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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1921)
TITE SUNDAY OREGOXIAN, PORTLAND, AUGUST 7, 1921
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Mr. Bozorth is the eon of Mr. and Mrs.
Scott Bozorth. Th& ceremony was i
performed by Rev. George Nelson
Edwards of Walla alla. Mrs.
Charles Harold Gray was matron of
honor. Miss Alison Huntley the
bridesmaid and Charles Harold Gray
the best man.
JLs the company gathered Airs.
Susie Fennell Pipes, violinist, accom
panied by Miss Constance Piper,
played "Beau Soir," by De Bussy,
and Waltz," by Brahms. Immedi
ately preceding: the ceremony Irwin
Mutch sang: "Dedication" and, follow
ing1 the ceremony, a song: written for
the occasion and dedicated to the
bride and bridegroom by Howard
Barlow, a friend of the bride. The
bridal chorus from "Lohengrin" was
played by David B. Campbell. Buffet
refreshments were then served. The
rlrls serving- were: Misses Katherlne
Kerr. Consuelo McMillan, Bloise
VThlte and Gretchen Smith. Presid
ing: at the tables were Mrs. Walter
B. Warren, Mrs. Allen M. Ellsworth,
Mrs. Jacob Kanzler and Mrs. Norman
F. Coleman. Those assisting- about
the rooms were Mrs. Godfrey C.
Blohm, Miss Margaret Creech and
Miss Elsa Gill.
The bridal gown was of opalescent
satin with elaboration of old family
lace and the conventional wedding
veil. The shower bouquet consisted
of Ophelia roses and lilies of the val
ley. Mrs. Gray, wore a gown of pink
georgette under green tulle and car
ried pink gladioli. Miss Huntley-was
attired in green organdie and car
ried a basket of sweet peas.
Mr. and Mrs. Bozorth will take a
short trip to "Oregon coast resorts,
after which they will leave by motor
for PasMena, where they will make
their home. Mr. Bozorth is a mem
ber of the faculty of the California
Institute of Technology. The bride
and bridegroom are graduates of
Reed college. Miss Huntley after
ward studied piano in New York and
for the past year has been a mem
ber of the faculty of the Ellison-
Mrs. George F. Fuller was hostess
last week at one of the smart lunch
eons of the season. Mrs. Fuller en
tertained for Mrs. Fred A. Jacobs,
Mrs. Ralph Hoyt. Mrs. Harrison Piatt,
Mrs. Alfred Smith, Miss Kathryn
Hoyt and Miss Helen Piatt.
The marriage of Mrs. Mary E. Faw
eett and Homer Clark Campbell was
dolemnizod Monday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman T. Edwards,
with Rev. Norman K. Tully of the
First Presbyterian church officiating!
The ceremony was attended only by
Sir. ma4 Mrt Edward and members
' ' m , J I
- t ft
f s 6 J 1 I I
of their family. The couple left later
for a trip to the beaches. Mrs. Camp
bell is widely beloved and is socially
popular here and in Corvallis. She
was dean of women at Oregon Agri
cultural college for many years, and
by her tact, ability and fine woman
llness was a power for good among
the young college women. Mr. Camp
bell is prominent in business circles
and among the clubmen of the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Campbell will reside in
Portland, and society will welcome
Mrs. Campbell at several affairs in
the fall season.
Miss Ruth Slauson has set August
20 as the date for her marriage to
Henry Addison Freeman. The bride
elect is popular among the society
and college sets. She is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Slauson.
The Frank Kerrs have taken the
George Strong property for the season
and are occupying the country place,
which is situated on the Bluff road.
near Sandy. Miss Frances Kerr Is
with her parents and Stuart Kerr Is
camping at Spirit Lake. Mr. Kerr
was In town for a few days this week,
but returned to the country on Thurs
Mr. and Mrv Thomas Bailey. 1389
Pearl street, Eugene, have announced
the engagement of their daughter,
Mary Ellen Bailey, to Harold A. Moore,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Burton
Moore of Portland. Miss Bailey was
graduated from the University of Ore
gon with the class of 1921. She Is a
member of Kappa Kappa Gamma,
woman's fraternity, and of Theta
Sigma Phi. national honorary frater
nity for professional women in jour
nalism. While in the university Miss
Bailey was a major in the school of
Journalism and was active in all
publications of the school. Mr. Moore
attended the university for two years,
where he also studied newspaper
writing and has since been active in
newspaper work In this city. He is
now telegraph editor of the Eugene
Portland will be represented by
a large group of young girls who will
leave soon to attend Mills college.
