The Dixon Evening Telegraph— Dixon , Illinois page 8 Thursday, May 2$, 1955 K, Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Phones: Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 Home 2-7581 JERRY L. SHAVER, son oi Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Shaver, formerly of Dixon and now of Tus-con. Ariz., has finished his basic training in the Air Force in California, and now is stationed in Denver, Colo. He is in munitions work, and has five more weeks of study, after which he will be transferred His nresent address: A 3-c Jerry L. 'Shaver. AF 19-527-126. 3436 Sturon, Box 27, Lowry Air Force Base. Denver, Colo. Jerry is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Bay Shaver, Rt. 3, Polo, and also of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Tfettz, Rt. 3, Polo. Mrs. Ferd Horton, Princeton, was- a Dixon visitor on Wednesday afternoon. A PORTABLE TYPEWRITER for your High School or college graduate is a must this year.Ge-hant and Dickinson, 76 Galena Ave. —Adv. Dr. and Mrs. Robert E. Danskin and son, Wesley. 1121 Ottawa Ave., returned recently from a trip to Billings, Mont. They visited in the home of Dr. Danskin's parents, Dr. and Mrs. M. G. Danskin. ; Enroute, they were entertained;: in the home of Dr. Danskin's' brother, George C. Danskin, and family, St. Cloud, Minn., and by Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Ashley, Glen-dive, Mont. dd Mrs. Lucille Coke and children, David and Linda. 503 N. Dement Ave., spent last weekend with friends at a cottage at Lodi, Wis. COME TO KRIEM'S FOR A good look at the best automatic washing machine of 1955 — Speed Queen. A real ouy. —Adv. Mrs. H. S. Cook, Harold Cook and Mrs. Clarence Strub are in Chicago for the funeral of Arthur Johnson, brother of Mrs. Cook Mr. Johnson, who was a frequent visitor in Dixon, died at Illinois Masonic hospital. Funeral services will be held in Chicago Saturday afternoon. -del- Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Sheely, Fourth Ave., were in Rockford Tuesday. They visited with Lydia Gregory and Mrs. Mary Winnie. Richard Gordon, son of Mr. and Mr?. Eugene Gordon, 904 Henne pin Ave , nas been elected warden of Phi Mu Alpha, national honor-ary and social music fraternity at Northern Illinois State Teachers College. DeKalb. A sophomore at the college. Gordon is a graduate oi uixon Hign school. DID YOU KNOW THERE IS ONE brand of beer that tastes better inan any other because it is aged longer : —Adv. Carl Ailcn Bohnoff. Dixon, re cently was initiated into Beta Phi chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, pro- Drake University. Des Moines, la. Tne new member? were installed at a ceremony in the lounge c Drake's Old Mam. Eohnhoff is a sophomore in th business administration college majoring in retailing. dd Graham Ho: ton. son of Mr an .-Irs. George Horton, 410 Galena. Ave., nas been elected rresidi of Alpha P,ci Epsilon social fra ternity at Nortnern Tllinni Teacher* College. DeKalb. Horton is a graduate of Dixon High School. THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Keilemsn's Old Style Lager beer. ^ —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shoemaker and family. Eldena, plan to spend Memorial Day in Forreston. There they vill visit Mrs. Shoemaker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Dale. Mr. and Mrs. John McGowan, Am boy, have returned from a trip to South America. They went both ways by air. ~dd THE RAINBOW INN IS THE Ace In the deck of dining enjoyment, Comfortable, congenial surroundings, with delicious food. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Rollie Ommen. 