St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri on November 15, 1935 · 25
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St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri · 25

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Friday, November 15, 1935
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,. - , , , - 4,, . , - . , t , , . , , , . . , - . , , , ' ' ,l, 1 , . , ' . , . ,- - - , . , , . , . . , , . . . , . . N . - e , . ,. . , , , . Section : Viii- OMEN'S' - , ' . '. - ATHARINE DARST,IS . 4 , , COLUmN ,, ' , TURES '. -, SOCIETY EVENT' S 414::1111ill.:64''. All . i''' (4.1114 'bf II:2f- 1 3 HOLLYWOoD , , N EW . t11111(. : 1 -octio..1 -4., vvs , . , I FOOD NEWS . 4117 0. . . it 1 oirtet .' , ATHARINE DARSTIS COLUMN , SOCIETY EVENTS FOOD NEWS ST. LOUIS, FRIDAY MORNING, NO1ThMBER 15, 1935 PAGES le-SO t - I HERE AND THERE By KATHARINE DARST. NEVER have we been able to master the art of understanding sport pages. Bit every now and then we do try. What we succeed in extricating from them on such memorable occasions is complete bewilderment that there actually should be a football star named Shakespeare, or four other known as The Four Horsemen. It's all so erudite. That's what stumps us., on our latest excursion into the field of Mr. Shevlin we uncovered the novel bit of information that Ivan Rasputin is coming here to wrestle Bad Boy Brown. Now really, they don't mean the Rasputin we mean. They undoubtedly mean some man who looks like a mad monk. Perhaps he picked up the Rasputin on theway over from the old Country, and we don't mean Ireland. Or it may have been donated by some clever sport writer. But we feel certain that Ivan wasn't born a Rasputin, and there should be some way to indicate that fact to us credulous readers. In the Woman's Section there's a system ' - 4. for truth in advertising. When a fur: coat .." 'I ,;,I is labeled "Hudson seal' an asterisk follows ' , '1'.11 1 the description, , ' on, and down below, in very , ,i , ,ateti,,, , small type is the designated "dyed muskrat." 1.':: ' That's the way we women are used to finding out things. Now if we're going to read Mr. "' 1 '' r .,olp N Maurice Shevlin's sport pages for. self im-,..40 1 provement, he's going to have to give us the 4 1 low-down on these trick-names. When he prints a picture of his Rasputin, we'd like to have it done this way, Ivan Rasputin. Not dyed muskrat. L.J HERE in St. Louis, we have our minds fo- cused on Christmas shopping, our smoke problem, the coming presidential campaign, ,disiog.- and next summer's vacation, all things of the ib. woe' future. But out in the state, people are still thinking of the civil war. This is brought home to us every once in a while, for instance, a few weeks ago we admitted some confusion as to why the flag of the Confederacy should fly over a tea room outstate, and Colin K. Lee of Bowling Green answers: ' "Because the house, eighty-odd years old, was the home of a locally famous Confederate officer during the war. "Because these old counties along the Mississippi are populated largely by people whose families fought and died for the scarlet battle flag.- . "Because the proprietress is proud of her ancestors who fought for the South; and feels, properly enough, that the English-speaking race never established .a more creditable record than did the South, as to,the skill of the general, the courage of the soldier, and the fortitude of the people. "Because, now when Southerners and Democrats are supporting a Yankee President in his effort to rule everything from Washington, it is interesting to recall that Southerners, and Democrats, were once . willing to fight a four-years war for the right to local self-government, free from federal interference. I "And finally, because the Confederate flag and name seem a pleasing yariation from the monotony of Dew-Drop-Inn, Green Lantern, or Pete's Place." - And is our face red? How o' Co ok :Food DON'T-you get tired of everlastingly cooking and serving the same foods in the same way? Here are some good recipes using the same foods but in a different way and it isn't a much more difficult way, either. Try them and see if you don't agree. FUMPEDI SOrTFLE IN, ORANGE SHELLS. By Mrs. Louise House, 4135 Muffitt Ave. sue. Mt. Louis, Mo. I cups canned pumpkin. teaspoon pumpkin pia spice. 