Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 24, 1935 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 24, 1935
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Page 7
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JThuyaday, October 24, 1986 HOPE, STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS John Barrymore Likes Own Stories Romantic Actor Gets "Kick" Out of Telling i About Self ' ! By ROBBIN COONS * Associated Press Correspondent HOLLYWOOD-As long ns there I.s a John Barryrnore, there will be new John Barrymoro stories. There always have been, nnd the nnecdotcs arising from the most recent journey of the youngest Bnrrymtrc across the front pages only add to the collection. While Elaine Barrie, his 19-year-old protege whose trip across country after her fleeing "Caliban" provided the motivation for a serio-comic front- page melodrama, was left behind in the cast, John waited in Hollywood for .something to turn up, but he did not wait long before heading cast again. Dolores Costcllo, who left their Beverly Hills home with the two children while Jolm was in the east, has said flatly there will be no change in her divorce plans—which leaves John, unless she has a change of heart, dependent entirely on movie prospects for something to do. Stories Started Early "John Bnrrymoro stdrics" began their course almost as soon as John made his world debut—and that was 53 years ago. John himself tells those Barrymore yarns better than anyone else, and delights in injecting n satir- ^yil jibe at himself as he tells them, ••pnc of John's favorite stories con- terns the time he was caught in the San Francisco earthquake and fire of 1906. He had been playing in a theater there, anl the show having closed, he had vone to the opern, in evening clothes, and returned to his quarters at an early hour, shortly before the first earth shock. He rushed out again, .still in full dress, and was roaming the streets 'dressed for the earthquake." Put to Work Despite his garb, lie was set to work by some soldiers at sorting stones. Later, when he wrote Ethel of his experiences, she showed the letter to their uncle, John Drew, who commented: "It took a convul of nature to get him out of bed and the United States army to put him to work." John had quite a stage name before he came to pictures, where he became "the screen's greatest lover," He began making talkies with "General Crack" and in later years he has abandoned the "greatest lover" role for serious characterizations or light comedy. Other stagebrcd actors may have sighed to return to the stage, but not John—"Stage work is too hard for a lazy man—this is the life." J?y Robert Bruce O 193 j N6A The Machine Age Nothing gives a girl a more natural charm than a graceful carriage, says a beauty authority. But for a boy to have charm he needs a sporty coupe. —Atlanta Georgian. A New Art "Do you think America will take n leading place in art as it has taken in commerce?" "Yes," answered Mr. Du.stin Stax. "We captains of industry arc just waking up to the advantage that «rt affords if you know how to buy and when to sell."—Washington Star. LET KIDNEYS FLUSH OUT 3 LBS. A DAY Clean Out 15 Mile* of Kidney Tub«» Nature put over 15 miles of tiny tubes and fillers in your kidneys to strain the wiusto matter out of tho blood. Kidneys should pass 3 pints a day and so j?ot rid of moro thaji 3 pounds of waste matter. When tho passing of water is scanty, with smarting and burning, tho 15 miles of kidney tubes may need flushing- out. This danger signal may be tho beginning of nagging backache, IPS' pains, loss of pep and energy, gottlng- up nlphls, swelling, putnnesa under tho eyes and dizziness. If kidneys don't empty 3 pints a day and so get rid cf more than 3 pounds of wa.sto matter, your body may take up name of thono poisons causing serious trouble. Don't wait! your druggist for Doan's Pills, h have been usod successfully by millions of people for over 40 years They slvo happy relief and help tho Sidneys to tlush out 3 pounds a day. Insist on Doan's Pills. 