Among these will be Miss Margaret
Johnston, Miss Elizabeth Goddard,
Miss Edith Ottenheimer. Miss Stella
Riggs, Miss Hylah Fraley, Miss
Minerva Holzmaa and others.
Mr. an Mrs. Warren E. Keeler and
their son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. T. M. Donald, have motored
from Wichita Falls, Texas, and now
are guests of Mrs. W. C. Cameron of
Irving-ton. They are being cordially
Mr. and Mrs. 'M. Donald' Spencer
spent last week end at Cloud Cap
Inn, Mount Hood. A visit to other
mountain resorts and points of scenic
beauty was enjoyed.
Announcement of the engagement of
Miss Constance Hy land to Harry
Prentiss Edward was made Tuesday
at a luncheon given by Miss Eliza
beth Peters. The bride-elect is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George M.
Hyland. She is a sister of Mrs. Luis
Abelli (Crystal Hyland), with whom
she spent two years recently in
Bolivia. The marriage will be solem
nized August 27 In Trinity church.
Mr. Edward is a resident' of the
University club and sales manager of
the Hammond Lumber company.
Summer flowers were used to orna
ment the luncheon table and the
guests included Miss Hyland, Miss
Gene Buuwell, Miss Helen Haller, Miss
Enola Bracons, Mrs. James Meece, Miss
Margaret Bronough, Miss Erma Keith
ley, Mrs. Richard Ransome, Mrs. Vic
tor Strode, Mrs. William Daughtry,
Miss Elizabeth Wiggins, Mrs. Ray
mond Buckley, Miss Dorothy McGuire,
Mrs. Willard O. Wilson, Mrs. Hallett
W. Maxwell and the hostess...
Joy Janet Johnson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Nelson F. Johnson, was hos
tess for two luncheons given at her
home Thursday and Friday. Following
is the guest list: Pauline Bondurant.
Betty Kerr, Mignon Trenkman. Eloise
Huggins. Josephine Orout. Josephine
Ulrich, Frances Gripper, Helen Grip-
per, Ruth Sensenich, Mildred Johnson.
Dorothy La Roche, Nan La Roche,
Penelope Gehr, Virginia Keating,
Gladys Bozlee, Alice Peaper. Kather
lne Jane Seel, Gladys Noren. Marjorie
Kettenhofen, Elaine Bennett. Marga
ret Hyatt, Edith Gustafson.
Mrs. M. Taubman was hostess at
luncheon recently honoring Mrs.
Philip Twohy (Alva Wilson), who is
visiting here from Phoenix.
Mm. Harry M. Cake entertained a
motoring party for luncheon at Co
lumbia Gorge hotel recently. .
Scout Young auxiliary No. 3. United
Spanish War Veterans, will hold a
benefit lawn party at the residence
or Mrs. Allen T. Anderson. 172 West
Webster street, Wednesday evening,
August 10, at 8 o'clock. There will
be dancing, nvusio and five hundred,
for which prizes have been obtained.
All comrades, sisters arvd their friends
are cordially lnrvited. The committee
in charge Includes Mrs. Anderson and
Mrs. 'James T. Beach. Refreshments
will be served.
Mrs. Roy Peterson was hostess Fri
day at a luncheon for Mrs. H. L.
Sparks of Brooklyn. N. Y-. who is
visiting her sister. Miss Elizabeth
Mrs. David Goodsell, Mrs. W. L.
Bishop and Mrs. J. C. Braly are
chaperoning a group of young peo
ple at the Goodsell country home in
Washington. In the party are: Frances
Morgan, Hannah Lewis. Mary. Anna
Bishop, Mary Frances Sinnott, Dean
and David Goodsell, James Braly,
George Mead and Mac Lewis.