1 egg. 14 cup milk. 6 orange shells. Combine the pumpkin. spires. beaten egg and milk. and mix well. Pile lightly into the orange shells and bake in a moderate oven (375 degrees) until pumpkin begins to brown. Thia is delicious and ..attractive served with the main course. ANGEL FOOD DAINTIES. B7 Mt R. J. Magempting, 1830A Magee 11 A , St. Louts, Mo. I 1-3 cups egg whites. For Boys: offered In Vast Assortments 2-pc. Suits. "Neva-Wet" processed with full-betted mackinaw coats and ski pants. Choice of smart e 1 1 r colors and patterns. 1 7 Doubla-breasted coats ski pants to match or contrast. Smart plaids and solid shades. $5.98 to $9.98 I-pc. suits in solid colors or with check trims with but. ton fronts or Talon fasteners. - $3.45 to $7.98 SPrond Floor. FamousBarr Co. OPERATED BY THE MA I' DEPT. STORES (0. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps , . .. V: 77 .'..:..;'..: ,--WW, , -,,,A5,, -:x.n. ..... ...., , . ,...... .......... ::::,.:..i::.,...4.-;-., -.- . . .. .,... .. . . . ..... , . . . . ' ...461' . . 0 . - 14'-' 4.1' l'..1 f 4 - IAN - .-,- '''. , ,, t ''' " ) ' t ';: : , ' n': rf "---- , - .' .,.,.. loc. ' - ' 7.. ' ' -- , , . ...tt. , ... . 4 . . .7... . '.:17,7,..;--Yi.,, ;;..w. - 4 L....... ,..,.., , . if, ' - . ::t. 4 , t ' )111111111111:111". t Same in a New Way 1 1-3 teaspoons cream of tartar. teaspoon salt. 1 cups granulated sugar. 1 teaspoon flavoring. 1 cup sifted cake flour. Beat the egg whites with a flat whip until frothy. Beat In they,cream of tartar and the salt. Continue beating until the eggs will stand up in a point. Measure sugar and fold into the egg whites. Add the flavoring and fold in the flour gradually and gently. Bake for hour in a 275-degree oven and then increase gradually to 325. Remove from the oven. invert the pan until entirely cold. Cut the cake into 21,4-inch squares. roll in whipped cream and then in long shredded cocoanut. Serve as a dessert or with ice cream. , HAM PUFFS. By Mrs. O. Doetsel, 1784A R. lil2ghteenth street, St. Louis, Mo. 1 cup finely chopped cooked barn. Curry powder to taste. 2 cups flour. 2 cups hot water. 4 eggs. - Pineapple juice (which.has been thickened with flour into a sauce). Add the flour all at once to the boiling water and stir briskly until the mixture leaves the sides of the pan. Beat in the unbeaten eggs one at a time. Stir in the ham and seasoning. - Drop by spoonfuls into deep hot fat and fry until the puffs are a golden brown. Drain and serve with the pineapple sauce. SCALLOPED CELERY WITH CHEESE. By Mrs. Cherie. H. Seal'. 7162 Cambridge Avenue, University City. 1 pint cut celery. 2 tablespoons butter.' 2 tablespoons flour. 2 eggs. 2 cups milk. 4 tablespoons grated cheese. Salt and paprika to taste. Cut the celery in 1-inch lengthy and cook in boiling water until tender. Make a white sauce of flour. butter and milk. Add the beaten egg yolks. celery. cheese1 salt and paprika. Beat the egg whited until stiff and fold into the mixture. Turn Mtn a buttered baking dish, placing the dish in a pan of hot water. and bake in a moderate oven for 30 or 40 minutes. CRANBERRY MERINGUE PIE. By Mrs. Clara Steck. 4130 Bates Street, St. Louis, Ms. 1 clips sugar. 2 cups cranberries. cup cold water. I tablespoon flour. 3 eggs. 1 tablespoon butter. teaspoon vanilla. , 2 tablespoons powdered sitge,r. Cook the sugar and water to a Sirup and add -the cranberries. Cook until the, berries have popped. Cool a little. Mix smoothly in a bowl the flour and yolks of the eggs. Add 3 tablespoons of the juice of the cranberries and add this to the cranberries and let simmer for 3 minutes. Stir in the butter and vanilla and set aside to cool. Turn into a deep plecrust previously baked. cover with meringue made from the stiffly beaten egg whites and the powdered sugar. SUCCOTASH FRITTERS. By Miss Mande Wildeman. 