330 Everett St., motored to Niks Sunday, and spent the day with their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Ommen and children in their iw home. Mrs. Deane N'usbaum. Rt. 4. with Mrs. Fay Ovefley and Mrs. Ed. Grennan, Rock Falls, will leave Sunday afternoon by tram for Kan- City, to attend the graduation exercises of a sister, Helen Whaley. She is graduating Monday from the National College for Christian w orkers. On Monday evening Miss Whaley will be married to A. W. Fleucke, also of Kansas City. Mrs. Nusbaum, Mrs. Overley and Mrs. Grennan will return to their homes on Tuesday. BEEER'S BAKERY IS A FIVE jcld institution with modem methods. It's Dixon-owned. Support it! —Adv. Pupils, mothers and friends of students of the Eldena school en joyed a Field Trip to Chicago Wed nesday. May 18, about 40 traveling on a chartered bus. They enjoyed visits to the Lin coln Park 200. the Museum of Science and Industry, and the Airport. Students of Eldena school who ■ere present with their teacher. Mrs. Bert Lorenzen, included Gloria, Beverly and Barbara Shoe- laker. Richard Pavne, Larrv Eccles, Kent Nusbaum. Ronald and Larry Reinhold, Michael Marshall, Pamela Kalebaugh, Charlotte Vei-gel. Shirley Jacobs. Billy Lorenzen. Dale Barlow, Tommy and Warren Deadmond. Janice Wolfe, Ruth. Asbury. Diane Berri, and Linda Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shoemaker. Eldena. entertained Sunday in honor of the eighth birthdav anniversary of their daughter,- Beverly. A dinner was served at noon, when guests were Mr. and Mrs. James Dale, Lucille. Paul and Esther, i-orreston; Mr. and Mrs. Wavne Schwiengle and family, Van Orin: ' Mr. ana Mrs. Ray Shoemaker and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph onoemaKer ana Alary, an of Eldena: Carol Hoffman, Ashton; and Sharon Hess, Sterling. Harold Wiwrinton, who is with the U. S. Air Force at Kelly Field, Tex., has been accepted as a can didate for Officer's Training acnooj, on a competitive basis. SOFT LIGHTS AND LOW MUSIC add to your enjoyment at the Lazy Susan, opposite White Pines. Come out soon for dinner ! —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Long- and son returned to their home in Huntington, Ind., Wednesday. They had spent several days in Dixon visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam H. Foster, 1125 N. Galena and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Long, 515 Hennepin Ave. On Mon-|day they went to Aledo, where thev guests of Mrs. Long's sister. Mrs. Melvin Jacobs, and family. Mrs. Duane Cook, Clovis, N. M., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Ruth hilhson, 805 N. Forest Dr. She is here while her husband, who is a jet pilot in the Air Force, is taking l instruction course in Carolina. DON'T THROW A WAV THOKF! old screens— trade them in at Sulli van s on Sterling aluminum combination screens. Call 2-0981 today. —Adv. Mrs. Mary Mclntyre and daughter Helen. 1220 Peona Ave., returned Thursday. May 19. from Warsaw. Ind.. where they had at- lenaea tne men Scnool graduation of Donald Pfahler. Mrs. Mcln- tyre's grandson. Miss Mclntyre wa.s having four days vacation from the Public Service Co. School (Continued from Page 1) could go ahead with plans for the annexation if they desired, but he said, mis ooard would resist an nexation farther east than the Kingdom or Nachusa." Kingdom and Nachusa residents attending the meeting indicated tney would go ahead with the: plans. They must get signatures of two-thirds of the legal voters in tne areas on petitions for ar ation. No date has been set for presentation of any petitions to the county board of school trus tees. Boys' State Change Michael David Phillips, son of Mrs. George Baken, 213 Peona ".vc, .v.u replace wmiam merger. Jr., son of WilUam Ferger, Sr. 615 N. Jefferson Ave., as one oi the 15 Dixon delegates to the an- The eight-day event will be held at the Illinois State Fair Grounds sponsored by the Dixon Junior Congratulations, Harmon, Merchant Graduates ^^T^^H ^^R^P^^M I ^^^^^^^^H isiiiifcs^^Blaal ^^V^^^^^^l