The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut on March 6, 1963 · Page 6
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The Bridgeport Post from Bridgeport, Connecticut · Page 6

Bridgeport, Connecticut
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 6, 1963
Page 6
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SIX THE BRIDGEPORT POST, WEDNESDAY. MARCH 6. 1963. FLOODS EASE IN 4 STATES; LOSSES HIGH (Continued from Page One) about 85 buildings in near] Bessemer and other suburbs areas. Several persons were i jured. Property damage was e peeled to run into the millions dollars. Two persons were inju ed and several houses damagec in a violent wind storm in Ca c Springs, Ga. Leave Homes About 1,000 families were mat temporarily homeless by th surging waters in West Virgin! Ohio and Pennsylvania. An est mated 500 persons have bee forced to leave their homes Indiana. In Athens, Ohio, last nigh about 800 students were evacu ated from four dormitories Ohio university as the Hockin river overflowed into lowlyin areas of the campus. Seven dozen families also were force to leave their homes. Athens, town of 16,470 in southeastern Ohio, was completely cut o from other communities, with a highways and the Baltimore an Ohio railroad tracks inundated In Warren county, in southei Ohio, the number of evacuees to taled more than 400 families However, floodwaters receded i southwestern Ohio. Most of th tributaries flowing into the Ohii river also dropped. Flood Stage In West Virginia, the Ohio rive rose to flood stage from Wheel ing southward into Kentucky. In Cincinnati the big river was ex pected to crest sometime Satur day at 57 feet, five feet above flood stage. It also appearcc headed for crests above floo stage in Huntington, W. Va. Ashland, Ky., and Maysville Ky., within the next three days Flood conditions in western Pennsylvania appeared generally improving. The crest of the Monongahela river passed Brad dock and was-expected to pass Pittsburgh without major overflows. Flooding was reported in low areas in Dravorsburg, community of nearly 4,000 about 12 miles upstream from Pittsburgh. In Indiana, many rivers anc streams headed toward expectec crests above flood stage but the end of heavy rains eased the threat of major overflows. Some flooding was reported in Maryland, with about 25 houses damaged in Crellin, in the western part of the state, after the Youghiogeny river spilled over its banks. Many highways in the area were inundated. 'Rain Falls Outside the flood areas, rain fell in Georgia, the Carolinas and Virginia and moved eastward. Another belt of rain extended from th? Ohio valley eastward to the Atlantic coast. Freezing rain mixed with snow pelted New England, changing to rain in southern sections. Gale warnings were posted along the coast. Freezing-rain also hit southern sections of lower Michigan while light snow fell from the northern plains into the central Rockies. Rain dampened areas in northern California while fair to partly cloudy skies prevailed in other parts of the nation. No severe cold weather was reported. Temperatures ranged from near zero in northern Maine to the 70s in southern Florida. The 20s and 30s prevailed in the WEDNESDAY: "Whn the (Irl next to me at school saw my green make, she raised her haad tod asked (be teacher permlulM ie scream." , . . , 1 / M I U U I C I i U l l i l - I major part of the nation, with ibnj £ the 40s and 50s along the West H coast and the 50s and 60s in the Southeast. NEW VIRUSES HTf MANKIND (Continued from Page One) during chain-reaction epidemic reproducing more viruses in eac person. Something could go amiss the gigantic assembly line that a slightly different virus produced from time to time. An with more than three billion pec pie in the world now, the chance could be greater that a new viru could appear, Huebner explain But there's no way yet t prove this. "Peculiar" illnesse this year could well be due t some old vims that hadn't bee active in recent years in your 1 cality. Bloody Noses This year, for example, i some eastern cities many peopl got bloody noses, beyond the ex pectation of slight bleeding du to injury to nasal membranes b colds, perhaps abetted by lo' lumidity in heated houses. These people got real nosebleeds, only sometimes alon with coughs, muscular aches am intestinal upsets. One nose am ihroat specialist called it--per haps jocularly--"the blood; virus." Remember "Virus X," am '24-hour virus" and othe names? These are easy designations foi nfections when doctors and pa ients don't go to the trouble-and expense--of