1IEOIN IIEIIE TODAY JHAN tltlNJV, •forrtnrr to DONAM* MONTAOUK, limrtr, drlnyt her rtnmvff when Dotitir Wnllnc*, nniomodllf unlfimnn. n»k* Jcnn IA nintrt him. Af Th» Ooldl-li Ffntli** night Mutt nht mttt* HANDY IIAIIKINH, «hn«* biMlnr** eimnrrilnn I* viiirlf. Snnilf Inlrodiirrn llnlilir nnd Ji-nn In Mil. nnil Mil*. I,KWI* nud llnnby nrriinirm In nr-ll urnni- linndi for l.rulx. lie ie!l» them in Jcnn'n Fttiplorcr. I.AItllV <I|,|;N.N. rrdrrnl ncrnl, Inna * friend of Jrnn'* imrcnin, l> try-In* I" Inrnir WIJVOY I,I;AVIS, liiink rolilirr. l.nrr.r lorn If* KIUIIP «lnlrn linnd* nnd <]UrAllnn* MINXY HOYII, enmlilrr, niton ( Ihfnl. lt«?d Fnntm«rx hr ImiiRhl the hnndu from Dnitnlil Monlmruc. ntnntitKtir lrll» l.nrry he limiKhl Ihrm from Hnltl)?. l.nrry tnltcn la Mnli)»>, Irnrna lifMvId botitfht n onr roopnlljr nnd nufttitcl* It I* nrmnred. He Mend* four of hi* mrn to l,*nl>' hotel, HOW «O ON WITH TIIM STOtlY CIIAPTISH XX "CWANK WATSON and Al Peters were walling outside the entrance to the West Park hotel when Larry drove up. "Tony and Tommy are Inside," said Wataon. "Tony's up at the entrance to the suite, and Tommy la with the manager. The peo- plo'd chocked out Just about 30 minutes before wo got hero. The managoi£aya they seemed to be in a hunty." "I'll bot they were," said Larry. They entered tho lobby and crossed to tho desk, whero Tommy Waters was talking with tho manager, a worried-looking individual in a morning coat. "I hopo you'll be able to conduct your investigation quietly," he said. "It would lie a bad thing for un to have any publicity about this." "Yes, I imagine it would," salt! Larry. "One good way to avoid things like that is to be a little careful about who you rent rooms to." lie- took the key which the manager handed him, glanced at tho number, nald curtly, "You needn't come with us," and led tho other agents to the elevator. Thoy wont up and found Tony LaRocco lounging at tlA apartment entrance. Larry unlocked tho door and they all went inside, closing tho door after thorn. Tho suite consisted of a large, ornately-furnished living room, two bedrooms, an elaborately- tiled bathroom, and a small kit- chonot and dining alcove. Larry looked about him appreciatively. "They did themselves well, these birds," ho said. Tommy Waters nodded. They crossed tho living room and entered tho larger o£ tho bedrooms. It was iu disorder. The twin beds wore unmade, tho drawers ot bureaus and dressing tables stood opon, a tray containing highball glasses wltfc the •dregs still -in- them stood .on a little table botwcen the bods, and A crumpled newspaper lay on tho floor nearby. There was a discarded nocktlo on a dresser, and a crumpled shoot ot wrapping paper beside it. "Nothing much to sec hero," observed Larry. "Let's look farther." The bathroom was similarly disordered. The other bedroom soomed not to have been occupied, and was in apple plo order; but tho dining alcove table still bore plates and cups with the remains of a moal, and empty bottles stood on tho shelves of tuc little kitchcnct. Larry inspected tho alcove table.- "Sot for three," ho Raid. "Looks like supper rather than breakfast. .Well, wo'll soon find out."- T A riOCCO was inspecting the -*- 1 Used glasses nnd empty bottles In the kitehenot. lie looked up to remark, "Some swell prints bore." "Good," Bald Lurry, "G<H 'em." Lnllocco got out the apparatus from the little bag Larry had brought with him and went to work. Lnrry continued Ills Inspection of tho dining alcove, while the other men explored the living room. "This stuff camo from the kitchen downstairs," bo flnid at last. "They didn't prepare it themselves. Lot's got the manager up here." One of the agents reached for tho phono and summoned that Individual. He arrived In a few minutcH. Btill wearing his look of apprehensive and injured innocence. "I want to know when those pcoplo last had nn order from the kitchen," said Larry. "Kind out tor me nnd send up the waiter who served it." Tho tnntmgar bowed nnd left, to return a little lator with a waiter. The waiter explained that ho had served