Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 9, 1952 · Page 9
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April 9, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 9, 1952
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Giants Obtain Elliott For Left Field Duty (By Hie AnocliM Fret.) ' The pennant stock of the New York Giants and the Brooklyn Dodgers is on the ascent today. It appears that Clem Labine, ·lated to fill the big shoes .of Pvt. Don Ne'vcombo of the United State! Army, will make the grade while t!ie Giants' hopes are brightened by the acquisition of Bob Elliott, veteran slugger from the Boston Braves. The Giants obtained Elliott late last night for pitcher Sheldon Jones'arid ap estimated $30,000. Elliott, a holdout with the Braves, came to terms quickly and will report to the Giants at Tulsa, Okla., tomorrow. Manager Leo Durocher plans to stick Elliott in left field, a, snot left vacant by the unfortunate"injury to Monte Irvin, who suffered a'broken ankle in an exhibition game recently. Elliott has played third base since joining the Braves in 1946 but he previously played the outfield for Pittsburgh. He has driven in over 1.000 runs durmg his big league career and is one of the best clutch' hitters in the gcmo. Champi Are Beaten The Giants can use Elliott's bat. The National League champions were beaten, 5-0, by the Cleveland Indians in Houston, Texas, yesterday. Bob,Feller and GeorRe Zervlnk blanked the Giants on eight hitE. Brooklyn doesn't expect I.ablnc to win 20 games but the Brooks wouldn't be surprised if the husky 25-yo2r-old curve ball artist did hit that maaic number. Labine, bothered recently with a swelling of his pitching elbow, became the third Dodger pitcher I t--j gojiine innings yesterday, when I he turned back ihr Boston BravesH 4-1, it Richmond, Va. Neweombe, Spring Training Rugged Oh Many Of Baseball's Stars New York-MVAre spring tours necessary? Do they bring more harm than good! It would be interesting to »sk such athletes as Mont* Irvin, Red Schoendienst, .Jo« Collins, Billy Martin, Vern Benson And several others what they think. None of these lads will be in the lineup when the major league season opens next Tuesday. All are on the sidelines nursing serious v/ounds suffered in exhibition games while conditioning themselves for the championship race. The most serious, of course, and also the most tragic, is the compound facture and ankle dislocation suffered by Irvin. The injury, a shattering blow to the New York Giants, occurred while Irvin was making a routine slide into third base in an exhibition game against the Cleveland Indians in Denver's Bear Stadium: The Denver ball park, incidentally, haoperts to be one nf t.he largest, most complete and best maintained of all minor league parks. Monte, the key man in the Giants' offense, is expected to be out for.at least half the season, and maybe all of it. Schoendienst, one of the shining lights of the St. Louis Cardinals, broke the third finger of his throwing hand in an exhibition game against the Phillies hi Clear- witer, Tit., and will misi »t least the first week of the tctmpaign, Benson, · teammate. brok« an ankle in a gam' against the Boston Braves in Bradenton, Fla., and is not expected back until the middle of June. The rookie outfielder had been very Impressivi in camp and tccording to manager Eddie Stanky Vwas 99 Der cen sure of making the team." Martin' seemed a clnc'i to open the season at second base for the New York Yankees when he broke his Tight ankle sliding into second base while flemonstratini his art for a Joe DlMaggio television show. Collins, the regular Yankee first baseman, suffered a serious spike wound on Ijls foot in a game against the Braves and will miss the first two weeks of tlie campaign. He is under treatment in New York hospital. Others currently nursing injuries of sorts include Peewce Reese of the Dodgers (swollen finger); Gil Cnan and Irv Norcn, Senators (leg injuries; Sid Gordon, Braves (charley horseT; Harry Brccheen, Cards (elbow chips). No wonder the managers can't wait for the season to start. They are counting the days on one hand and keeping their fingers crossed 6n the other. Arkansas Ww* SPORTS dccksd in Army khaki, was an interested spectator. Labine allowed eight hits. The 'youngster, a former Army ! paratrooper, said after th« game thDt his arm wa.