The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 04, 1949, Page 6, Image 6

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t Tb. S'iiamon. SateaL ' O4?onv Mori
Pur ''Er There; But
Au Revoir Pdrfy
For Mrs. Scott
a-assssi i i MP sssmm HMS . U- j
Guests Here
For Holiday
By Jrryme English ;
Cf .tf , .1.1 Society Editor
A number of out-door parties
tnd picnic will highlight the
Fourth of Jily holiday.
riftr friends of Mr. and Mrs
Bonald Jones will gather at their
country place on the Portland
Highway for the annual no-host
picnic dinner ana swimming par'
tv todav.
Among the out-of-town- guests
-who will b here for the occa
sion will be Mr. and Mrs. Palmer
. McDonald and son, Tom. and Mr.
and Mrs. John J. Elliott and
daughter, Joan, of Portland, both
'former Salem residents, Mrs.
Francis Griffin and daughter.
Ton.. of Sah Francisco, who are
weekend guests at the home of
her brother-in-law and sister, the
H. G. Maisons, and Mr. Jonjes'
two sisters, Mrs. Anderson Can
non and Mrs. John Withycornb.
Th - uttar Iwa who have been
making their home in Portland,
are leaving In a few weeks for
CarmeL Calif, to reside. They
have purchased a home there and
! until they leave are house guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Jones, !
Mr and Mrs. George Swafford
and daughter, Mrs. Mildred Boy-
ington, are down from Oregon
Citv for the holiday and will be
guests at the annual Fourth of
July party at the Homer! H.
i Smith, sr. home. They are week
end guests of the Junior Homer
' Smiths.
Miss Josephine Baumgartner
will be hostess for a picnic dinner
Tand fireworks in the garden of
her North Summer street home
' this afternoon for members of her
family and a few friends.
Miss Baumgartner's guest list
includes, Mrs. Harry Stapleton of
Roseburg, Mrs. Anna Westacott,
Dr. and Mrs. John Griffith, and
daughters, Mrs. Alta Waite, Ken
n?th Caughell. fir and Mrsj John
Caughell and Josephine and. John.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold A. ,Krue
ger entertained with a holiday
party at their Kingwood Heights
home Sunday afternoon for thirty
five of their friends. Guestf were
b'd1en to come at 4 o'clock for a
. r-host dinner served on the pa
ti. -
Vows Read
SILVERTON Miss Lucille
Carpenter and Arthur Hj Dan!,
on of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H.
Dahl, all of Silverton were mar
ried at a candlelight service June
29 at First Christian church with
the Rev. Arthur Bates, officiating.
Misses Joyce and Janice Herlg
stad. twin sisters, lighted the
candles. John Erickson, soloist,
was accompanied by Miss Joyce
The bride, given in marriage by
Lawrence Carpenter, with! whose
family she has made her home In
recent years, wore white ! slipper
satin, fashioned with a j beaded
I'oke, long sleeves and train. Her,
ong net veil was held in place
by a beaded headdress.
Miss Ruth Rossell of Willamjna,
the bride's attendant, wore pale
green with Joan Neal, Salem, Jun
ior bridesmaid, in pale orchid.
Best man was Henry.Ulvin of
Salem. Bridegroom's Attendant,
Vas Keith White, and ushers were
Vincent Neal, Fred Dahl and Lynn
Neal. - 1 j
Pouring were Mrs. Vincent Neal
. of Salem and Mrs. Theodore Op
aund of Portland and presiding at
the church punch bowl, Mrs. Eu
gene Riches- of Portland. Mrs.
Dolph Heater cut the bride's cake.
Assisting were Misses Pamle Her
, Igstand, Louise Hoblitt, Frances
Fox, Shirley Doerfler. Beverly
Brady, Ruth Jeffery, Annis Mil
ler, Phyllis Lively, Mrs. I Marion
Fischer, -Mrs. Waiter McElhaney,
Mrs. Ray Lehr, Ann Peters, Mrs.
I. L. Stewart and Mrs. Perl Bye.
For going away the brjde wore
a powder blue suit, navy blue coat
and red accessories. '
After a wedding trip the couple
will be at home at tang view,
cuaxo rouff Asr . . i
avfes com be seriows, some;
ve tarrying difoi germs. -
rttt your baby by w o
osqwif ftffg CMifrfoors.