supper for three in Uio npartmeut the night before, at about 3:30. Two men and one woman were in the party; the woman nnd one of this mon were the people who occupied tho suite regularly; the other man was a visitor who frequently camo to the apartment but nover spent the uight there. Larry took out a rogue's gallery picture of Wingy Lewis and handed it to him with a (|ues- tion. The waller looked at it nnd nodded silowly. "I think so," he said. "I can't bo quito niiro. It looks like him, though." "Did you notice his hands?" nskod Larry. Tho waller looked at him, uncomprehending; then a light dawned in his eyes and he nodded. "Yes, yes,"' he said excitedly. "His left hand—he had but four ringers." "That's him," said Larry, slipping tho picture back In hia pocket. Larry bent over tho table. "Come here, Tony," ho said. "Soe if you can get any prints off the silver." He looked up at the waiter spcculutivcly. "Do you remember," he naked, "when you laid the places, did you happen to wipe off the silver with a napkin?" The. wititcr looked nt - -him blankly, then shook his head. "Then your prints would probably be on it?" VYes. And also, perhaps, the prints of the bus boy who carries tho silver from the place where it is washed'nnd dried to tho rack from which wo collect it." Larry ttirnod to tho manager. "Find that bun boy and get him up here," be said. "Menn- whllo —" turning back to the waiter as tlio manager left, "let us have your fingerprints, will you?" Grinning broadly, the waiter complied. Tho bun boy, looking vary scared, was brought up a moment Inter, and hia prints likc- wero recorded. An hour later Laity made a final survey of the place, and nodded to the others, "We're through here," he said. Let's go." As they reached (he lobby he Bought out the doorman. "Where do the guest* here usually park their cars?" b<? nuked. The doorman named a commercial garage a block away. Lallocco and Tommy Waters called a cab and wont downtown, while the other three hurried to. the garage. There Larry sought out the manager and produced onco moro his rogues' iallery por^ trait of Wlngy Lewis. The manager studied It thoughtfully, then nodded. "Looks like him," he sold. "What kind of a car did he drive?" "Well, ho came hero with a La. Place sedan," said the manager. "Then about a week or ten days ago he came In with a now one— a big 12-cyllnder Frontenac, dark blue with gold beading and blue wire wheels." Ho stuck bis hcail out of the little wicket in his office, where they wcro talking, and called a colored attendant, "Hoy, Hank! Come hero, will you?" Hank came over; a tall, Intelligent-looking colored man in tan breeches and puttees, a blue shirt opon at the throat Larry immediately asked him about Mr, Lewis's big blue Frontenac: had he ever noticed anything unusual about It? "Nothln' 'ccpt that It was awful heavy," said Hank. "Ah," said Larry softly. "How'd you happen to notice that?" "Well," said Henry, "he brought it In one night nn' told me to change the oil, so I took it up on the third floor and run It on the rack. 'Stead of bavin' pits here we got wooden racks, like—" He gestured with his hands to Illustrate their arrangement of Inclined parallel"™ Us. "I run It up on there, and the first uprlpht on the right- hand rail broke. Didn't break off short—just cracked an' split. I back It off an' had a look at the upright. Good strong piece of wood; I never thought anything loss'n a fiWfton truck would crack it. So I took the car over to the flllin' station on the corner, where they got pits, an' had It done." Beyond that, Hank had noticed nothing. He was dismissed, and Larry turned to the manager and asked him when Lewis had left that morning. "Just about an hour ago," tho manager replied, "Bought 10 gallons of gas and shoved off, with a girl in the front seat beside him and suitcases in the back." After jotting down the license number of the car, and ascertaining that Lewis had neither asked for any road maps nor made any casual remarks that would give any clew as to tho direction he had planned to take. Larry