HARMON AND MERCHANT SCHOOLS eighth grade graduates are shown during the graduation exercises held Wednesday night in Harmon school The Rev. David A. Murphy gave the address, and Lee County Supt. of Schools John A. Torrens presented diplomas. Len to right are. in front row. Doris Boehle. Bonnie Wilkinson. Jean Crady. tlmor iUerOian. tieien jonnson, jwijuhb j<t<.uus row, Freddie Powers. Jerry McCormick. Wayne Wilkinson. Nelda Wilstead. Rather. Troxell. Danny Bontz, Katherine Hicks and Nelda W instead 3 Companies (Continued from Page 1) inoculated with Salk vaccine. A spokesman said that in most instances when a household con tact of an inoculated persons de- the disease the person who had been given the vaccine did not. 246 New Cases The summary said the total of 246 new cases last week "is not unusual for this time of year, except that many cases are occurring in the Northern states where e season usuany oegins later. Last week's new cases brought e year's total to 2.050. compared. with 2,450 in the similar 1954 period. For the "disease year." which starts about April 1, when inci-; 'denes is at its lowest, the correct- '■ ed total is 956 for 1955 and 837 j for 1954. Valentine was the second manu facturer to voice objections to the •accine standards publicly. Homer C. Fritsch, executive vice president of Parke, Davis k Co., Detroit, said after Wednesday's meeting: "The tentative specifica tions as given out were not entirely satisfactory. There are a lot of points that need to be cleared up before they become minimum standards. Parke. Davis and Eli Lilly & Co., Indianapolis, are the only firms product has been recleared after inspection of their plants and processes by teams from the Pub lic Health Service. . Results have not yet been an nounced of similar inspections at vyeth. Inc.. Marietta, Pa., and Pitman-Moore Co., Zionsville, Ind. Must a Rumor' The other two vaccine makers ■e Sharp & Dohme, Inc., Phila delphia, still to be inspected, and Cutter Laboratories of Berkeley, Calif., whose product was withdrawn last month after a number polio. •accinated children developed Both Vice President Nixon and Cutter Laboratories denied, mean- e, a report that "a very promi- t politician," later said to be :on, had brought pressure on Secretary of Welfare Hobby to Cutter licensed as a manu facturer of the vaccine. The report was aired during a congressional hearing by Rep. D-Nl l, who said it came from "a responsible source." But Rep. Gary (D-Vai. later idenli- so far as eport was Licensed to Wed County Clerk Sterling D. Schrock Wednesday issued marriage li- ;nses to two couples: Wilbur L. Ransom, 26. Rt. 2, Dixon, and Shirley L. Kastner, 24. Dixon. Melvin L. Walker, 27. Rock Falls, and Nancy A. Leer, 21, Prairieville School Students Tour City Thirtv-three pupils and parents from Prairieville School visited The Dixon Evening Telegraph plant Wednesday. They also toured other businesses in the city. Lodges Friendship Lodg« Friendship Lodge No. 7 A.F. & A.M. will not conduct the semces at the funeral of Harry H. Hulsart, in Chicago Friday afternoon, as stated in Wednesday s paper. OTTAWA GETS LAND SPRINGFIELD, 111. l/TV-The Illinois Senate today approved a bit' conveying certain land of the Illi nois and Michigan Canal to the Oty of Ottawa for public use. The HU roes to tn« HOUM, Two Fined After Headon Collision Wednesday Night A head-on collision on the E. Second Street curve just inside the Dixon city limits late Wednesday resulted in arrests to both drivers and a minor injury to a passenger. Officers Ed Trotter and Ernest Smallwood arrested E. M. McNett, 49. 