T.'.t n"J
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Mr--''-1 - i U
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Mr. and Mrs. Gary Leo Kuebler (Doris Jean Larson)
who were- jnarrisd on June 17 at the home of the groom's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. EL L. Kuebler, on Beach avenue. The
bride is the daughter of Mrs. Hattie Larson.; (Jesten-Miller).
'ml '
" (I
Mrs. John R lenniryw
(Elaine Schwartx) who was
married on June 21 at St
Joseph's Catholic church.
The bride j is the daughter
of Ms. Lucy E. Schwartz
and the groomSis the son
of Mr. and -Mrs. George
Jennings pi Los Angeles.
(McEwan photo).
HoBrcttcs. with Mrt Melvte Pllkrtt."
tlM North J4U atreet.
1 BPW board and committee chairmen
meeting: wth Mn. John Versteef.. route
. buffet supper M p.m.
Chadwicks to Alaska
State Representative and Mrs.
W. W. Chadwick have left for
month's trip to Alaska. They flew
to Seattle Friday and from there
will sail on the Aleutian for Sew-:
ard. They will then take a train
trip inland to Fairbanks and An
chorage : and 'on by bus to White
Horse. The ; Chad wicks will also
enjoy a nine day' river cruise on
the Yukon. The return trip home
from White Horse to Salem will
be by plane,; planning to arrive
here August :1.
' I?
; . i)
Little Boy Welcomed
To Dr; and Mrs. Richard Spring
er go felicitations on the birth
of an eight pound, five ounce son
on Saturday July 2 at the Sa
lem General; hospital. The little
boy's grandparents are Dr. and
Mrs. Lloyd .R. Springer of Salem
and Fred Miller of Moscow,
Idaho. 1 If
Mrs. Herbert SWaaey f Lin
coln Maine arrived recently in the
capital by plane to spend the sum
mer with the son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Howell on North Cottage street
Mrs. Howell is a teacher at West
Salem ' Junior high school. '
H !
? N -1
Miss VirrinU Swart of AsUrU
i the ; ho'idav weekend house
guest ( Mist Irene McLeodL
--. .5
DAV Auxiliary
President Visits
Josephine Jeths, national com
mander of the Disabled American
Veterans auxiliary will arrive in
Portland at the Multnomah hotel
July 10 where she will hold a
school of instruction - on Sunday
She will visit- the Portland Vet
erans hospital Monday morning,
lunch with Dr. Paul I. Carter and
his staff at noon and at 1:30 p. m.
will speak over KEX at &30 p. m.
There will be a banquet in her
honor at the Chamber of Com
merce building and a special
meeting at Portland Post No. 1
American Legion HalL 1139 S.
W. 13th Avenue. !
Wives, daughters mothers, sis
ters and widows of disabled vet
erans and Gold Star Mothers are
welcome at this meeting.
Officers of Portland chapter
auxiliary No. lf Oregon City unit
No. 4 and Salem unit No. 6 will
be installed by the Commander.
Cars for the transportation of
the National Commander and her
party will be supplied by mem
bers of Portland Chapter No. 1 to
enable them to visit any desired
points of interest or beauty
around the , city or the outlaying
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Danlap and
daughter, Ann, of East Lansing,
Mich., are visiting at the home of
Mrs. Dunlap s : parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Foley. .
These charming motifs in sim
pie lazy -daisy and: outline stitch
with a touch of cutwork lend ele
gance to plainest linens.
Easy dainty, embroidery and
cutwork. Pattern 318: transfer of
16 motifs 3V4xll to 24x3 inchees
Laura Wheeler's Improved pat
tern makes needlework so simple
with its charts, photos and con
cise directions. j
Seed TWENTY CXNTS In coins for
mis Patter ta tba Orefott Statesman
Neetficcraft DepU S4S
Randotoh St
cntcaro so. ul mm pu
vitb ZONE.
fiad (mtuttof! ImMt tn a
Laura whwltr ttrrAU ci aft Cauio
Send Cfteen cents lor- 10S ulustrattuna
of aewest desigor that beginners find
easy, experts prefer crochet, knit
tmx. embrotdery. toys, dolls, house
hold aad personal accessories Pre
scrap own palter printed ta book.