4029A Shenandoah ay., St. Louis, Mo. 1 egg. 1-3 cup milk. teaspoon salt. 3,41 teaspOon pepper. 2 teaspoons bay powder., 1 teaspoon grated onion. ; 1 can succotash. 1 2 strips pimento. 1 teaspoon butter. cup bacon or ham (this amount is changeable according to taste). Beat the egg with the milk.' add the dry Ingredients. and beat until smooth. Add the succotash. onion. pimento and melted butter and bacon. Drop by spoons into deep hot fat, turn until evenly browned and drain on brown paper. MOCK DEVILED CRABS. By Mina; Norene Miller. 2160 Princeton pl., St. boots, Mo. 1 can tuna fish. 2 tablespoons butter. 4 -tablespoons flour. 2 tablespoons Lea & Perrins deuce. teaspoon salt. teaspoon pepper. 1 cup evaporated milk. 2 tablespoons each of green peppers. onions. pimentos. celery. parsley. Saute the chopped vegetables in butter. mid in the remaining ingredients. add flaked tuna fish and place In a buttered casserole. Cover with cracker crumbs, or with Creation by Clicks Grace Ashley Hit I Upon Idea of Trimming Simple Tailored Blouse with Men's Studs and She Originated Fashion Classic. By BELEN CLANTON. Success being the elusive element that it is, those people who attain a measure of it usually have long tales about .the hard work and intelligent planning they have paid for it. Grace Ashley, St. Louis designer, has a refreshing story because she is as much surprised as everyone else that her peculiar ability should be recognized. Grace Ashley had been designing custom-made , wardrobes for a small clientele for about two years at 4904 McPherson when she hit upon the idea of trimming a simply tailored blouse with men'a studs. That was just last spring. Now she has a factory downtown where she employs 60 people to turn out in the hundreds duplicates of that blouse to be sent all over the United Staes. The "stud" blouse end dress have become a fashion "classic," which means that they are so simple and useful that they'll be good style for a long, long time. Jeweled Studs. The "stud" blouse has a small turnover collar, a little bOw at the neck, and a pockety'l Jeweled studs. of all colors and varietieS aro Used - down- the frost placket and at the cuffs. The dress has the same Sort of blouse with a straight skirt attached. It's as simple as that. But the tailoring is beautifully done and the garments well-fitted. Surprised and delighted that her friends seemed so pleased with the first stud blouses last spring, Grace Ashley packed two in a box as a gift for friends in Chicago. Once there, she 'decided to try her luck with the buyer of a big department store. "I walked around the block three times before I had the courage to go in," laughed Mrs. Ashley, "and when I finally saw the buyer, she thought I was a customer with a complaint." But the garments "clicked," and Grace Ashley walked out of the store with her first order 35 blouses. Success In New York. From that time, things came easily. A trip to New York was successful, placing the garments exclusively in a big department store and arousing the interest of buy: butter and bake in a moderate oven for about 25 minutes. THANKSGIVING PUDDING. By Mrs. IL C. Kellogg, 103 Linden ay. Clayton, Mo. 14 cup dates. cup raisins. 14 cup figs. 2 level tablespoons tapioca. 1-3 cup brown sugar. cup canned apple sauce. 1 cup water. Cut up dates., raisins and figs. Mix the tapioca with the told water, apple sauce and sugar. Add the dates. raisins and figs. Cook In a double boiler or bake In the oven about 20 minutes. or until the tapioca is clear, stirring several times to prevent sticking. Serve with whipped cream. SWEET HAM AND rolur LOAF. By Mrs. Alyce M. Schrader, 8386 Pershing ay. St. Louis. 1 pound of ground curt:d ham. 1 pounds of ground pork steak. 