Mrs. John J. Beckman entertained
on Friday at a tea In compliment to
the Misses Beckman, sisters of Mr,
Beckman, who are visiting here from
Indianapolis, and for Miss Margaret
Kaeder, wnose engagement to Frank
Rinehart of Fort Wayne was a recent
announcement About 40 guests called.
Mrs. George West and Mrs. Robert
Rankin presided at the tea table. Miss
Helen Gregg, Miss Agnes McBrlde and
Mrs. Dan J. Coman assisted about the
rooms. In the evening Mrs. Beckman
gave a dancing party for the same
charming trio, the Misses Beckman
and Miss Rae4er.
A pretty bride of Wednesday was
Miss Alice Armstrong, whose mar
riage to Leland Austin was solem
nized in the home of Mr. and Mrs.
George Armstrong. Rev. Alexander
Maclean read the service.
The bride wore French net and
cloth of silver and carried lilies of the
valley and orchids. Miss Jessie Arm
strong, charming University of
California girl, was maid of honor.
Her gown was of Imported dotted
swiss in pink. Julia Bell Austin,
flower girl, wore pink organdie over
taffeta and carried a basket of vari
colored flowers. Clarence Gillette
was best man.
Mrs. George Armstrong,' mother of
the bride, wore a handsome black
satin gown trimmed with jet. About
50 relatives and friends were present.
The occasion was doubly interesting
in that it was the 33d wedding anni
versary of the bride's parents. Mr.
Armstrong gave his daughter irr mar
riage and the parents received with
the bridal couple after the ceremony.
M'ss Gladys Humphrey played the
rado Springs. Covers were laid for
the honor guests. Mrs. W. H. Hall.
Mrs. Thomas McKenna, Mrs. Albert P.
Mumler, the Misses 'Donna and Thel-
iveddlng march. Assisting about the ' ma Stever and the hostess. Mrs. Mo-
rooms were Miss Kutn Austin, .miss
Myra Yeomans. Mrs. R. L. Deaver,
Mrs. E. A. Swanson and Mrs. G. K.
The rooms were decorated In pink
gladioli and blue larkspur and the
reception room was banked in palms.
After a trip the couple will be at
home In Woodburn, where Mr. Austin
has business interests. Several guests
from St. Helens and Woodburn were
present at the wedding.
Prior to the wedding a number of
social affairs were given for the
A party of friends enjoyed a de
lightful week end at Trout Iake
villa on the Molalla. Present were
Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Fett, Betty Fett.
Mr. and Mrs. M. O., Shea. Mr. and Mrs.
R. B. Giles, Donald Giles, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Wehrung, Mr. and Mrs.
H. B. Scarritt, Mrs. G. F. Aiken and
Mr. and Mrs. J. Coulsen Hare.
To celebrate the birthday of Mrs.
George Pope a party will be given
September 23, when Captain Pope,
her husband, will entertain a few
old-time friends at an afternoon
gathering. Mrs. Pope will be 80
years of age and as she is widely
beloved there will be great interest
shown in her anniversary. Captain
SOCIETY NEWS MUST BE IX
Readers of The Oregonian who
have social news they wish
published In Sunday's society
section are requested to send in
their items as early in the week
as possible. Events taking place
by Thursday must be on the so
ciety editor's desk by Thursday
at 3 P. M. Advance notes on
events of the latter part of the)
week also should be sent in
early. Write all notes plainly
on one side of the paper.
Type items if possible. All
names must have correct Ini
tials. Please do not abbreviate
names of lodges or societies.
PLAN THAT FALL
Glance over the Style Books, pick
out the - garment that you fancy
most, then come in and get our
Are Dollars Earned
In the Pittock Block"
Pope now is a successful grower of
sweet peas. Many of his choice blos
soms have won . prizes and ribbons
and are genuinely admired. In days
gone by the captain commanded
some smart vessels. His wife sailed
with him for several years when he
commanded an Hawaiian packet and
later went to Australia and China.
Mrs. Pope was Isabella Falls, and
she was a lovely Scotch lassie when
she won the gallant captain's heart.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosenfeld,
Mrs. Sol Rosenfeld and Mrs. Bins-
wanger were recent visitors at Co
lumbia Gorge hotel. Hood River.