- improved. "I felt a little tired toward the end but didn't feel much of thjt burning sensation I'd been Celling in my elbow," Labine said. Fine Pitching Veterans Ed Lopat and Allie Reynolds also came up with a fine pitching performance as the New York Yankees downed Charlotte of the Trl-Ststc League, 3-1, *t Charlotte, N. C: .Vinegar Bend Mizoll. prize Cardinal rookie, allowed only one hit In five iruiinss as St. Louis nosed Cut the Philadelphia Phils, 8-8, at W;nston-Salern, N. C. Maurice McDermolt blanked the Athletics on two hits for seven innings but the Athletics landed on Jim Atkins for four runs in the eighth inning to beat the Boston Red Sox, 4-3. at Lynchburg, Va. Minnie Minoso banged out four hits to lead the Chicago White Sox to an easy 8-4 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates at New Orleans. In Arkansas' first game with Winona State Teachers College Monday afternoon, head coach Otis Douglas scored a definite assist in the victory. Douglas, wfio in the past has spent some time as a baseball coach and manager, was sitting in the stands bellowing encouragement and advice to the Arkansas players. Early in the game he discovered the Winona pitcher, a young righthander named Paul, was failing to cover the ball in his windup for delivery to the plate. As the pitcher prepared to take his arm back for each pitch the grip on the ball was revealed and hence the pitcher's intentions of tossing a fast hall or a curve. Douglas noticed this early in the game and started calling the pitches before the pitcher ' could get the ball out of his hand. Nix Pitches Hogs To Win Over Winona The Arkansas Razorbacks, behind the steady pitching of Edsel Nix, blanked the Winona, Minn., State Teachers, 10-0, yesterday at the Porker Diamond. Nix went the route, allowing only four hits and w«s effective in the clutch. AI Kullj, big rlghthanded ace of the Winona team, a;so turned in a-sparkling performance on the mound. He allowed seven - hits, but struck out 10 and allowed but gan to worry the Winona mounds- man. He called a conference with his infielders to see what the tipoff was. All the while his control and I confidence were ebbing. The pay- Dee Fondy homered with two O f[ came when Porker left fielder out and one on in the last of the ninth off Satchel Paige to give the Chicago Cubs a 5-4 decision Over the St.'Louis Browns ct Oklahoma City, Okla. The Washington Senators out- ! ·lugged the Cincinnati Reds. 10-9,! Hi Bluefield, W. Va., in a game | featured by seven homers. lulsa Net Team Loses To Houston, Golfers Wallop Porkers, 14-4 Tulsa, Okla.-(/P)-University of Tulsa teams broke even yesterriay, losing a tennis match to Houston, f-0, and defeating University of ·Arkansas golfers, 14-4." · Hfluston,- defending Missouri Valley Conference tennis champion, dropped but one set xvhile winning four singles and two doubles matches. Tulsa's Jack Wamsley managed to push D. Ligon to three sets before losing. Playing in · high wind, Tulsa downed Arkansas for its third golf triumph of-the season. Tulsa's No. 3 and 4 men,' Drury Parks and Dick McCann, shared m e d a l honors with 77'«. Junior Legion Drills To Start On Tuesday Practice for the American Legion junior- baseball team will start Tuesday, coadi Lcroy Burrls anonunccd yesterday. All boys Interested are asked to report to the Washington County Fair Grounds following school on that day. Boys who have not reached the »ge of 17 prior to the first of this year ire eligible. Coach Burrls ·ski that boys wanting to tryout for the team bring gloves and «hoei to the workouts. Minlle To Take Over DiMaggio's Old Spot Norfolk, V«.