laboratory tests o identify the exact virus making a playground of your body. Go Deeper But virus researchers have ;one deeper and are well along n classifying 10 dozen or more viruses into types and families-- ometimes overlapping -- known s Echo Virus, RS or respira ory synctytial, Adeno, Rhino Entero, Coryza, Ard, and Ere 'iruses. They also are working out the itory--still incomplete--of ju*t Aat symptoms each type pro uces. These viruses cause vary- ng amounts of annual sickness, nd Asian Flu got in some extra efty licks this year. Vaccines are controlling some f the most dangerous viruses ncluding polio, flu and smallpox. The push for practical vaccines gainst "common cold," respira- jry and intestinal viruses is :uch tougher, partly because so any viruses are involved. Quite .side from the boon of vaccines reduce human misery from ese viruses, this research has van greater implications. Cause Cancers One is the growing suspicion at garden-variety types of vises may be implicated some- iw in causing certain human mcers, says Dr. Maurice R. illeman of the Merck Institute r Therapeutic Research in West oint. Pa. Two adeno viruses -- which use respiratory troubles in hu- ans--have been found capable producing malignancies in ani- als, he points out. The research for vaccines ainst fairly ordinary viral dis- ses may help in defining causes human cancer applying similar chniques for protection, Dr. eman says. Another long-range worn' is the WEST CONDEMNS BERLIN BOMBING (Continued from Page One) an asked another. "We'll suffer for this." Glass Litters Street Broken glass littered the sidewalk and street. Posters advertising reduced winter plane iares to Moscow hung limply in the dis. play window. The blast tossed a model of a Soviet jetliner into the street. West Berlin city officials liave^and associates found that 'll vi- long tried to have the Intourist i ru5es or virus families apparent- office removed. But the Russians ] y cause 40 per cent of respira- viruses hitting the nervous system might begin acting like some minor viruses. Says one doctor: six times this year he's had a recurrence of diarrhea and soreness of shoulder muscles blamed on a virus. Apparently this virus only feebly provokes normal body defenses, just enough to control the infection for a time, then the virus acts up again. If a nerve virus, such as a polio or coxsackie virus, behaved this way, the damage could be tremendous. First Task For a vaccine against "colds," says Hilleman, the first task is to pin down which ones are most important in causing sicknesses, and then to learn how -many effectively and safely can be combined in a vaccine. In some of the initial steps, he held on to the site as one of the lory illnesses in children, and 19 four occupation powers in Ber- pe r cent of those in adults. Other lin. Earlier threats to bomb the studies are helping identify the ACTION TAKEN AS WEATHER HINDERS WORK (Continued from Page One) to the building, inaccessibility special areas such aa the gymn sium, and workmen and equ ment in and around the bulldin would prohibit a smooth runni school operation, and in som cases may be dangerous to st dents. "Supt. of Schools Joseph Porter. Frank Piazza, assista superintendent, concurred in th thinking. Central will be organ: ed so that a smooth transfer staff and pupils can be mac into the new building when it available. This will take caret planning. "Whether any district lines ca be shifted this year to ailevia crowded conditions at Hardir and Bassick was not finally c termined. However, it is in probable that this will occur bi cause Central will still have operate for a time as a doubl session school. "It was also brought out th district lines cannot be changec once the schools are organizec staff assignments are made, an the school year begun." PTA WILL HEAR FATHER KEATING MENTAL HEALTH TALK ARRANGED tflLFORD--E. SHORE The Rev. Robert G. Keatin will address Tuesday's meetin f the Point Beach PTA in th chool auditorium at 8 p.m. Father Keating is pastor of S ude's church in Derby and i oted for his community an ivic activities, particularly wit outh groups. He has served a haplain in the boys' school a Cheshire and at the state re ormatory there. At a meeting of the unit's ex cutive board last night, the re ent card party was reported t ave been "enormously success u!." The school's annual Famil ports night will take place thi vening at 7:30 o'clock in th ymnasium, with three majo ctivities planned. Members o he seventh and eighth grades asketball teams will play a gain gainst "an unknown pro