A motor trip and dinner at Canyon
Pines chalet. Hood River, was planned
last Sunday by Walter Gerke, who
was host for a party -of friends.
Mrs. May Lewis and her daugh
ter, Mrs. J. Gordon Turnbull, have
returned from a visit at Paradise inn
and the Sound cities, where they
spent three weeks. Mrs. Turnbull
will leave Monday for her home in
Detroit. She has been here about
two months and has been extensively
feted at social affairs. Mrs. Turnbull
is a former Portland girl with a wide
circle of friends.
Mrs. Wallace Morrin was hostess
for an informal southern breakfast
at her home .honoring Mrs. Hattie
Krausgrill Thoropsen of Mill Valley,
Cal., who is a house guest of her
cousin, Mrs. William George Tucker.
Covers were placerl for Mrs. R. Dunn,
Mrs. ir. H. walgamot. Airs, rienry
Viereck. Mrs. William George Tucker
Cards are out for a tea honoring
Mrs. Hattie Krausgrill Thompsen
musician of San Francisco, who is
the house guest of her consin, Mrs.
William George Tucker. Many af
fairs will be given honoring Mrs.
Miss 'Lola Ina Crelghton and Her
man H. Trapp of Fort William. On
tario, Canada, were married Wednes
day night in the First "Presbyterian
church. Rev. Mr. Tully officiating.
Miss Vera Crelghton attended her
sister as maid of honor and Miss Elsie
Sundbom, a niece, was flower girl.
Mr. Trapp was attended by Alfred
Parker. The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David Crelghton. She
met Mr. Trapp last year when she
went east to attend Columbia uni
versity. The bridegroom is superin
tendent of the Ogilvies' flour mills
at Fort William. The bride is a
popular girl and a prominent mem
ber of the Mazamas.
The bride wore a lovely gown of
white organdie over white satin, with
veil and shower bouquet. The maid
of honor was pretty in blue taffeta
and the flower girl wore a pale pink.
Miss Ruth Agnew sang an appropriate
solo. After the wedding a reception
was held at the home for immediate
friends and relatives.
The couple will spend a week at
Neah-kah-nie tavern and will be in
Oregon for several weeks before leav
ing on their trip over the Canadian
Rockies for their home in Fort
Miss Marcla Magillicuddy enter
tained with a delightful dancing
party Saturday night at her home in
Laurelhurst Park, In honor of Miss
Dorothy Bridgett of San Francisco
who is spending the summer in Port
land, visiting her father. - Captain
George E. Bridgett, marine superin
tendent for the Swiftsure Oil Trans
port company of New York. Miss
Bridgett returned recently from Sea
side, where she was the guest of
Captain and Mrs. Patterson. She will
leave soon for Sau Francisco, where
she will enter the University of Cali
Mrs. C. Arthur Stever entertained
at luncheon in honor of Mrs. William
B McKenna (Meta Pamperin), who is
soon to return to her home in Colo-
Kenna will be remembered as a
popular Portland girl who became the
bride of William B. McKenna, superin
tendent of the Metropolitan Life In
surance company at Colorado Springs,
Colo., last fall. Mr. McKenna was
formerly connected with the Portland
office of the company and is a mem
ber of the Ellss and Ad dubs.
Theta Mu and Theta Delta and the
Alliance of Delta Delta Delta enter
tained yesterday at a luncheon in the
One of the interesting weddings
of the summer season was announced
last week, when Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
A. Cox announced the marriage of
their daughter, Dorothy, to Mr. J.
Arthur Moore of this city. Their
wedding took place in Seattle Tues
day night, at the First Presbyterian
church. Dr. Mark A. Matthews of
ficiating, and came as a complete
surprise to their many friends both
here and in Seattle. Miss Cox bad
made no formal announcement of her
engagement. Mrs. Moore Is attractive
and is popular socially. She la ex
ceptionally gifted as a pianist. Mr,
Moore formerly lived In Illinois and
is a graduate of two eastern col
leges, and a member of Kappa Sigma
and Phi Delta Phi fraternities. He
Is a Shriner and a member of the
Nile temple in Seattle. After a short
honeymoon In Seattle and at Paradise
inn. Mount Rainier. Mr. Moore and
his bride will return to Portland to
make their home.