and his men returned to the federal building. Is his office Larry reassembled his staff about him. "Now," he said, "we've got to drift around town and ask ten million questions. Somewhere around Dover there must bo someone who has some sort of notion what part of the country theso people were apt to head for. It's up to us to nnd out—fast." (To Be Continued) Craig Lacks Dash But Gets to Top Career of Army's New Chief of Staff Is Long Administrative One WASHINGTON -(/]>,_ An officer whose long service has been un- j marked by the spectacular, tops off his career bx taking over the highest job in the American army. 1 General Mnlin Craig, semi-bald, GO j years old, who has been chosen as 'army chief of staff, looks and acts like a conservatively dressed and affable executive of any great corporation—and that is just about what he is now to the army of the United States. His main record has been made not at a combat officer but in the important but less colorful tasks of administering the complex affairs of marching men. Executive Jobs His Lot Tho distinguished service medal he has a right to wear—but almost never does—was for exceptionally meritorious servic'e rather than for gallantry in action. Executive jobs—he was chief of staff of the first army crop* in France and later of the army of occupation in Germany—have been his principal lot. Since his West Point days, Craig has been a good average soldier, doing his job, friends say, nnd reaching out for no medals. Old comrades in arms describe him as having an exceptionally good sense of humor and an unusual ability to get things done without too many orders. As a youngster in West Point, Craig was not an exceptional student, a friend of .40 years recalls, but ho was first cadet captain in his senior year, the highest military ranking then available to any cadet. The designation was made, not by fellow classmen who liked the stout young Craig and affectionately called him by a nickname approximating "Tubby," but by the superintendent of the academy, on recommendation of the commandant. The captaincy meant that Craig was regarded as the outstanding all-around soldier in his class. Born in Army Tradition His latest task, as commandant of the army war college here was accomplished With a characteristic lack of fanfare. His duty was to supervise instruction for officers in a sort of post-graduate university of war tactics, but it was regarded by the high command as one of the utmost importance. He was fifth in rank below General Douglas MacArthur, whom he succeeds as chief of staff, when the promotion came. Born in the army tradition—his father was in the service and so is his own son—he has an unusual military adaptability. General Craig was 60 last August and probably will not be able to finish his four year term. Compulsory retirement at 64 would wind up his work some two months before the end of the tour of duty. He appears to be in excellent health. A former footba(l player at West Point, he now plays golf regularly to keep down a slight rotundity that survived his long years as a cavalryman. Tokio Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Hutson of Doyle vislttd the family of their son, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Hutson here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. McLarty and little son of Nashville visited relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Woods visHed relatives at Prescott Sunday. Quite a few from here attended the ball game at Nashville Friday night. T. O, Bright of Hope was a business visitor here one day last week. Thin correspondent is sorry to report that Howard Cooley is suffering with appendicilics and hopes he is better soon. It was customary for the bookowner to have his portrait designed on the cover of each book to avoid its loss by theft, during the 14th century in Italy. OCTOBER 2lst to 27th New Hope Want It Printed RIGHT? 