Miss Rarid Now
Mrs. Brazeale
STAYTON In a set tin of
ocean spray, gladioluses and roses
ia pink, and candlelight Miss
Georgie Ellen Rand, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James Rand, Jr
of West Stayton, became the bride
of Robert - Lee Brazeale, ; son of
Mrs. Pauline Brazeale of Crab-
tree, Sunday afternoon, June 26,
fat 2 o'clock in the Stayton Bap-
church. The Rev. wmartf
Buckner. officiated in the double
Robert4 Schroeder of Sa
lem prayed and accompanied Miss
Margaret Speer of Aumsviue who
For ber Wedding, the bride chose
a gown which bad a fitted bodice
of lace, a sheer yoke and buttons
down the back. The full sleeves
of lace terminate In ruffled cuffs.
Satin fashioned the skirts which
had a long train. The lace-edged
finger! iD vHI fell
heart headdress, whifch was trim
med in ornane brriv h.c ;.
ricd a shower .lvMiqucK of white
sweetneris cvnterrd withv a' pink
orchid which had a throat of
deeper pink. A single strand of
pearls, a gift of the groom, was
ber only ornament.
Matron of honor was Mrs. Wil
liam Rand of Boise, Ida., an aunt
of the bride. She wore a rule
green organza gown and carried a :
nosegay of garden flowers. Miss !
Aletha Stewart, of West Stayton,
cousin of the bride, and Miss Lor
ene Brazeale of Portland, cousin
of the groom, were bridesmaids.
They were gowned alike in frocks
of pink sheer . over taffeta. Each
carried an old fashioned nosegay.
Serving as best man was War
ren Kelly of Crabtree and ushers
were Harry Rand, brother of the
bride, Lee Baughman, Lyle Vogt
and Johnny Baughman.
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Rand chose a two-piece dress
of navy faille crepe with white
accessories. Mrs. Frazeale, mo
ther of the , groom, wore a beige
gabardine suit with brown acces
sories. -They wore pink rosebud
A reception was held in the
church parlors following the cere
mony. Misses Marg Ware, Marie
Fery and Sharon Gehlen, all of
Stayton; Betty Jo Keithley of
North Santiam; Patsy Tomlinson
of Turner,' and Christine Brazeale
of Bradwood, served. The wed
ding cake was cut by Mrs. A. C.
Van Nuys, Mrs. Donald Maddux
of Siletz, cousin of the bride.
poured, and Mrs. Seymour Stewart,
aunt of the bride, presided at the
punch bowl. Mrs. Paul McClel-
lan of West Stayton, was in charge
of the guest book and at the gift
table, were Misses Birdeen Smith
of Stayton, and Esther Keudell
of West Stayton.
The couple left on a wedding
trip which will take them down the
coast highway through the red
woods in California and returning
via Crater Lake. The bride wore
a dress of salt and pepper rayon
sharkskin with a green suede belt
and matching bag. She wore a
black picture hat with shoes and
gloves of black and a white check
ed short coat. She pinned ber
bridal orchid to her coat
Mr. and Mrs. Brazeale will make
their home in Albany. The bride
graduated from Stayton high
school and has been employed by
the Paris Woolen mills of Stayton
for the past year. She was a prin
cess of the 1947 Santiam Bean fes
tival. The groom graduated from
Albany high school and is em
ployed at the Stanton Packing
plant at Albany.'
Mrs. Robert Barrel! has invited
members of her club to a dessert
luncheon and afternoon of bridge
on Wednesday afternoon at her
Garnet street home.
Mrs. Glen Hiltibrand at Mission
Bottom was the setting for the
meeting of the Needlecraft society
Thursday. Assisting Mrs. Hilti
brand were Mrs. John Donaldson,
Mrs. S. E. Owen and Mrs. Dale
Pomeroy. Mrs. Pomeroy led the
business meeting, assisted by Mrs.
Nick Versteeg. Mrs. Estella Fluke
read the devotional, and Mrs. M.