112 E. Seventh St., Dixon, for failure to yield the right-of-way and Robert Chalman, 32, Rockford, for dming without a valid driver's license. Virginia Chalman, 31, Rockford, reportedly received minor knee injuries, according to the accident report. The mishap occurred about 10 p.m. just east of the Noble Avenue intersection. The westbound Mc-Neti auto failed to make the curve and struck the Chalman vehicle in the eastbound lane. Obituaries OTTO PETERS Funeral sendees for a former Dixon man. Otto Peters, 66, will be held Friday at 8:30 a. m. in Egan and Kerlin Funeral Home. Springfield, and at 9 a. m. in Immaculate Conception Cathedral. Burial will be in Oakwood Cemetery, Dixon, at about 1:30 p. m., with the Rev. T. S. Green, Dixon, officiating. Mr. Peters died Wednesday in Springfield. He is survived by his widow, the former Frances Fane. Mr. Peters formerly operated a bowling alley in Dixon. He moved from here about 25 years ago. MRS. R. H. LEVI AN" Mrs. R. H. Levian, the former Catherine Mclntyre, Dixon, died Wednesday in Sioux Falls, S. D. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 9:30 a. m. in Sioux Falls. Survivors include her husband and two daughters, of Sioux Falls, and two brothers. Dan and Ed Mclntyre, both of Dixon. WILLIAM M. DORA>OHIO— (Special)— Funeral services for William Michael Doran 70, Ohio, were held Tuesday in Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, with the Rev. T. C. Wu-jek officiating. Burial was in St. Mary's Cemetery. Mr. Doran died Saturday in KSB Hospital where he had been a patient for four weeks. He was born March 26, 1885. the son of Michael and Matilda Stoffer Doran. He married Nellie Hannan March 31, 1910. Survivors are his widow: a son. Dale, Ohio: seven grandchildren, a sister, Mrs. Rena Anderson. Ohio, and two brothers. Joseph and Frank, both of Ohio. He was preceded in death by his parents, a brother and a sister. KSB Hospital Admitted: Homer Coihns, Angeii Bassetti and Mrs. Evelyn Dewey, Dixon, and Mrs. Judy Glotfelty, Mt. Moms. Discharged: Mrs. Evelyn Kerst, Mrs. Phyllis Geiger. Mrs. Florence son and Mrs. Lila Jones. .Dixon: Mrs. Faith Glaman and Mrs. Dons Fuller. Polo. Births: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Heckman. Sterling, a son. May 25. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Schm&ll, Dixon, a son. May 2«. Disposal Burns ' Dixon firemen were summoned to the Jerry Laugh Lin residence, 324 E. Bradshaw St., Wednesday afternoon when the motor in a garbage disposal unit burned out. Fire. Capt. Ed Pierce reported that the unit apparently shorted out The only dam iff* reported was to the motor, Twister (Continued from Page 1) ■orkers. who swarmed quickly i-er the wreckage of demolished A temporary morgue was estab lished at the National Guard armo- and the members of the local guard unit patrolled the stricken Some of the injured were treated in churches, which set up emergency first aid stations. Out-of-town policemen, here for a convention of northern Oklahoma southern Kansas peace offi cers, joined local authorities in the rescue work, as- did civil defense units and first aid teams rushed :re from as far as Wichita. Kan. One of the first reporters to reach the scene said the entire northeast section of the town, about 100 miles north of Oklahoma City, a mass of twisted wreckage that looked as if a gigantic bomb had struck it. vas the worst tornado to stnke Oklahoma since the devastating Woodward storm of 1947 which took 106 lives. It also was Biackwell s second orm of the day. A 70-mile-an- hour wind unroofed warehouses. shatterea store windows, tore down wires and uprooted trees in this same area before noon. Sterling Man Gets 21 Years LITTLE ROCK, Ark. —(Special) -Carl E. Dahlberg, 23-year-old Sterling man who reportedly has admitted robbing a Rock Jt'ans grocery twice in four days last winter, Wednesday was sentenced . vears in prison for robberies in the Little Rock area. Dahlberg admitted to Little Rock authorities that he robbed nine liquor stores in that area during the past few months. He was shot