-(yP)-Man«ger Casey Stengel of the New York Yankees Ippirently has decided on his outfield setup for the season. . H«nk Bauer will be in right- field, Mickey Mantle In center ind Jackie .Tcnsen and Gene Woodllnf! will alternate In left. Mantle was given the centerfield post by Stengel yesterday. Stengel ,i»ld "the Job ii Mantle's If he c»n convince me he has learned how to go back after · fly bill. I know he can do everything elie." Not white, not wneit, MI m, but i flavor blend of til three-- Jlmje'l Roman Mul Bread. 11-ll-tf. Red Warren stepped up to the piste. Warren told Doug to call the pitch for him and took his stance. The pitcher wound -up, Douglas boomed out: "Fast ball. Warren stepped into the pitch and lined it over the left field fence for a homer. After that the pitcher and catcher got together, the pitcher shaking his head in perplexity. Somehow he got an idea that he wasn't covering the ball and from then on he wrapped his glove around his grip a little better. But the damage was already done. The most sparkling play of the day yesterday was a' throw from right field by Lamar McHan. With a runner on third the Winona batter smashed a long drive into right field. A stout wind held the ball 'up and* kept it from going too deep, but as soon as the catch was made the runner on third took out for home. McHan pegged the ball on a line to the catcher at home plate and Lyle Wilkerson, the Hog backstop hardly had to move his glove to catch it. The runner was still 20 feet short of home plate when the ball got there, too. Basketball coach Glen Rose, still looking over his material, is almost of the opinion that he will need a real tall boy if success is to come next winter. By tall Rose says he means about two to six inches more than any oT the present Porkers can provide. The Michigan track team, which will .compete in Saturday's Arkansas Relays, will eflme early according to the coach, so his boys can get in some practice under the "sunny, southern skies." T*here are some folks that would argue with the coach on both counts. Eugene Stevens, of Gravette, Ark., who cut a wide swath in Northwest Arkansas Junior Legion circles a few years ago is being hailed by the Boston Red Sox as the next Ted Williams. The Boston brain-trust says the youngster "can't miss."' The name rubber come: from the fact ihat rubber can rub out pencil marks on paper, one Of its earliest usei in Europe. ' Ancient boats often were pointed at both ends and had iteerini ip- paratu« «t each end 10 they could be sailed eltt*r wny. _'s support, giving the Porkers the first nine runs on mlscucs in fielding. . Tne only long hit of the game was a triple by Lewis Carpenter that caught the Winona center- fielder playing in close to thc infield. Carpenter's hit came in thc sixth and accounted,for the game's only earned- marker. 'Ihe Porkers meet Buena Vista College, of storm Lake, Iowa, this afternoon at 3 o'clock in the llrst of a two-game series. The two teams will meet again tomorrow. The line score: Winona 000 000 000-- 0 4 7 Arkansas _ _ _ 001 063 OOx--10 7 1 Batteries: Winona--Kulig and Timm; Arkansas--Nix and W i l - kerson, co tORFHWISt ARKANSAS IIMES. Favttleville, Arkaniat, · Wtdncsday, April 9, 1952 TOPS DEFENSIVELY Paragould Attorney Says Charges The Result Of "Dirty Politics" Pam»oulcl, A r k . -(/PI- "Dirty .lists four churgKi of aliened mis- politics" says a Pnragoulri attorney cnnrtuct asalnnt him. of unethical conduct him by Lacking Long Hitters Chisox To Depend On Bunt , Steal, Prayer Chicaso-M'i-Havlni: only one j we'll drop out of Hie first divisio actual long-ball hjllor and l i t t l e ! ihis year. I f you ask in:, too much project of dealing for a n o t h e r , j importance is attached to w i n n i n g the Chicago \Vhit~ Sox w i l l operate this season on t'-ic biisl.-; ol a b u n t , a steal and a prayer." "That's about I -e w.