J. Butler gave the lesson. ,
council No. S Pythian Sunshine
Girls met Tuesday June 28. Clair
Corwin, Junlta Watts, Carol Pip
pin, Phyllis Nelson and Joyce
Catter were . initiated and Mary
Wade was reinstated.
Mae Ellen Harmon and Betty
Foster gave reports of Girl's State
in Salem,
Ruby Gleason. royal advisor,
and 15 other girls from McMinn
ville were guests.
Betty Wade Lenhair was pre
sented with a wedding gift The
council is making plans to charter
a bus for a three-day trip to
Crater lake, which 37 girls and
counsellors plan to make the first
week in August.
picnic of the Willamette Valley
association of Matrons snd Patrons
of Eastern Star has been changed
to Sunday, July 31. All Willam
ette valley matrons and patrons
will meet at the Silverton city
park at 1:30.
covered dish dinner, summer
swim parties, and picnic suppers
were, made Monday by Job's
Daughters. Margaret Mix, honored
queen, presided.
Escorted and honored in the
east were past honored queens,
Ann Baker, Ann Thompson and
Margaret Aynes, past guardians,
Evelyn Rogers and Clara Van
Loan, and past ; associate guard
ian. Joe Rogers. I .
The next regular meeting is
September 28.
Picnic suppers and swim par
ties will be held alternate Wed
nesday nights at IJZO in the Dal
las park during the summer.
Mrs. Huh Van Loan presented
Bibles to Ann Thompson and
Margaret Aynea who awrvtd as
honored queens during; her- year
as guardian.
A - 4-
r- ' ' ; t -. I i z. V
Quirk and easy to apply are the tiles be in manufactured by several
nnolenm companies. They come in a wide ranee of colors so a
variety of floor designs may be produced.
By Vivian Brawn
AP Newsfeatures Writer
Lay that linoleum down, Mom! And,- with- new linoleum tiles,
you can do it in a jiffy. ,
The new 9-by-9 inch squares can be liid quickly in the kitchen,
playroom, foyer or children's rooms andj by the most inexperienc
ed householder. Besides', the cost of installation can be saved.
It isn't necessary to stick to conventional checkerboard de
signs or solid colors, as 9 different .colors are available. You can
make up your own designs on paper befare you begin the job. It
is possible with these individual tiles to make varied floor designs
such as checkerboard effects, diagonal patterns, monograms, bor
ders or a different colored center design.
First, floors are cleaned and uneven surfaces smoothed. Then,
starting in the middle of the room, a row of felt lining paper is laid
over wet linoleum paste, more paste is applied to the paper and
Mom is ready to put down each tile in jigtirhe. The tiles are very
flexible and can be cut with shears or a linoleum knife.
' One important advantage of linoleum, tile is that worn sections
can be removed and be replaced by new ones, thereby saving the
cost of a whole new floor covering.
If tiles do not fit floor space before wall bases, they can be
trimmed to fit. Where there are pipes and other stationary ob
jects, paper or cardboard patterns can be cut around the fixture,
than it can be measured to the tiles and as many pieces as are
necessary can be shaped and put together to fill the space.
It takes about two hours for the job: to dry.
There was a time when only the kitchen floor wore linoleum.
But today so many interesting patterns! and designs are offered
that linoluem is being used in foyers, dining alcoves, hobby rooms.
Dad's den and other places where utility and economy make it
ideal floor covering.
Novel diagonal patterns that give the effect of widening small
rooms and floor areas also are available;. These designs come in
a variety of colors and combinations suitable for different types
of rooms, but should be installed by a professional.
Farm Planning
Sharecroppers , Cut Down Grocery
Bill for Ambitious Working Girl
By Msxlne Barest
Statesman Woman's Editor
ROLLING HILLS FARM It'll be a god racket is we can work
it right this farming three miles from town and encouraging the family
to participate.
We can cut our summer grocery bill down to practically nil, and
the supply of vegetables to freete , just sit jon the front porch In the
for the winter all for nothing.
But-that's just theory.