2 eggs. 1 cup milk. I cup bread or cracker crumbs. Salt and pepper to taste. To the ground meat add the beaten eggs. milk. crumbs and mix thoroughly. Salt and pepper to taste. and make into a loaf. Place in a moderate oven (400 dgreet) and when slightly browned baste frequently with the following sirup: 1 cup. brown sugar. , 1 tabispoon mustard. . cup vinegar. - - "' cup water. Combine the ingredients andooir fotfive minutes. Um for beating the moat loaf. Bake the loaf for Offs hours and serve hot or cold. , HOLIDAY COOKIES1. By Mrs. Gladys Schneider, 1051A Hodlantont ay., St. Louts. - 2 cups flour. teaspoon baking soda. teaspoon salt. 14 teaspoon ginger. 2.4 teaspoon cloves. teaspoon allspice... teaspoon cinnamon. 2 eggs. well beaten. cup sugar. cup molasses. cup milk. cup butter. SPINACH MOLD. By Mrs. William Meyer, 4146 Manchester Ave., P4. Louis, Mo. 2 cups chopped spinach. - 1 cup bread- crumbs. Jelin yellow cheese. grated. 1 onion. grated. Salt and pepper to taste. SAUCE: 1 onion. 1 green pepper. 1 can of strained tomatoes. Mix the spinach, bread crumbs. cheese. onion and season. Bake in a mold that has been greased and put the mold in a pan of hot water and bake until done. To make the sauce. brown the sliced onion. add the green pepper cut fine and the strained tomatoes. Season to taste. Cook this on top of the stove for about 10 minutes. RWISS HONEY. By Mrs. B. Forbes, 5537 Waterman Ave., St. Louis, Mo. I 2-ounce Jar of strained honey. 2 tablespoons of partly melted butter. 2 tablespoons of heavy cream. This mixture is beaten hard and thoroughly for several minutes. The resulting compound has a delicious flavor and a velvety consistency which is easier to handle than the plain honey. But beat it bard. CRANBERRY CONSERVE. By Mrs. F. L. Weiss. 8536 Entente's Ave, St. Louie, Me. 1 quart of cranberries. 2-3 cup cold water. 2-3 cup boiling water. cup seeded raisins. I cup walnuts. 1 orange. 3 cups sugar. Put the cranberries and the cold water In a pan and boil until the skins break. Force through a strainer and add the boiling water. raisins, cut in halves. nuts broken into small pieces. tho orange cut into smell pieces and the sugar. Again bring to the boiling point and let simmer for 20 minutes. - ENGLISH TrrsT PUDDING. By Mrs. W. Ray le, 1129 Clara Ave, St. Louis, Me. 12 lady fingers. Raspberry lam1 wine CUM Of Shar7. 2 tablespoons milk. split the lady fingers In half and spread with the jam and put together again. Arrange compactly in a dish. Mix the sherry end the milk together, pour over the cake and let set for one hour. Cover with this custard. CUSTARD INGREDIENTS: I pint of milk. cup sugar. , 2 egg yolks. 1 teaspoon vanilla essence. Pinch of salt. Beat the egg yolks slightly and add the sugar and salt. Heat the milk, stir in the yolks gradually and stir over a verY low fire until it thickens. Add the vanilla. Rest the egg whites. sweeten and cover the top of the pudding. - FROZEN COFFEE PIE. By Mrs. H. Gibeos, 5471 Plymouth Avenue, St. Louis, Ms. 1 lei cups scalded milk, St. Louis Designer and Her Success Follows DESIGNER TAKES A STROLL , , . :; ,, - , --ec it Lkt -, .. 4"):4111101 e'4 ' sp I L cmodae, GRACE ASHLEY in one 'c dog. Jiggs, in the park. ers from all over the country. The demands for the "stud" dresses were so pressing that Grace Ashley opened up a factory downtown, closed for Many years. She bought a variety of materials and studs, producing the garments for summer resort wear. in fall cloths, in dark colors, and in pastels. - Grace Ashley will tell you that she cannot sew a straight seam, but she can so cleverly describe to her workers the result to be attained, that the -"stud" blouses nev : te f ,,,...x...0000"""1616'4MIWAIIONSIMPROV... : : : RULES FOR ENTERING YOUR RECIPES IN PRIZE CONTEST WHEN larger and richer meals are not only appreciated but are demanded by- the different members of your family, what do you give them? The problem is pretty general and the Globe-Democrat is helping you to help others to answer this question. Why not try to win one of the 25 prizes offered next Friday.for the best recipes and-in so doing help others to satisfy their families at meal time without stretching the budget too much? Here are the rules: Send