1 Wo'H have a printing expert call on you, and you'll have an economical, liifh i|"aU.t.v job. What ever your needs, we run serve Ilicm. Star Publishing COMPANY "1'rinling That Makes ait Impression" ! The Missionary Baptist association ' which was held at De-Ann the pa.st i week end was attended by finite a ! few from this community. I Singing begins at 7 o'clock each Sun| day evening. Everyone is invited to ; come and sing with us. A. J. Arrington, who has been ill far several days i.s slightly improving. Mis'.s Jewel Dean Cox and Relda Mae Polk were Sunday guc.st.s of Mr. and : Mrs. R. A. Arrington. Miss Roxie Watkins of Knimet spent the week end with homo folks. R. R. Polk of Pleasant Hill was visiting friends in thi.s community .Sun- clay. ! Mrs. Susan Lambert, i.s visiting rel- iiitives in Washington al present. ; Guy Wutluns of Washington atlend- ! ed Sunday school here Sunday. i The "/.ipper" fastener was invented t by Whitcomb JucLson in 18!I3, but Gid- coil Sundback later improved and pal' eiited it. BARK Blevins Gas Heaters Ranges Circulators Easy Terms Harry W, Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 SINCLAIR INDKX&IJ LUBRICATION Vour Car si-iciidficullj- lubi-lcal- ed from manufacturer's spctifi- I'ution chart. • "There is only one point in the , United .States whore four states ; touch." But Washington, we undcr- 'slnnd, has been touched by most of ! them. | We've oflen wondered what baby j nerds when lho.se barefooted Elhio: plan* reach for Ihe "hones." A !:!7-|.")iind While Plains. N. V.. :woman di maiuls alimony. Thai's one j aliiui ii.v Miii. in which the plaintiff re.-dl y ived.s : upport. lieu-nth. Hi,; American and National LiasJiie ii!oiui])oli/.ed the hcad- i line:.. .\ow they belong to (He Liberty ! and Geneva. ; Wisconsin I'.-niner, 7-1, advertises for wile ' I), iween -III and (i,-) years of aye." He j-hiiuld knu'.v that all women between in and Go are in their thirities. Old Liberty 'Ihe nnes from this place attending the ni-Mani/.alioii of the P. T. A. at Co- hinilius Thursday were as follows: Mis. 1'iirlie Cu.-hm. Mr.s. Clandie Hos- enbmirn. Mrs. G. W. Gilbert Jr., Mr.-. I':. 1 . M.trliu, Mi;,. Frank Gilbert'. Mrs. Kiuvt hdward.s, Mr*, f, 'f p ;i rdue. Mr:. T. F Hicks, Mrs. J. \\'. Griffin. Mi> OIL- Thompson, Mrs. L. K. Boyci: an;' Mis Hell 1'oyce. Mi.- L'la Gilbert spent a few day;; iA' I;,.-.' week with relatives in Coluni- bu.Mi: Alvin Hainilt m of Columbus spent l.i.-l week end with Mr.s. Herbert IlicU- The p.>!iy Miveu ,il tlie home of Mr. and Mis liny Hicks Saturday night was u>ll alU-nded. F.veryone retried a IH' ' I i".<Mi . nd Mis. F. J. Pardne were vi.-it.'i - I" DeAim Friday. l..i», ', Jem., of Kan.sas City is vis- ilnm n: ih<' I'.' me of Mr.s. George Uoscnl-.i."i; Mi .n»i Mr. C. \V. Hamsun and ila;n:iiiei .:dkd on Mr. and Mr.s. Jot- Hick- Sunday Hi,III.- Mull-;.-, uf Palnios is visiliny j Mr. and Mrs. I 1 '. J. Slit-am. j Ciiui.'n will !je held at tins place j I Sunday m iriiiiu!, Sunday afternoon: | and Sunday ni^ht. Everyone is in-' i vil.-.l in Mii-nd I Misses Guendolyn Friclh and Pauline Yarber botli of Hope were Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Watle. , Dallas Hugg of Tuscon, Ariz., is vistiing his sister, Mrs. Eual White of the Marlbroolc community. Mr. and Mr.s. Byron Andres and son, John Thomas of Hope, were visiting relatives near Blcvins Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stanley and jf-'inall daughter were last week guests ! of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Loo. Mrs. C. A. S. Bonds spent last week : in Shreveport, La. Mr and Mrs. J. A. Fade Pr., and ! Mrs. Geo. W. Mayfielcl all of El Do! radii, .spent tho week end with J. A. ' Wade and family. Mrs. J. A. Wade Si. accompanied them home. I Mr. and Mrs. Alton L. Bell and son. William Olton of Hope were Sunday quests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bell. ' Watt Bonds, student at Henderson ! Stale Teachers college, spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I Roy W. Bonds. I Mr. and Mrs. Claude Frcybrgcr and j Mrs. M. L. Nelson were shopping in ! Hope Thursday. I j Mrs. K. M. Bonds spent last week in j ' Hi,pc visiting Mr. and Mrs. Will Mar- j lor. [ ', Mr. and Mr.s. Roy Lee Bonds and : j Mi.