Mrs. J. W. Vogan was hostess
Thursday at an informal party for
Miss Elizabeth Genoway of Spokane,
Wash., who will return soon to enter
her senior year at the University 01
Miss Cecilia Tenney, daughter of
Mrs. William Tenney, 9 East Twelfth
street, has returned to Portland after
a vear abroad. M-lss Tenney won one
of the 19 scholarships awaraea in mu
United States last year for. study in
a French lycee. She studied at the
Lycee of St. Germain-en-Laye and at
the Sorbonne university, Paris. Miss
Tenney Is a graduate of Reed college.
She completed the grammar school,
high school and college courses in 11
years, took one year of post-graduate
work at Reed college and spent the
13th year in school in France. Besides
French, she has studied Spanish, Ger
man. Latin and Greek. Miss Tenney
is also an artist, a pianist and an or
ganist. While she has been abroad
she has studied the pipe organ under
a pupil of Gutlmant-
Mrs. Ted Emerson entertained Fri
day afternoon, honoring Miss Rachel
Green, who is visiting from the east.
Mrs. Burt Granning and Mrs. Ray
Maler assisted the hostess. Twenty
five young people were Invited to
spend the afternoon. Miss Green is a
ter of Mrs. L. M. Jeffers of Laurel
Ushering In the Modes
. T9 choose an enchanting hat from our endless
variety of original modes a hat that will be a
pleasure to wear and an inspiration for a distinc
tive costume is nowyour privilege:
Our Millinery Section is splendidly ready with
delightful glimpses of the new modes selection is
merely a matter of choice !
Duvetyn Casts Its Lot With
And a veritable pageant of charm results f
Shapes were never so piquant! , Colorings were
never so gay! Trimmings! A riot of graceful
feathers, Coque or hackle plumage
$7 50 to $35
There Is Magic
in the Names of
"Gage" and "Rawak"
for about their tailored hats is that charm of
ultra-smartness which women of discrimination
demand in their severely tailored headgear!
$12.50 to $18.50
it's at the Portland, that
people who really appre
ciate excellence of cuisine
and service, find these qual
ities at their best.
Society Enjoys Afternoon
Tea in the Grille
Miss Helen Johnson is passing the
week end as the guest of Miss Mildred
Imlah. The girls are Gamma Phi
Betas of Oregon Agricultural college.
Several Portland girls are planning
to leave soon for Mills college. Among
these are Miss Mary Gill, Miss Dor,
othy Metschan, Miss Helen Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Richardson
and children, George and Ruth, have
returned from a motor trip through
out Oregon and California. They
went as far south as San Diego. Mrs,
Richardson and children have gone
to the family home in Corvallis and
Mr. Richardson will join them there
on Monday. Mr. Richardson is gen
eral manager of student activities at
Oregon Agricultural college.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wilmot and
son Leonard have returned from a
visit at Mount Hood Lodge and Cloud
Dr. and Mrs. Ross Hall Skillern of
Philadelphia have been Interesting
visitors of the past week. Dr. and
Mrs. Wilson Johnston and Dr. and
Mrs. George Ainslie were among
those who entertained for the visitors.
EVENTS OP THE WEEK.
The Arabian dancing- girls of the
Shrine held their first annual dance
and excursion aboard the Bluebird
last Thursday evening. About BOO
nobles and their friends attended and
a delightful evening was spent. Noble
George L. Baker, mayor, and Mrs.
Baker were in attendance, together
with Past Potentate W. G. Hofmarfh
and Mrs. Hofmann and Potentate
Frank Grant and many leading mem
bers of Al Kader. The arrangements
of the affair were handled by Noble
Swagger Lines Distinguish
And smart details vary the straight lines characteristic 01 me 1
fir8t , . (
The distinctiveness of the new suits makes them a most im
portant item of the autumn wardrobe faultlessly tailored they
follow slim silhouettes twills, tricotines and serges are the
. . $3750 to $115.00
Frocks Hint at Medieval
Sleeves have adopted various new, wide lines
beads and elaborate embroideries appear fre
quently especially smart is a Coat Frock of
midnight blue Poiret twill, with ingenious
touches of moire ribbon and convertible collar!