We invite interested persons to
make little gardens around the
acreage. They do all the planting,
weeding and watering, and we
TodayV Pattern
You set the fashion when you
this fashion! Lantern skirt-
yoke and sweetheart yokeline are
darling in contrast perhaps eye
let with matching eyelet edge.
Pattern 475) comes in sizes 12,
14. It, lf, 20. Size lf takes
yards 35-inch; yard contrast
This pattern, easy to use, sim
ple to sew, is tested for fit Has
complete illustrated instructions.
. Send lUl.lll-rrri eents m coins
tor this pattern to The Oregon States
man. Anna Adam. Pattern DpC. US
N CUntaa at, Cfafe SO. OX Print
Jsvt oattl Oar latost
tsr Sorta by AsafiAdaawl Do yo
kasow tbe best Uses lor TOO toot
parocmlar type and figuref rtnd the
atra a fash too caid for
at, for tall and abort, slim attd
osm tsere s rnu sMt-
feerd nneea cents
4753 J I V
SZES f 1
fMU ropy; today t
shade and wait for the cool of the
evening to harvest half of our
sharecroppers' produce. But still,
it's Just theory.
Now, With three family plots on
the 10 afrres, we should get enough
as our share to feed at least a
dozen people. And as we are alone,
all rights have 11 extra shares.
Now, all we need to do is to
hustle around and find someone
who wants to harvest the vege
tables td save the price of the pick
ing. That would bring us in some
cash, arid still not work.
Yes' It would be a good racket
if we cduld make it work.
Then we have another angle
We invite all relatives and
friends to picnic at the farm every -time
they wish. The only requisite
is thjey bring the food. If we
could induce someone to drop in
for every dinner, we couldn't make
any money but we certainly could
live pretty cheaply.
Someday, -when we want the
house fainted, we are going to
cook up a work party, with fried
chicken for all. Everyone will
bring btickets, ladders and paint
brushes: One sister-in-law can
cook the chicken, another make the
salad (While we are 'out directing
the worjk of course) and a couple
of niece might be bribed to wash
dishes' jif you want to be allowed
to painf '.. ;
The only thing we have to work
out abojut this affair, is how we
can gefj the housepaint without
paying for it then we'll throw
the parljy!
Whon You
O 5 Year Warraaty
(oa sealed-in-transmission)
Trade-in allowance for toot
washer -
N. liberty
jiL.ii.ftiy.i jkirs. reggy
Scott who will leave this month ;
to make her home in Portland,)
was complimented at a dessert !
luncheon Friday afternoon vwhen j
Mrs. Earl J. Adams entertained at t
-her 201 McClaine Street home.
Cards were played during the af-
Bidden to greet Mrs. Scott were
Mrs. H. R. Irish of Eugene,, Mrs.
Saul Janz of Salem, Mrs. Eliza
beth Jamie and Mrs. Ronald Hubbs
of St Paul, Minn., Miss Creta
Albright of Marquam, and Mrs.
E, R. Adams, Mrs. Norman L.
Dodds, Mis. George Hubbs. Mrs.
R. A. McClanathan, Mrs. C W.
Keene, Mrs. George Steelhammer,
Mrs. Arthur Janz, Mrs. Henry
Pritzlaff, Mrs. Harold Larsen. Mrs.
Norman Eastman, Mrs. W. L. I
McGinnis, Mrs. P. L. Brown, Mrs.
Lowell Brown. Mrs. L. C. East
man, Mrs. Harry Riches. Mrs.
Lloyd Larsen. Mrs. Glenn Bried
welU Mrs. Wayne Grodrian. Mrs.
P. A. Loar, Mrs. C. W. Wilson,
and Mrs. R. B. Duncan.
Mrs. Vernon Barkhurst, Eugene,
who has been visiting here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Adams, assisted her mother.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Riches
were hosts at a dinner Friday
night in compliment to Mrs.
Scott. Bidden were Mrs. Scott.
Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Brown and
Mr. and Mrs. Earl J. Adams.
Mrs. Scott is a weekend guest
at the Earl Adams beach cottage
at Road's End. An additional
guest is Wallace Adams, who is
spending the summer here after
his graduation from the Univer
sity of Oregon in June.