your best recipe to the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, Recipe Department, Twelfth boulevard and Franklin avenue, St. Louis, Mo. Write on just one side of the paper. Give your name and address and mention edch brand of food you use. Also give the name and address of your grocer. Next Friday the 25 best recipes will be awarded $2 each. The money will be in the form of a $ certificate redeemable at your grocery. That's why the grocer's name is so important. Entries' to be considered must bear a postmark not later than Tuesday, November 19. . :;. The 25 prite-winning recipes will be published in the Globe-Democrat, Friday, November 22. eup sugar. , 3 tablespoons cornstarch. , 111 teaspoon salt. 34 cup strong coffee. 3 egg yolks. - 1 teaspoon gelatin, soaked. 14 cup cold milk. 1 teaspoon vanilla, 1 cup cream. 1 sponge layer cake. CRANBERRY ICE BOX CAKE. By Mrs. K. L.. Coleman ' 4990 Loughbor- ough Avenue. St. Louis, Mo. 3 cups cranberries. 11,4 cups cold water. 1 cup sugar. 1 small sponge cake. 12 dates, atoned and cut. 3 figs. cut small. U ffillt!11 E R An oxford with a blithe young schoolgirl air and a casual grown-up chic. It's as good as good can be with Tweeds whether you're bound for a football game or a tour-of-the-town. in brown bucko with perforated calf trim. : I. MILLER 1 - 4...ftN I, Jules Plerlow. of her famous dresses, with her er are finished with crooked seam, or collar,s put on at the wrong angle. She is the designer, the sales manager, and the contact -man for her company. She even models her own creations and poses for all the advertisements! Even though her name now has a national style significance, Grace Ashley, we believe, will continue being pleasantly amazed about it all. She takes success with a pinch of salt and goes right ahead working as hard as she did before. 34 cup chopped nuts. cup seedless raisins. Sauce: 1 cups powdered sugar. 1-3 cup butter. 1 teaspoon vanilla. 14 teaspoon cold milk. 3 tablespoons hot milk. Cream the sugar and butter. then add the A'anilla and cold milk. Then slowly beat in the hot Milk. CLOVER LEAF MACAROONS. By Mrs. Barbara D.Ilvie 5116 Cabanne Avenue, St. 1.;ottis. 14 pound English walnuts. 1 dozen eggs (whites Only). 3 cups sugar. Continued on Page 4C. honaire aelikon 1tA C.ty opAilikett. - I Avis collefe Ca0112115 Chie 823 LOCUST I SOCIAL 1 ONE of the moat important events on the social calendar today for the debutantes is the reception this afternoon at which Mrs. Robert E. Grote of 27 Windemere place will Introduce her daughter, Miss Dorothy Grote. The guests are invited In two-groups from 3 to 5 and from 4 to 6, to meet the debutante at her home. Miss Ada Flitcraft, 423 Westgate avenue is entertaining at luncheon this afternoon at her home in honor of Miss Peggy James. The debutantes beside the guest of honor will include Miss Lila Childress, Miss Ann Shipleigh, Miss Blanche Irischel, Miss .-Ruth Delbel, Miss Eugenie Evans, Miss Martha O'Neil, Miss Prances 'Chariot, Miss Betty Freeman, Miss Sally Bridge, Miss Kathleen Wallace and Miss Suzanne Bitting. The hostess will be seated with a few friends and the guest of honor's mother, Mrs. T. Frank James. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hitchcock of 16 Ridgenloor drive will be "at home" this afternoon at 6:30 o'clock to a group of debutantes and their escorts in honor Of Miss Judith Oliver, Miss Ann Shapleigh, and Miss Ruth Stevens. The St. Louis Country Club this evening will be the scene of the dinner dance which loin and Mrs. William H. Moulton are giving in honor of their niece, Miss Irene Pettus. Included among the guests will be the debutantes and their escorts, and a group of young married couples. Cards have been received Zr a luncheon whicii, Mrs. Tyra Hill Goddard of 7744 Davis drive will give at the St. Luis Woman's Club, Thursday, November 21, in, honot of Miss Jane Jordan and Miss Elizabeth Johnston.1 - 4-- Mrs. George Timm of Sewickley, Pa., who has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Judson S. Bernie, 2 