team f great stature" and anothe ame will be played by forme oint Beach graduates now play ng high school basketball. Tlie third event of the evening ill be a trampoline demonstra on by the students, narrate! nd directed by Victor Campa elli of the faculty. Roller Skating Party Fourteen members of the Pio- ecr Fellowship of Woodmon nion chapel, Congregational ent on the roller skating party st Saturday at Smith's Wonder and. " They were Cliff Hall, Nancy latfield, D o n n a Hitchcock loria Stevens. Linda Young, Les e Delaney, Debbie Bogen, Dale ce, Diane Greenlow, Sand. ox, Frederick Jacobsen, Sharon alley, Carol Cecero and Gai ackson. Tne young people were accom anied by Mr. and Mrs. Gurdon Chatfield and Robert Hall. Girl Scout Event Members of Girl Scout Troop with Mrs. Gurdon F. Chat eld as leader, will go roller ating Saturday at 12:30 p.m. al mitli's Wonderland. The girls went on a hike to amp Katoya during the schoo ication, and reported that Troop , led by Mrs. Carl Siebecker nd accompanied that day b; rs. Irvin H. Hurley, "really -ed the portion of Scout law at says a Scout shall be a sister every other Girl Scout." Safe Driving The men's club of the Wood ont Union chapel, Congregation , will hear a speaker from the luthern New England telephone impany at a meeting March 2' 8 p.m. Arranged by Kenneth isberg, the program will also ature a safety film, while safe iving will be the speaker's pic. Hosts for the evening will be larles Vacca, David Reed lomas Hewitt and William eliff. Calendar Tonight -- Junior guild. Wood ont Union chapel, 8, 11 Windsor ad ... Orchard Hills PTA, S, Poim Sports ght," 7:30, school gymnasium. Thursdav -- Morningside women's club. 8, 29 Ridgewood drive hool auditorium each school "Family office never came off. ^viruses most important in terms Heinrich Albertz, head of the O f numbers affected. West Berlin city government's; There is progress, he says, but Interior department, condemned m a n y difficult problems still the bombing and called it regret- ah ead in devising vaccines able. against the toll of w i n t e r t i m e i J O B L E S S C L A I M S UP "Explosives are no means to miseries solve political problems." said; The scientific story of viruses-! Albertz, whose department super- v ersus-man is just beginning lo vises the police. Such "rash ac- un ( 0 ld. tions" in West Berlin made thei __ city's situation only more diffi- . F v ER c,c F p., *· cult, he added. EXERCISE PILLS Albertz reported that a policeman passed the intourist office WEST LOS ANGELES, March 6-(UPI) Two UCLA U P- school physicians have come up The blast blew the policeman to witn "instant exercise" pills. But the ground but he was not hurt. | t h e pi ; ls mn t do a t h i n g for Had he been there seconds 'bulging waistlines or flabby earlier he woud have been blast-! musc , es . They contain d AH in K i t e " c n l r t A l h f l r * T - . J ' . P ed to bits," said Albertz. Raw material for cosmetics can now be produced in Sumatra for · mu3v.ica. Dii-jr lumaiii It ui ug 'known as isoproterenol which produces the physiological effects of exercise in order to diagnose heart disorders in those an initial investment of $200,000. | unable to dt? actual exercise. BY 2,424 IN STATE HARTFORD, March 6-(AP) Unemployment compensation claims rose by 2,424 -- from 41,553 to 43,977 - during the past week in Connecticut, it was announced today. State Labor Commissioner Renato E. Ricciuti said the rise was due in part to the full week following the shorter Washington holiday week. At this time last year, claims rose from 46,880 to 47,536. The Bridgeport office, including Milford, led wilh 6,233. Hartford was second with 5,650 followed by New Haven with 4,844. Circuit Court Westport WESTPORT. March 6-Judge Umis George, in Circuit court lere yesterday, imposed a J125 fine for Dominick B. Eula, 36, Peaceful lane. Nonvalk. who was arraigned on charges of speeding, and driving wilh his license under suspension. Dispositions in other case: were as follows: David Earle, 17 77 Nearwater lane. Darien, fail ure to grant right of way, »15 Robert Gargoni, 38, 713 South avenue, Bridgeport, violation o refuse ordinance, $10 fine; Frank Peterson. 