-.y you have :o figure it," said General Manager Frank Lane, .'ust.back from (he spring excursion w i t h the club. .'Eddie Hobinr.cn will get the long Jail fcr us. It's very problcrnali- cal at best that I can .and a n o t h e r heavy hiUer. All our attempted lea!s have broken down and noth- ns is on tlie fire." · Lane said t i e Sox' comparativc- y poor showing of eight victories n 20 gam2s against major league oes on thc Grapefruit circuit is of no concern. "It's a lot more important to v.-ln itartlnj; April 15 than before,", he laid. "We are not nearly ;:o con- crned v.'ith our sprin t . showing as ome_sp-called experts who think Wilkinson Asks Review Of Race At Texas Meet Foul By Mile Relay Team Cost Sooners Team Championship Norman, Okl'a.-W'l-Butl W l l k l n - m, University of Oklahoma athletic director, has asked a review f a decision which cost Oklahoma irst place in the mile relay and he team title in thc Texas Relays Saturday. Wilkinson sslrt he had w r i t t e n Sana X. nihlo, Uni-ersily of Texas ath'clic r1irc-?!or. njliln'? that officials review motion pic- Sonn- \ spnns games." Lane nlro Is not Io : -in5 sleep over Ihc i n a b i l i t y nt o u t f i e l d e r . Jim Dl-'by, Kay Colcman and A Zarilla lo hi!. "We \vould r a t h e r have t h e m in a rhnrm bcj'ore Ihe season thai: i i f l i r it .'.tart:;," he rescued. "1 t h i n k IJiisin-'s b.iliinji will improve anil I hope that will also be true for t:-,c o'.hrr l-.vn. ".Manage!- .I'nul Hichards wauls a m i n i m u m of six s t a r t i n g pitchers. Hut we h a \ e o n l y . U i i l Pierce, Cln.vk Stoljhs, Saul flo.-ovln ami Ken Holrembe. All clubs feel they want more pitchers, .no matter if they liave three 20-gair.e winners.-" Lane liolicves t h e Sox have the he.-il df.-fun.iivG infield In baseball w i t h rookie Hector Rodriguez at rrl, Chico Cari'Mquel at short, Nellie Fox at sci-oncl and Kobin- snn at f i r M . Nays Will Appeal To Draff Board On Hardship Grounds B l r m i n g h a i M . A l a . - (/T'j - W i l l i e Mays, New York Gianl (nit fielder, Inrtny plans tn appeal to A l a b a m a Selective Service; Headquarters at Montgomery for deferment of his d r a f t orders. The appeal w i l l he based on h a r d s h i p "rounds. The 20-ycar-uld Nfi'ro a l h l c t i ; raid hr is the chief support of fmir of his n i n e brothers and Fifta-8. His stepfather Is unemployed. Mays, chosen National League rookie of (he year in 1931, j 1S been imlerH by his Fail-field, Ah Draft Hoiml to report for Indue lion M u v ]fi, He failed to pass an aptitude lest at his first nre-iniluctlon c\ n m l n n t l o n last winter. A re-exam- i n a t i o n was ordered and ho sub- nf charges placrrf against him by the Ar- k»nsa» Bar Rules Committee. Horace W. Whitsltt, former city attorney, »ald yesterday he hud planned to ru% thl« ye.-lr for r;rcrn« County rcnrosehUtlve, and (ltd his intentions to the charges. H* declined to elaborate. The committee, an ayenry of the A r k a n s a s Supreme Court, has asked Greene Circuit Court to revoke Whitsitt's Ilc:ii3» to practice SaW WhlUltt: "I had every Intention of announcing »nd f i l i n g for the office of representative before the April 50 (loadllnp. However, In view of thc fact that 1 will he i n- ahle tn get a trial lo vindicate and , clear myself of certain vicious and i untrue chnrft.i fllfd against me this week before Ihe deadline t o j file, ! hnvr declderi not to run. I w i l l not run for any office until I h.ive been cleared of these law In Arkansas. The committee I vicious accu.intlonn." University Baud Presents Concert With 200 Listeners By FHI:D cor; EH W i t h cmphasJB on soft, pleasing tones, Edmund Marty led hl« University band In the first of a series of open-air concerts on the lawn In front of Old Main last nixht at dusk. About 200 persons Kftt on the grass to hear |hc 4fl-mlnule ] concert. They received the light, | easy presentation with apprccla-1 live apnlause, although without j over-enthusiasm. j The band appeared without t h e blare and thundering blasts of football season mid also without the stiffness