-.s Teresa Ann Bonds spent last week in Texarkana, visiting Misses I h'n and Thalia Nolcn. Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Stewart. Miss Charline Stewart and Dwight Stew- aii. Aubrey Stewart and Kirb B. Spears were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Stowcrs in Little Rock. M'.v- Ruth Cox was shopping in Hope Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer M. Bell an- j nmmce the birth of a daughter on j October 1G. i Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Bonds were ' hn.'inets visitors in Hope Thursday. ; Mr and Mrs. Alvin Osborn were ' shopping in Hope Saturday. Alva Garner spent last week m Hope, visiting relatives. j M D. Williams of Gtirdon preached . at. Marlhrook Presbyterian church i Sunday. ' Mr. and Mrs. Wilniar Godwin. Mi.-s ! Hazel Hollamon, all of Hope were •Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. ! Osborn. i Mr and Mrs. Chas. Harris of South- ! ern Texas are Kue.sts of Mr. and Mrs. i S F, I.ne. ; .... Befit tf«4 Without f $50 to $500 AUTO LOANS Highest Prices Paid lot C 0 f V 0 TOM KINSER The public often takes for granted! some of Its most valuable Institutions. Very few stop to realize their dependence on their pharmacist and the tin* told services he renders. However, should tho druggists close for a week • or so and immediately the full force of their Importance would be brought to everyone's attention. Patronize your druggist. , .lie is your best friend. John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps DEPT. STORE 2nd St. Hope, Ark. Our Prices Are Lower, Our Values Are Greater. Trade at Rephan's and save money. NEW FALL 30 inches wide in the newest full patterns. Just the bur- gsun you'vn bccij looking for at YOULL TURTLE-NECK SWEATERS 29c MEED WINTER OUTING rv 9 HEAVY QUALITY Double Fleeced in solid colors. Sale -~_ . Price V yd 36-IN. BROWN Good Durable Extra heavy grade, full lifi-inchcs wide. Woven of soft spuyt cotton in the newest full colors. Sale price pr CHILDREN'S Will ntiule and full cut Kuyui silk slrlpc. Sale price LADIES Water-proof Siu-dine , rloih, solid and fancy colors. Sale price 1 .98 LADIES FALL Beautiful styles in nc fashionable materials They conic in all size and colors. Sale pric Flat crepes, Travel prints, acetate crepes and light woolens in tho seasons ncwes styles, priced low foi quick sale. ALL SIZES To Colors: Blacks Krowns li USt Green Navy 5 98 ALL SIZES. ( v LADIES FALL COATS Tailored Coats in Blue Brown and Mixture. A real bargain at Re- phan's sale price. 5 ALL *^_^mi52fL Ladies Winter COATS Luxurously Fur trimmed Dress Coats for the women who want finer coats, classy styles and finer fabrics. Sale price CHILDREN'S COATS New fall materials with trimmed collars iiucl cuffs. Sizes 4 to 16. Sale price MEN'S DBESS SOX Fancy Rayon Sox for men in new colors. Sale price V pr 9 CHILDREN'S ATHLETIC VEST Genuine Haynes Vest at close out price 5c BOYS' OVERALLS Heavy stripes a n d blues, well tailored Sale price pr PANTS ft'JEN'S DRESS Hi waist and regulars in new fall colors. AH sizes. Sale price $1.49 To $1.98 1- 1- MEN'S 98c DRESS SHIR New patccrns of solid prints and stripes. Sizes 14 to 17. LADIES WASH FROCKS New fall colors of prints, t tripes and plaids, long sieve. GENUINE WATER PRKOF SUEDiNE CLOTH AND ALL WOOL MELTONS In icvrral ntw fall colors and .-t.ylc;:. including zipper fronts. Sizes 34 l<> 46 Sale Prices 2 HATS In new colors for fall wear. Sizes 6 : !i to 7^. Kale price OTHERS S1.9S CHILDREN'S Good winter weight I' n ions in assorted Mzt-h, Sale- jirice CHILDREN'S HOES Hi Tops and Oxfords, a.'MH'tcil colors and il/is. Silk- pi-ice 98, LADIES NEW FALL SHOES , Newest Fall Styles * All Sizes iul Widths .Hi.-;t the ;:hoe bai'!;;:iii you've been \u:iting for in the newest styles, i ml leathers including high to low lit vis. Sizes y.j lc '.I. Sale pviccs $198 MEN'S DRESS New Miuppy Regular or boot All ti/es. Sale price MEN'S SCOUT SHOES T (iuod heavy and well made, price Sale

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