgium, on the front page of
which is a picture of Miss Eliza
beth Levy, prominent Salem vio
linist, shown with Professor Cesar
Thomson and his students at Ith
aca, New York, where Miss Levy
is now studying. Miss Levy form
erly studied abroad with Profes
sor Thomson, held to be one of the
world's great masters. Recently,
acording to word received by
friends of the violinist, ishe wa.
pledged Alpha Sisnia Iota, nation
al musical sorority. Miss Levy for-iiK-rly
was an instructor in Salm
and. following her study in New
York, will return here.
Mrs. John J. Roberts was hos
tess last evening at a line party
followed by a luncheon at the
Gray Belle in honor of her daugh
ter. Miss Helen Roberts, and
Helen's guest, Miss Darrell Torrey
of Portland. The guests for the
evening numbered 11. Miss Helen
Roberts, who is attending St.
Helen's hall, arrived home Thurs
day to stay until Sunday evening.
yy E DO NOT attempt to shield special 'buys' in
1 ready-to-wear apparel by offering a few
staple notions, sheetings, etc., at a reduction of a
cent or two.
Our policy of giving our patrons the full ad
vantage of our New York buying connections
makes for us more friends than we could hope
to get by juggling a few prices on; well known
articles and upholding "special buys" for tremen
A survey of this store will reveal the true con
dition of our straight-forwardness in giving to
the consumer the advantage of our resourceful
Our Subway Store features silk crepe de chine
dresses at $9.95 that are new, in style and in
color. These are priced at nearly half their reg
ular value Pricing these at $15.00 then cutting
the price of some small wares a copper or two
might be adjudged good merchandising by some
merchants we prefer to feature "sales as a
The Book and Thimble club met
Thursday afternoon in Kiiigwood
Heights, a3 the guests of Mrs.
Emma Beckett and Mrs. Ada
Lake. Potted plants and daffodils
made the house spring-like. Tiny
cupids were poised about the
room to accentuate the February
saint-day of last week. A special
session of the afternoon was de
voted to Oregon history study.
Clever valentines, each bearing an
original rhyme were bestowed
each individual. Prizes were
made especially ' appropriate for
each individual guest. Prices were
awarded at the end of a new di
version, that of valentine shoot
ing. Refreshments further broucht
out the tone of the partv. The
next meeting of the club will be
with Mrs. Charlej Schvvurt.
The Thursday evening bridge
rluh. meeting with Mrs. D C.
Roberts on Fifth stre t, enter
tained in addition to tegular mem
bers. Miss Gayle Roberts, a house
Kuest of Mrs. Roberts and Mr.
Herbert Darby. Sore.s for theev
ening resulted in high plaresjfor
Mr. Holli.H Huntington and fur
Mrs. Carl Nelson.
The Three Link club met. Fri
day for an cntertainin ; program
among the .nembrrs. Hostesses
for the evening were Mrs. .mr.v
Brotherton, Ida McAdam, itula
Moser. Eva Keene, and Mrs. Daisy
Mclntyre. The decoration. wer;
in keeping, with the day. The pro
gram included a reading by Let ha
Madison, a vocal solo by Elsie Sl
meral, a reading by Grace Far
Nine sparkling compositions,
taken from Liszt, Leoni, Chopin,
Mendelssohn, Grainger and Keel
made up the voice and piano pro
gram at which Franklin B. Launer
and Prof. E. W. Hobson were
studio-hosts Friday evening for the
exceeding pleasure of faculty and
trustee friends. A Chickering
grand piano was the magnificent
instrument in use throughout the
evening. The first number, the
Nocturne from Chopin, always full
of strange, swaying melody, seem
ed more mysteriously touch
ing than usual. The Chopin Etude
in C minor flowed from the fingers
of the pianist in a golden undu
lating thunder. Strokes of fire
and trembling, screeching chords
ran together in daring beauty. The
Etude and Nocturne were followed
by Mendelssohn's "Arm Ye Brave,"
a tremendous number which was
sung in a tremendous way by
Professor E. W. Hobson. The pro
cessional sweep of the words, the
stirring tones, and the rushing de
scent of chords gave the number
character. Miss Jean Hobson
played the accompaniment in an
unusually easeful manner. "London
dirry tunes, in their Grainger ar
rangement, showed exquisite dis
sonance exquisitely played. Men
delssohn's Autumn Song was sung
as a duet. Professor Hobson and
Miss Kathleen La Rant taking the
parts. It was a glorious number,
full of vigor on one hand and girl
ish exuberance on the other. The
day night at 8 o'clock at the par
sonage. -X- -si-Miss
Miriam Lovell arrived home
from Eugene Saturday evening to
spend the week-end in Salem.