of A formal concert. The audience seemed to like the straight-faced Sluvic exuberance of tf)e "fiusslan Sailors' Dance" from' "The Fed Poppy" and a soothing but unexciting rendition of "Bnker Street" from McBrldc'i Sherlock Holmes Suite." Solo work by Trumpeter Bob Jorgenscn of Rogers In "A Trumpeter's Lullaby" win done with ease and skill. Bentonville To Have Special Clean Up Week Audit Of Books In City Completed And Open For Inspection BcntonvllIe-(Spoclal)-The Council last night voted to City prn- The concert began at (!:30, »nd darkness forced Marty to shorten his concert. Comic, Incongruous variations on (he "Pop! Goes the Weasel" theme, followed by an un- ·chearsed outburst of "Dixie" sent he listeners away with smiles on heir facts. The next open-air concerts In :he series will be held April 17, Mny 8 and May II. The public Is nvlted. There Is no admission. Award Winner April Sports Card April 1--Arkan«n baseball team tl. Butnt Visit, lowt, Colltgt, hire. April 10--Arkaniat baitball ttam vi. Buina Villa, hirt. Arktniai Itnnit U«m TI. SW Miiiourl T*ach- tri. here. April 12--Arkinxi Rilari. here. April 14--Arkahtat btttbtll team TI, Illinois, hera. April IS--Arktniai linnli team TI. Okla. A. and M.. htrt. April 17--Arkansas golf team vs. Rice, at Houston. April 18--Arkansas golf team vs. Tfxas A. and M., at College station. Arkansas baseball team vs Tulsa, at Tulsa, Okla. Arkansas track team at Kansas Relays. Lawrence. Kan. April 19--Arkansas baseball team vs. Tulsa, at Tulsa, Okla. April 11--Arkaniti gol! Item TI. Ttxat, h«r«. April 23--Arkansas tennis team vs. NE Okla., at Tahlequah, Okla. April 14--Arkinits biitball t««m TI. Tul», htre. April it--ArkeniM bltibill igim TI. Tulia, hurt. Arkaniai (oil turn TI. OkU, A. and M., her*. Arkansas track team at Dnke R e 1 a y i, Dn Moines, Iowa. April II--Arktniti linnii team TI. DrurT, h«rt. Arkansas golf team vs. T.C.U., at Fort Worth. April 2ft-- Arkansas gnlf team v«. S.M.U., at Dallas. ers lost on a foul at A u s t i n , Texas n i : r - ' e t!;e rtnjieal at | scquontly was re-classified 1-A the request of John Jacobs, who said it was the first lime in his j 30 years as Oklahoma track coach i that he had protested a race. j Thc foul, called by an irispecioi- · on the first t u r n of thc f i n a l !o£, not only cost t'lc Snoner.s the record time of .1:13.1 but also thc team championship. The relay team went i n t o Ihe meet with four straight viclorie." in competition this season. Texas A. and M. Cnllcjre. second to Oklahoma in the mile Rcftchen Semi-Minds In AAU Tournament Hosltin -M')- Sonny Ingram, a f l p v a s l n t i n g puncher from North Little noi.-k, Ark., moved I n t o the IfiS-pound class .lemi-rinals of the Tourna- , j , . . n ~ I menl I'cre vrstmlav lay, was declared the mile relay! j m( ij,,,|i )( , n l-'ram-jsro the Sooner? winner in rerord time am! 1nn! j i)y dccision- Hernande/. of San in olnrr members of Ar^Vir!TM"" "ci^tr ysld " I . I C C . 1 S f l l . M . T Vl ,,, hcr W|]( . on ()f n ( i ( r o j t kayoed W i l l i a m "Scrappy" Moore of N o r t h L i t t l e Rock in 40 seconds of tho first rour.d of a 147-pound division quarter-fin-.! haitlo. In the 112-pound class, fiob^rt Single-Inn nf l";illa'lel"lra dc, , · , .. · , - , . i f'lsionerl Jack J'nstlownlte of Hot Jacobs said it wax his opinion i .p r j n K ..tu...., w a s approximately ' . . "That was the I foul I ever s.aw in and well run liy three loams as that race was," Jacobs said "While J . W . M a s h b u r n , our anchor rHan. did not touch nor in any way alter the stride of his .Texas Aggie opponent, he may have cut in too soon." Mashburn seven feet ahead when he cut in. ns is required by rubs--"but no- j body's going lo believe a coach." i He exnfo^sed f u l l confidence in ! .. Texas' ability to decide the mat- j POlCHt ter fairly 'on- reviewing the pictures. Brooklyn Slill Has WaHs Resigns As Caqe Coach At Greenway High Pnragould, Ark.-(XPi-Troy Walls, basketball coach at Gicenv.-.