$29.50 to $6930
Graceful Outlines Mark the.
Deep, luxuriously piled fabrics, Bolivias,
Veldynes and Velours h'ave adapted rich, glow
ing: colorings lovely fur trimmings add a dis
$27.50 to $215.00
The Final Clearaway of
ALL REMAINING SMART SPRING AND SUMMER
SUITS, COATS, FROCKS
Brings the most phenomenal markdowns ever made in our apparel section!
Quantities, of course, are limited.
$39.50-$57.50 Suits at $19.75
$59.50-$97.50 Suits at.
$35.00-$49.50 Coats at. ..... . $17.50
$5O.00-$85.00 Coats at .$27.50
at . . ..$19.75
124-128 SIXTH ST.
The Auxiliary Brotherhood of Rail
way Trainmen gave a delightful ex
cursion and picnic aboard the pleas
ure boat Bluebird last Sunday. The
boat left at 10:30 and a landing was
made on the bank of the Columbia,
where a luncheon, games and a good
time were features. Mrs. T. H. Bur
chard was chairman of the affair.
Thursday evening Mrs. Sarah A.
Hyatt, district deputy president of
Rose City Rebekah lodge No. 170, ln-
stalled the followimr officers: Noble Thursday. Mrs. R. Shaw and Mrs. H.
grand. Mrs. Nettie M. King; vice
grand, Miss Ellen Strand; treasurer,
Mrs. Martha Hammann; warden, Mrs.
Celia L. Hewitt; conductor. Miss
Ester Circle; chaplain. Mrs. Hobson;
right support noble grand. Mrs. H. A.
Circle; left support noble grand.
Mrs; Estella Loveland; right support
vice-grand, Mrs. Friend; left support
vice-gra'nd. Mrs. Brown; inside
guardian, Mrs. Alvina Circle; outside
guardian, Oarl Kruger, past noble
grand. Jewels were presented to
Mrs. Estella Anders. Mrs. Estella Cul
len. Mrs. Estella Loveland and Mrs.
Elizabeth Fournier; also a beautiful
bouquet to, the retiring past noble
grand, Mrs. Elisabeth Fournier.
Ben Galbraith, captain of the de
gree staff, received a beautiful watch
Refreshments were served in the
The Women of Elks Card club met
Know That You
Look Your Best
Carefully tailored garments made of qual
ity materials assure you of contentment
with your appearance and lasting service
from your clothes.
Particular women find that Norman Bros,
tailoring meets their every expectation.
LET US SERVE YOU
Tailors to Men and Women
101-lOS Menulu Kloor,
HORTHWESTERIV BANK BLDG.
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IF YOU LIVE OUT OF THE CITY, WRITE FOR FREE INFORMATION
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out over the telephone, as we haven't time for this.
OBESITY ' SPECIALIST,
golte S07-S Broadway Building. Portland. Orea-on, and 231-1 Yale Building-, Seattle,
Hendricks were hostesses. Bridge
honors fell to Mrs. L. B. Cahill. Mrs.
Nancy Cooper. Mn. R. L. Osburn and
Mrs. A. G. Teard, and BOO honors were
won by Mrs. R. F. Shaw, Mrs. L. F.
Strum, Mrs. T. W. Milne and Mrs.
C E. Allen.
About 600 out-of-town buyers were
guests of the Charrober of Commerce
on the pleasure boat Bluebird Thurs
day evemJng,ndejijojred an evening
of delight and merriment. As the boat
floated down the "Willamette and the
strains of musio from the orchestra
floated out over the river, expres
sions of delight were voiced by the
guests from the Inland Empire, many
of whom had never been on the water
before. Delicious punch and Ice cream
were served throughout the entire
evening, and the boat returned at a
late hour. Edwin N. Welnbaum of
(Continued on -age 4.)
! IT 'SMttf
Vktrola XVI is $275.
Edward Johnson, tenor
Because You're Here $1.25
Madrigal of May 1.25
Young Prince and Young Princess
Sherman Jtlay & Go
Sixth and Morrison Streets
SSATTLB IACOMA &POKAT48