Miss Patricia Tomlinson ef
Marion has left for San Francisco,
where she will attend dental
nurses training school for four
months. Miss Tomlinson, who
graduated from Turner high
school in early June, is" the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. M.
Tomlinson of Marion and a niece
of Mr. arid Mrs. J. F. Lawrence
of Salem.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Frederick
son of Klamath Falls and their
children, Susan, Ronald and Vir
ginia are spending the week end
at the Ira Fitts home. Expected
during the week to be house
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fitts are
Miss Sadie Thompson from Exe
ter, England, an exchange teach
er who has been in Los Angeles
and is on her way home, and
Mr. and Mrs. James Bush and
son of Honolulu. (
David W. Eyre and Mr. and
Mrs. Stewart Johnson and daugh
ter, Katrinka, were at the Oswego
home of Mr. and Mrs. David w
tyre, jr. on bunday for a picnic
80th Birthday
Honored by
35 of Family
JEFFERSON A family dinner
for 35 observed the 80th birthday
of Mrs. B. B. Smith at her home
in south Jefferson recently. Her
six boys and their families were
home for the first time in nine
Home for the day were Mr. and
Mrs. Bedford Smith, Amos Smith
and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Smith
and daughter of Yamhill; Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Smith of Coos Bay;
Tom Smith of Redmond; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Smith of Jefferson;
Mr. and Mrs. David Smith and
daughter of Pacific Beach, Wash.;
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Smith of
Seaside; Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Dav
enport and two daughters of Leb
anon. Born at Mountain Grove, Mo,
80 years ago, she was married to
B. B. Smith in September, 1890.
They lived in Missouri for a time.
moving to Arkansas where they
lived for two years, then came to
Oregon in 1902 and have lived
near or in Jefferson since then.
Six sons are living, one having
died in Arkansas. The sons are
Walter of Jefferson, Bedford and
Amos of Yamhill, Henry of Coos
Bay, Tom of Redmond and David
of Pacific Beach, Wash. She has
one adopted daughter, Mrs. Glenn
Davenport of Lebanon. There are
15 grandchildren and 10 great
Mr. and Mrs. Smith observed
their golden wedding anniversary
nine years ago. Mr. Smith died
five years ago. Mrs. Smith makes
her home with her son Walter
br. She is in eood health, with
the exception of poor eyesight.
Total meat consumption in the
United States in 1948 wat about
2U billion pounds.
Can Havo
O ExcIosiT
! Water Sarer
O No lioitinr uowa
. I '
O Cleans Itself
-For Only
THING you'll notice about
this informal beauty is
its crash linen?-like
weave (really rayon),
ool fun for afternoon
or evening, this is a $aba
of California tlressj has
short sleeves, is belted
and sports slash pofkets
with contrasting trim! At
the throat a Royal Crest
is embroidered. Two
toned at JOHNSONtS in
-Green, Cocoa, Navy.
Sizes 8-15, $10.95.
First the Pedal Pushers
of Julliard Zephroy"
. . . have real cuffs, big
slash pockets, side zip
per. Then the loafer
Shirt a Jo Collins seer
sucker with long sleeves
which you may waras
a blouse or jacket Gay
colors with painters
daubs ev'rywhere. Sizes
9-15, $3.98 The jpedal
Pushers in Grey, Green
and others, $5.95.
built into the Marian
Sue Maternity Dress with
its convenient snap-adjustment
So pretty, too.
Sanforized Dan jRiver
f fabric with much jtyelet
embroidery about the
neckline. Cottons, crepes
or sheers in Sizes 9-15,
10-20. The One Here Is
$7.95 (we have ethers
from $5.95 to $12.95)
this time with a dazzling
yWhite Pique Skirt Grand
and Summery, zippered
and with two pearl but
tons. With the skirt
youll want to team a
Judy Bond Bkmse like
this of Imported Swiss Ba
tiste with lace-filled eye
- lets, three-quarter-length
sleeves and cut as the
buttons down the; front.
I - The White Pique Skirt,
M' sizes 9-15 is $5 JS. The
. Judy Bond Blouse, sizes
S2-38 is$4JS.
And ETerrfbizirj ia
Fashion's at
Don't Miss . . Johztson's
Samme Clearance-
Ham la tVogreaa ,