in the leg and captured by a North Little Rock policeman last week as he ran out of a liquor store he had just robbed. Rummage Sale A rummage sale to benefit the Retarded Children's School in Dix- will be held in the school. Lin coln Avenue and Third Street Friday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The stock includes good coaon and other summer clothing, dishes, child's high chair, baby pen, bed springs, electric waffle iron. electric sandwich grill, good shoes for adults and children. Palmyra Cemetery Group Will 3Ieet The annual meeting of the Pal-nyra Cemetery Association will >e held June 6 in the Sugar Grove Church. The meeting, which .begins at 2 p.m.. will include election of officers and other business. nd Carol Boehle: back • Hicks. Gerald Whitmore. Dannv Bontz and James i from Merchant school, and the others from Harmon. Seek $25,000 In Crash Suit A Mendota man, William "Billy" M. Shaw, Wednesday was named defendant in a SZo.000 auto damage suit filed in the Lee coun ty circuit cierk j omce by John Prentice m behalf of Jan Prentice, both of Pawpaw. The suit is the result of an auto collision Jan. 22, 1954, at a Paw- intersection near the south edge of town. The plaintiffs claim that Shaw was negligent in operation of his car and caused the mishap. Jan Prentice, a minor, reported ly suffered serious and permanent injuries m the crash. Youth (Continued from Page 1) Mr. and Mrs. C. K. WUlet : 5.00 Boynton Richards Co. .. 5 00 Owens Sports Shop .... 5.00 George Lebre •--. 5.00 United Cement, Lime and Gypsum Workers International, No. 81 . . 25.00 Gladys Ireland Beauty Shop 5.00 United Steel Workers, No. 2086 50.00 Dixon Elks Club 60.00 L. J. Welch Co 5.00 Hollywood Style Shop . . . 5.00 Charles H. Lesage, M.D. 10.00 Peter Piper's .25-00 Vandenberg Paint Co. . . . 5.00 Lee County Chapter of War Mothers 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Tount 10.00, Eninger Shoe Store 5.00 City National Bank 100.00 Dixon Unitarian Fellowship 500 Eichler Bros 25.00 Douglas Shaw -3.00. Mothers of AVorld War II 5.00 W. Walker 5.00 Medusa Cement Plant . . 10.60 J. Richard Keller 10.00 Hey Bros 10.00 Mrs. Charles R. Walgreen 25-00 Hal Roberts 15.00 Mr. and Mrs. Otto Oberg 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Lund 5.00 Dixon Evening Telegraph 25.00 Donald P. Rosecrans ... 3.00 E. C. Kennedy 5.00 DeLuie Cleaners 5-00 Shoaf Adv. Agency .... 5.00 Dixon Home Telephone Co 25-00 Lawton Bros 25-00 Raynor Mfg. Co 10.00 Salvation Army 5.00 Rae Arnould Ins 5.00 Dixon Ice and Fuel Co.. . 10.00 W. David Ames 10.00 F. X. Newcomer 10.00 Dixon National Bank ... 100.00 Willard Jones Memorial. 4.85 Total * We Mak* Farm and City Loans H. A. ROE COMPANY * & LEE COUNTY ABSTRACTORS F.H.A. LOANS ft ft ft CITY LOANS • FARM LOANS * ft ft ft INSURANCI AISTRACTS OP TITL1 FARM AND CITY APPRAISALS PHONE 3-1011 3-1012 ft ft ft etrwr PmH« ft Plrrf St. W*««. I MARKETS Markets at a Glance j tBv the Associated Press) ! NEW YORK: Stocks: Higher, aluminums are ^Eonds: Irregularly higher; and trading selective. (jonon: yuiei CHICAGO: Wheat: Weak, heavv rains. Corn: Weak with wheat. Oats: Easy down with other grains. Hogs: Gained' 25 to 50 cents; a top $18.85. . . Cattle: Steers, heifers steady to 50 cents down, top S24.00. Chicago Livestock (Bv the Associated Press) Salable hogs 7.000; now fairly much 'as* 50 higher on all weights butchers and sows; most choice 190-220 lb butchers 1' 1?.25 ana and 2 grad< 68' i 68 is 701* 70U Mar 72 -V 721-', . SOYBEANS— Old contracts No 1 eral decks mixed choice No 1 and 2 grades i*..o, 20 head lot choice No i s 200 lb iss.v most choice No 2 and 230-250 !b 17.25-17.75: a few choice No 1 and 2's 230 lb up to 18.25: on bulk 260-300 lb 16.00-17 25: weights over 300 lb scarce: a few lots 310330 lb 15.50-16.0d: sows 405 lb and lighter 13.25-15.25: a few choice Salable cattle 3.000: calves 300: slaughter steers and heifers slow steady to 50 lower: numerous sale at 25-50 off: cows steadv to 25 lower; bulls steady to strong, late Wednesdav and todav good to prime vealers 2.00-3.00 lower: other grades steady to 1.00 lower: on stockers and feeders slow, about steadv. several loads and lots of high choice 1.074-1.376 lb steers at 23.75-24.00: bulk good and choice steers and vear'angs 18.50-23.50: on good 15.50-18 00 good to choice heifers and mixed farnngs is.ou-^j.uu: uuiuv anu •mmercial cows 11. 