57. of 988 Connecticu avenue, Bridgeport, following to closely, $15; Henry Rousseau, 54 1009 Redding road, Fairfield failure to grant right of way, no guilty; Henry Neuger, 55, Valley View road, Nonvalk, driving an unregistered motor vehicle, $1" fine remitted. Also, Fred Leslie, 31, of the YMCA in Norwalk, charged with 13 counts of obtaining money under false pretenses, was givei 30-day jail sentence on each count. The court, however, sus pended the sentence and placed him on two years' probation. The court nolled charges o disorderly conduct which had been lodged against John English of 63 Glover avenue; Howan Bonis, 25 Byrd street and Richard and Robert Suhoza, 23 Emerson street, all of Norwalk and Robert Altamoro, of Dean street, Stam ford. NBC REPORTS 4 SLAIN YANKS CIA EMPLOYES DERBY, March 6 - David Boynick, assistant to the corn' missioner, State Department ol Mental Health, will speak at the open meeting, sponsored by the Lower Naugatuck Valley Menta Health association Thursday at 8:15 p.m. in the conference room, luss Memorial lospital. Home, Griffin He will discuss proposed legis- ation, which will include volun- ary admission to a hospital for mental illness; an act concerting a group foster home for children of High Meadows; an act oncerning appropriations for amping facilities for mentally 11 persons; an act concerning he establishment of psychiatric :linics for children or children md adults and an act concerning non-committed children by the welfare commissioner. Also, an act concerning the construction of a mental health center in Bridgeport; an act con- :erning privileged communication letween psychiarist and patient; n act concerning the disposition f accused acquitted on grounds f insanity; an act concerning the ospitalization of persons ad- icted to alcohol, narcotics or timulants; an act concerning the Connecticut Mental Health center nd an act concerning in-patient sychiatric facilities in general ospitals. Invitations have been extended o all state representatives in the alley and members of the ad- isory staff of the psychiatric linic at the Griffin Hospital, laugatuck Valley Medical Solely and volunteers of the Menal Health association as well at ie board of directors and anj (her interested persons. Westport Barracks: Area Arrests On Highways WESTPORT, March 6-State olice of Troop G arrested 37 rivers and issued 38 warnings n motor vehicle laws yesterday. Area drivers arrested are as ollows: Alexander Bugarchck, 634 Washington ridgeport, speeding, avenue, Norwalk ourt, March 26; Genevieve R. uilter, 44, 90 North Cedar road, airfield, failure to use accelera- on lane, Stamford court, March 5; Harry L. Bolter, 62, 9 Brook- ale road, Fail-field, speeding, onvalk court, April 1; Melvin . Marquis, 25, Rivergate road, /ilton, speeding, Nonvalk court, larch 25; James L. Bufithis. 21 9 Siivermine avenue, Norwalk jeeding, Norwalk court, March Also, Michael 0. Nimkoff, 28 rove Point road, Weston, speed g, Norwalk court, March 25; oger Hodges, 28, 755 Trumbul venue. Bridgeport, speeding onvalk court, March 25: Donna . Zeoli, 18, 28 Oak street, Wes- n, speeding, Norwalk court arch 25; Susan Coe, 17, 5 Hazel reel, Norwalk, speeding, Nor- alk court, March 25; Michae' McDougall, 30, 208 Marion reel, Bridgeport, overweight mmercial vehicle, Bridgeport urt, April 1; Bernard A. Ehr- h, 49, Hawthorne drive. Mon. x, disregarding State Traffic mmission markings, Bridgeport urt, March 25; Donald F. Reary, 28. 576 Wood avenue, Bridgert, no emergency lights, Stam- rd court, March 21. Inm Fa* OM) Mrs. Rlley Shamburger Jr., a of Birmingham, Ala., and Mrs Lee F. Baker, who lives in th Los Angeles area. Alex E. Carlson, of Miam Springs, Fla., an attorney repre seating Double-Chek. which he aaid recruited the Americans fo a Central American anti-Castr group, gave an explanation Mon day for the payment!. He said the anti-Castro grou; authorized Double-Chek to establish a trust fund to finance th payments. To Goldwater, his story sounc ed "like a cover up." "I can't understand how a pri vate organization would get int the financing of part of the inva sion," he said. CHARLES PERKINS DIES NEWARK. N. Y.. March 6~i P) Charles H. Perkins, who THREE SUSPECTED IN BISHOP THREAT (Continued from Page One) not know how long the investiga tion would take, but said tha when completed a report will be submitted to U.S. Attorney Robert C. Zampano, who will decide on the action to be taken. Meanwhile, State Jail Adminis trator Harold E. Hegstrom, sai that no State jail guards have been implicated so far in the smuggling of the extortion letter from the jail. Mr. Hegstrom's department is conducting an in vestigation at the North avenue [ail into special favors grantei :o a prisoner, a charge that resulted from the FBI and State Police investigation · in the ex :o«ion case. The two investiga tions are not connected. The letter was reportedly smuggled out of the jail in Janu ary; it was postmarked Jan. 28 Pullen was in