-ty (Green County) High School, ha.s resifincrl. ' In his three year^ at Grjnv.va.y, Walls' teams won 94 games anri lost only 10. Walli did not announce his plans Baltimore, Md.-M'l-Tl-f Brnok- l.vn I)m]«ers haven't lo.t t h a t home- run punch. Tho nndcerr, who led both lcn);u"-i in home runs in 1051. have clouted 'if. t h i s spring and allowed Ihe opposition I. 1 ). rukn Snider rlammcrl two and Oil Hodges ono yeslcr.I.-iy in Brooklyn's 4-1 vic- inry r.ver tin; Boston Braves at Richmond, Va. fur Hit- f u l i i r e , hut s,-iiil ho would remain in Ihe coaching profession. Miss Florence Belle Thomas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stuart P. Thomas. Route 2. Fayettevllle, Is the winner of the Trl Dilt scholarship award, received at Honors Day ceremonies nt Fay- ettcville High School today. The nwnrd carries a JISO scholarship tnlal, and is won by academic achievements and « desire for a college education, among other thlnts. Miss Thomas will tttend the University next year. Open House Planned At Taylor Tire Company ·· The Taylor Tire Company, Highway 71 north, Is holding open house Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week, with the public invited to call. Trtt gifts will he provided each day of open house, with the grand finale of claim next week a* clean up wi-ek In Bentonville. Hesldenls are ur»ed to pack trash In boxes and put them In · place accessible for city truckn. Business houses are urged to clean up. hn Inspection of the downtown district will be held following clean up week. Business places not passing Inspection w i l l ho ordered to clean up at their own expense, Mayor Alvin Seamster said. The ichcdule for picking up Irash In: Ward 1. Ap:-ll 14; Ward 2, April 1.1; Ward 3, April 18; and Ward 4, April 11.^. City Clerk J u a n i t a Wymnn reported that the firm uf Scarbrough and Myers of Kayettevlllc has corn- Dieted an audit of the city »nd Bates Memorial Hospital booxu. The hooks are available for pubic Inspection «t the city clerk's office In City Hall. ' The Finance ^nd Park Commit- :ee Mheduled a meeting for 7:30 p. m, Friday to" draft rules and relulatloni for Komftrk Park which w»« recently purchased by the city. Saddle Cluh members are asked to offer suggestions about the regulation! of the psrk. C. A. l^'.vullcn was Issued a building permit for a residence on Norlhweit.- A Street. It Is believed that the Wars of the Ho«f3 In England started the deep dislike of the professional roldier which was a feature of English life for hundreds of years: The Wars of the Roses in Eng- nnd d u r i n g Ihe ISlh Century were conducted wth a ferocity and bru- allty practically unknown in Eng- Ish history before or since. he event scheduled for Saturday, The company, which has been in the recapping businesj for «ome ime. will ho distributor for U.S. tln-E, serving Northwest Arkansas. Three U. S. Rubber Company of- Iclals here for the open house arc i. U. McGcc and Don Bowers of Can.'.-as City and District Manager ,. E. Cantrcll, u/i-n fa, moved here recently from Kansas City. The Taylor Tiro Company Is op- erntert by K. C. Taylor, who hns pl»nt« alto In Harrison and Conway. ·HH'TIII VtMtlM nt ··»'*« ····inn WIMMH MM axr wrteiii ·n»«MUI IrM ItnrMtaM *rclH. r«KM. M*lwri GABE COOPER 1IU Ml l. kMMI SPORTING GOODS --WKilnaU Trlcei To T«im»-- ··r Bell Lift leli TrophlM Trtek lhe«t Punch Bt« J?*,'. k J.', bt "-i h ?" Entire ShM Pellih Calf Cluht-Billi Gun Cam Ouiu--Ammumiien Ricktli Rttlrunf T*uU Kteketi Flih TitUe For ALL "WIHOM"--"iPALDIKQ" tutl Otodi LEWIS BROS. CO., Inc. - WE IELL rilHINO LICENItt - Sltll-FIEE AS BEtB CAN BE A gay, laughqbU musical with the dancing star of ACADEMY AWARD WINNER "AN AMERICAN IN PARIS" GENE KELLY WINNER SPECIAL ACADEMY AWARD ItSI y\ ·Wembley ·Windsor · Manhattan · Regal Eoster time means change time for ties, too. Come in and see our cnoice selection of Easter favorites in light fabrics and attractive pattern*. MiNirroti

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