In honor of the 14th birthday
of Marjorie Giesy and of the l.'th
birthday of ,irgf sin, Wilma
Giesy. a graw" the younger
maids were guests at a line party
at the Oergon, followed by a birth
day dinner at the Gray Belle. An
elaborate birthday cake, with the
names of the two guests of honor
in frosting, centered the table. The
cake was covered with candles.
The guests on this happy occasion
were: Helen Darby, Claudinc
.Matthews. Pauline Johnson, Jose
phine Albert, Vcrda McCracken,
Dorothy McCracken. Martha Chase,
Eloise White, Marie Waldorf. Wil
ma Giesy and Marjorie Giesy.
that is crude ruul disgusting in our
present literature the best of it
points to tomething finer and
OF MODERN UVnNG
TO 13TH CENTURY
Government Railroad in
Alaska Expands Service
ANCHORAGE. Alaska. (Mail).
Once more through train each
way, and a special Sunday train
each way between Anchorase and
Seward, will be a featur.? of the
summer schedule adopted by the
government's Alaska railroad.
The new schedule, designed to
handle the 1923 tourist traffic,
shows throe trains each way ti
week, instead of two as at present.
Trains will leave Seward, the sou
thern terminal, on Mondays. We
Fairbanks, the interior terminal i
on the following day. Trains wiB A
leave Fairbanks southbound oa I
the same days.
Lee H. Laudis, general manager
! f the road, announces that in ad- X
uition to tli3 service special trains ,
will be run, for the benefit cf trav-"f ,
Hers, on short notice, if 100 or
more passengers request Iliem. ; '
The government is preparing to v;
Mve, besides the train service, ade-!
quate pack transportation "into the 'j
Mount McKiuley national park.
Few people realize the difficul
ties and problem of working Out
it practical and fundamentally
IOWA CITY, la.. Feb. 22 (Mail)
Censorship 700 years ago con
sisted of calling out the army and
"mopping up everybody and every
thing offensive to the ruling puri
tanical minds,' according to Prof, j
Nellie S. Aurner of the English
department, University of Iowa.
"From about the middle of the
twelfth century to early in the
thirteenth, sheik3 and Sahara
Sarahs were having their heyday
in the romantic sex literature of
southern France and "black oxen"
ioamed wild through Provence,"
says Prof. Aurner. "Troubadour
roetry reflected the spirit of the
"So romantic had the people of j
this region become that: they put j
loyalty in one's liege ladv above !
everything else, even the church
Liszt Etude brought out an even ! and state.
greater plasticity of movement and
Reeling on the part of the pianist
than the numbers before It. The
alt Water Ballads (a) Port of
l Many Winds, and (b) Trade
Winds, were Professor llnbson's
next numbers. Professor Launer
gave ns his final selection another
Liszt number. "St. Francis Walk
ing on the Waves." It w-as full of
beautiful swelling chords, and the
feeling of all who heard the num
ber played was that it was "the
work of an artist who. as Madame
ltenH" Chcniet said, "has the touch
and the soul." The closing nuin
berber on the progrom was U-oni's
"Tally Ilo." Professor Hobson
sinking it in his own unsurpassed
way. .The ho.ts served light re
freshments to the appreciative
group after th" recital.
The ladies of the South Central
circle of the First M. E. church, taw
gather with their husbands, are
giving a hard-time party Wcdncs-
"ThU smacked too much of the
heretical to suit those in power.
The Albigensian crusade of 12 OH
was begun to correct the situation.
Southern France saw so much
bloodshed and brutality people
sickened of the affair. Trouba
dour poetry and all its kind won
into a decline. When th. smoke
lifted the censors had won, but
tho idea carried over in the stories
that grew up about King Arthur
and thu knights of the Round
"The present school of Mnti
mental literature is a terrudes
rtnee, with important differences.
of the thought of the earlier
period. The chinch In loth i.i
htanci has disapproved of anv de
parture from the puritanical style
which characterized the accepted
school of both ages.
"No one style is suitable to the
flexible demands of the modern
world, with-its- varying phase of
a highly complex civilization. In
Bjite ot the fact that there is much
record die playing of such masters ;
as Rachmaninoff, in absolute per
fection, to the most exquisite detail.
&7ie AMPICO :
with these marvelous recording
brings the music of the masters to .
the entire world.
You are invited to hear the Ainpico
TMc AMPICO in the KNABE
Uprights from $1850 (i rands from $2950
GEO. C. WILL
432 State Street