25-1*. 50: can-.■rs and cutters 9.00-12.50: utility id commercial bulls 14.00-16.00: few head 16 25-16.50: good heavy fait bulls 12 00-12.75: most good and choice vealers 18.00-23.00: util- cial 12.00-18 DO; a few culls around 10.00; a load of choice yearling stock steers 20.50; tew medium siocKers ih.wj-is uo. Salable sheen 1.000: moderately ;tive mainly steadv on 'x>th slaughter lambs and sheep; two loads mostly choice 941 lb shorn lambs No 1 pelts 19.75: a load ot mostly choice 121 lb No 1 pelts a loaci mostly good anc 115 lb wooled lambs 15.50-nd choice spring iambs 22. to 24.00: a few cull to low good at 18.00-21.00: cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 4.00-6.25. estimated saiaDie uvesiocK re ceipts for Fridav are 6.000 hogs. 1,000 cattle and 500 sheep. Today's Grain Range CHICAGO, May 26 — (3— Prev. High Low Close Close , 2.01*4 2.03 Sep 2 035i 2.02H 2.02'2 2.04 Dec 2.05s* 2.037k 2.04 U 2.05'i Mar 2.04s! 2.034 2.03s*. 2.06 CORN — July 1.4SV. 1.44=5 1.44s* 1.4S3» Sep 1.44ss 1-43-i 1.43-s 1.44 Mar 1.41-14 1.40'i 1.40!i 1.42 OATS — • July 68^ July 2.45^ 2.43s;. 2.45U 2.44'i Chicago Produce Butter steady, receipts 1.418.713: wholesale buying prices unchanged to 4 lower; 93 score AA 56 75: 92 A 56.75: 90 B 54 5; 89 C 52.5: cars 90 B 55: 89 C 53. Bortr Warner J^I Case Cmow Edi Deere X- Co Du Pont >:mlar. ****** STOCKS The following listed York Stock Kxcnang. Elec .. Gen Foods . This the fin . 51 7 s Goodvear 61s* Int Han,- 37"s 111 Cent 64 Jones & Lau ^ Inso Cop 5" 4 Mont Ward 774 Lion Oil 49 \ cent -ii Penn R R 27 4 Rep Steel S4=a Kadio Corp 304 Sinclair 544 Soconv \ ac Std N J lllr'= United Fruit 574 u s stee »•>'* West Union 25' ? C E T , . La Salle X . Tampax 4 th Hour Industrials . Rails Utilities to UrTnt^ndover T34 5: 60499 per cent A s 34; mixed M: med iums 30'C S standards 30.5, j(rt:»c rhecks 25; current re ceipts 29. yo^.rckn'Vekton°caponettes: receipts in coops 161 (Wednesday 3% coops 62.8W lb-: fo.b paving Prices lnchansed: heavy hens .at 22.5-28: light he:-* 16 5-1.: broilers and frvers 30-3'?: "hi roosters 12- 12.5: caponeues — --o. Potatoes: arrivals old Mock 46. new stock 54: on track 99 old stock 90 new stock; total V. S ^ shitv demand mode: ate and marke. is steady for good stock: caiiot tiacK sales old stock • Idaho russets^ at So. 00-5..O, unwiiMicu j r stock supplies light, demand moderate and market slightly weaker for whites, firm for reds: rarlot track sales, new stock: California of Fahnestoek A Co., City Nat'I Bank Bldg., Dixon, 111. At 1 Prev. Atchison 1 43 143 _ Allis Chalmers .. Amn Motors . Amn Radiator o Amn T & T Anaconda Copper Beth Steel . . Boeing Aire;;:: . 104 42', 84 4 Dow-Jones Av. Close . .423.95 up 2.18 421.77 ..159.02 up 1.41 157.61 . . 63 82 up .04 R3.78 . 1 470 000 2.100.000 I LITTLE L.1X 1 Some of the color schemes or> the new cars look more like conspiracies. OPEN SATURDAY UNTIL 9 PM Fr©m the sundrenched countries com» designs for sandals ... of straws, raffias, end leathers ... to flatter your ankles beneoth a peasant skirt and keso you comfortably cool] " $4.95 COME TRY A PAIR YOU WON T „ WANT TO LIAYB WITHOUT THEM CORNER FIRST A GALENA "H»»t »f Qvt«ft Q»«'rty, A P«W Parref Shots" rRRCHIVE N rRRCHIVE* WSPAPE EWSPAPF.
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