the State, jail a hat time awaiting action by the Superior court. Mr. Hegstrom said that the state police, in a report made in late February, "made no men:ion that guards at Fairfield State jail might be involved in the smuggling." He also commented on his own investigation, begun yesterday by Deputy Jail Administrator Joseph M. McDonald. S Supervisors Quizzed "Mr. McDonald has questioner ive of the personnel at the North Avenue jail," Mr. Hegstrom said. "He has started with the supervisors, and will go on down the ine. "We want a thorough investiga- ion," he stressed. Involved in the jail investiga. icn is Gerald Gerardi of Stam- 'ord, now an inmate of Wethers- ield jail with Pullen, and in late "anuary an inmate with him ol the North avenue jail. The investigation centers around wo questions--whether Gerardi ·eceived preferential treatment while at the jail her* during a Mann Act trial in U.S. District court in New Haven, and wheth- :r he smuggled letters from an- ither prisoner in the jail. This investigation by Mr. Mc- Xmald differs from State police nvestigation, which was concerned primarily with the smuggling, ncident. But, it was learned, the State wlice came across the Gerardi matter of preferential treatment diile investigating the smuggling ncident. Full Text Not Disclosed Mr. Weeks said he would not make public the full text of the etter, "as it may be evidence lat- on." State Police Capt. Jesse Foley said that several letters were vidently prepared for mailing rom the North Avenue jail "but nly the one in the possession of he FBI got out." Pullen had been arrested here ollowing a combined Bridgeport- 7 airfield-State Police investiga- ion into an alleged extortion plot. At the time of Pullen's arrest, wlice authorities declined to identify the intended victims, saying only Uie case involved "a prominent Fairfield family." According to unofficial but reliable sources this family was that of Andrew R. Smith, Sr., of 3321 Park, avenue, Fairfield. Mr. Smith is president of Smith, Ramsey and company, Bridgeport stock brokers. Gerardi and two other men, Harry Stein, operator of the Blue Rail restaurant in Port Chester, N. Y.. and Alfonso Morgsn, of Greenburgh, N. Y., were convicted on the Mann Act violation about two weeks ago and are awaiting sentencing. T h e complaints concerning treatment of Gerardi alleged that tie was allowed to have visitors after regular visiting hours. Gerardi's lawyer, Robert R. joldberger, told Mr. HcEstromi n a letter yesterday that "it ap-l : pears to me that someone is i n - ' i ercsted in creating a prejudicial atmosphere for my client prior o sentencing." He noted that on two occasions BILL SEEKS EXPANSION OF LITCHFIELD SCHOOL HARTFORD. March -- A bill to estabjUh the SMI of Wisdom College In Lltchfleld as a new inititutton of higher learning was given a favorable report ry the Incorporating committee of the State Assembly yesterday. No opposition was expressed at the committee public hearing. John A. Mettling, a spokesman for the Seat of Wisdom college, said the Institution would be run by the Daughters of Wisdom, a Roman Catholic order. He said the school now offers religious training, but wants '.o expand to five nuns and lay women teacher education. SYNANON ADVISED BY POOD TO SHIFT (CMI1MM4 flMH PMC fett) not a violation of the present zon- DEADLINE FACING V A L L E Y CITIES (Continued from Page One) pended by the city and the remaining amount covered by the federal funds. He said he expects a favorable outcome on the referendum. The project would be built on city-owned land. _ _ William S. Wise, state water re- Synanon to accept your commis- ing regulations. Last week, members of the! your homes lo United Nations representative* of Africa* M tloni. 'You have led (he way In many worthwhile cautei and I hope that once again Westport wll lend a helping hand desperately In need of all the iislitince possible." Senator Dodd said hli telegram stemmed from reports reaching foundation announced they would not comply with "a cease and desist" order luued by the Planning and Zoning commission in connection with the foundation's use of the residential property. Town Counsel Edgar T. Caee is preparing a petition for; an in junction which will take the case to the Court of Common Pleas Senator Dodd, who has publicly endorsed the work of the foundation, and recommended to the U. S. Senate that it seek federa funds to continue its work, sale in the telegram to Dr. Robbins that his support of the Synanon Foundation never Indicated any specific location of the headquarters in Westport