Bren moor Park, this week, will retu n to her home to- day. Mrs. Han 4 was formerly Mrs. Oliver Anders of St. Louis. Miss Emily Ffrench of Orange, N. J., will arrive November 26 to be the guest of Miss Katherine Burg, debutante daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Burg, 6416 Cecil avenue. She will stay until December 16 to attend Miss Burg's debut party and dinner dance at the St. Louis Country Club, December 14. Another out-of-town visitor will arrive Sunday, Miss Elizabeth Patterson of Wilmington, Del., who will be the guest for several weeks of Miss Kathleen Wallace, debutante daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Wallace of the St. Louis Country Club grounds. Miss Patterson and Miss Wallace were roommates at Holton Arms, Washington, D. C., last year. Next week Miss Wallace will have another guest, Miss Eugenie Gardner of Middletown, Olio., will arrive Friday Tor the we k-end. Cards have a so been received for a Sunday luncheon at which Mr. cl and Mrs. John ,Allan Love will be host and hostess at their home, Whitestone, I4,due road, Sunday, November 24, la honor of Miss Sally Sa tuallity $22.75 Values $19.75 'Values $16.75 ValLies $14.95 Values ? All On Sde in 1 AU on Sale in the Boulevard Shop, fourth Floor ' Junior Dresses, Sizes 11, '13 and 15 Misses' Dresses Sizes 12 to 20 , Women's Dresses, Sizes 38 to-44 Came prepared for the treat of your life! All lovely Fall and Wmter styles! An opportunity to buy, your 'dresses for the - entire Winter Season! You'll marvel that such values ciiuld 1 be sold at such a low' price! Silks, Crepes, Satins, Wools and no;eelti fabrics! -- a , EVENTS Bridge, Miss Betty Freeman, Miss Judith Oliver, Miss Grace White and Miss Kathleen Wallace. Mrs. Harry Nichols of Chico, Cal, arrived last week to be the guest of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Robert Holmes of he St. Louis Country Club grounds. Mrs. Violet Hall of the Upper Ladue road has sent invitations for a luncheon at the St. Louis Woman's Club in honor of Miss Virginia Moser. Miss Moser will also be honored by Mrs. Charles Burnett and Miss Carolyn Burnett of 6316 Washington boulevard, at a luncheon at their home, November 29. , THREE hostesses, Mrs. Lynton T. Block of Edgewood road; Mrs. M. Hayward Gatch, 1 Lenox place and Mrs. Robert Holmes, St. Lout Country Club grounds will honor four of the-season's debutantes at a luncheon at the St. Louis Country Club Monday, December 16. Continued on Page 2C. NNw , - 11I t 0 ern , i$ fhaf ipvely totztoft, t , "Totem" ha sparkling new hosiery shade to thing! Taking its name from the intriguing I the Far North, it is definitely a harmonizing 1 the colorful costumesfor the winter. Business chiffons ....... . . ....I Cocktail chiffons ....I Evening chiffons s-re ed-r. 1 1 Excluisvely at Kline's in St. Louis Street Floor Hillune90 606-08 Washington Ave., thru to Sixth St. - We Invite You to Open a Charge Account e MOM IMMENNE he Boulevard Shop, fourth TO BEGIN COLLECTING ROGERS' FUND MONDAY Boxes to Be Placed in 'Pub- hc Places About . City. Acceptance of contributions to the Will Rogers Memorial fund will begin Monday with the Installation of boxes in various publio places throughout the city, it was announced yesterday by John G. Lonsdale, chairman of the local committee and chairman of the board of the Mercantile-Commerce Bank and Trust Company.. The boxes will be placed in banks, theaters, hotels and numer. Otis other public gathering places. The number of contributors is more significant than the amount of ,the contribution, Lensdale said, and it is the purpose of the committee to give every St- Louisan an opportunity to make his donation. The memorial to be obtained is to be a living endowment to sharity and education in keeping with the characteristics ot Will Roger; It was said.:- eo'erig.; 'new shade by , go wIth Totem poles of part of arty-of - 1.35 - te$ses Paytime Dresses r, Dinner Dresses 'Sports Dresses Evening Gowns Floor 1

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