or elsewhere. Explain View "If the Westport Planning and Zoning commission has ruled thai there is a serious violation of zoning laws which cannot be waived, I do not want any one to think that I favor Synanon breaking the law; as a matter | of fact I am urging officials of i him in Washington Indlcatln] that some resldentt of Westport had misinterpreted his overall endorsement of the Synanon program to include approval of vlo- [latlons of the Weitport zoning laws. sources director, said last night that the commission will indicate whether or not it is satisfied on Ihe day of the deadline or a day later. Mr. Wise, in frequent contact with the cities, declined to speculate on what he felt the outcome might be. He did say, however, the work being performed by the cities now, originally was to have been completed June 1, 1961. One exception to the first deadline was Derby which was given until slon's ruling and seek another site." "However," Senator Dodd continued, "I do hope that you and the good people of Westport will help relocate Synanon so that it may continue its courageous work." The telegram continued: "You have set a wonderful example for the nation in the past by spearheading movements to aid the underprivileged. You have taken children from the slums of New York into your homes dur- August I, 1962 after an appeal to!ing the summer months. You MONROE BOARD ADOPIS BUDGET (CMllnued from Page One) lures made to date in various categories and voted unanimously to notify the Finance board that it will not need to reinsti- tute a request for an additional $6,000 during the current year. Supt. of Schools Charles L. Warner told the board that unless an emergency situation arises, there will be enough money in the Teachers' Salary fund to transfer the $6,000 to other accounts. This money is available, he said, because several positions were filled with beginning teachers when experi- snced teachers could not be obtained. The board had requested the additional $6,000 last fall when 15 more pupils were enrolled in September than had been antici- uted and provided for in the Udget. :he commission, have opened your hearts andjerica. The Gran Chaco is a vast wilderness of about 200,000 square miles in the heart of South Am- GIRL, H SLAIN BY HER HIRER* MttMtTima F»* OM) brother, Major, who had accompanied her to the laundry. Grant B«id DuffleU, after quettlonlng, led police to Gwendolyn's body. Investigated Mid a icarf, apparently uied to strangle the girl, was wrapped around her neck. A gold crois on a chain alto was around her neck. Police said Duffleld then led them to a park- Ing lot near the Little Creek naval amphibious base. There they found the rest ot the girl's :lothlng. Earlier in the day, police found an abandoned stolen' car which they said was used to take the girl from the laundry. It was In a parking lot four blocks away. Girl Mates Ad Gwendolyn placed her babysitting advertisement on the laundry bulletin board two months ago but received no calls until Monday night. A man telephoned to say he would meet her at the laundry to take her on a job. The girl's father, W.M. Padgett, drove her to the laundry. "Being Connie was so tickled with the job, I drove her over there," he said. The man didn't show up in nearly an hour and a half, though, and Padgett drove his daughter home. Then the man called again, saying he had had car trouble. This time, Major walked with Gwendolyn to the laundry. "We waited inside about five minutes before he came In," said Major. "He came over to us and said he was ready." Major said the man and Gwendolyn drove off in a black car. Mail and Wiont Olden Filled en $2.00 er Men. Itcsl, Dial ID 4-ll«. Out el Tewn Sheppen ask Operator iei Enterprise 3-300, we par »h» tell. Sale! First Quality Stevens Utica Percale Tulip Print Sheets $ 2.19 Twin Size 72xl08-in. Usually $3.29 each ent 61 of his 73 years as a while Gerardi was in the State rticulturist and headed one of! Jail here, he (Mr. Goldberger) e world's largest rose growing: was refused permission to visit ms, died today after « shortj his client after regunr jaii visit- ness. |jng hours. Full Size 81xl08-in. Usually $3.99 SALE $2.59 Pillow Cases. 42x38V 2 -in. Usually $1.19 ea... SALE 2 for $1.79 Luxuriously smooih percale sheets with ihe silken feel are 100% cotton combed and recombed lo insure the smoothest texture and long, long wear. Scalloped border of color accent's tulip garden in lovely shades of pink, blue and yellow on sparkling white percale. Domnlici, Third floor

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