Newspaper Page Text
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THE. WASHINGTON HEEALD, TUESDAY, APBIL 11, 1911.
jMHT iljfcf I Julia- F v w 'SP'ffll
K THE HERALD'S PAGE S FOR EVERY WOMAN lli
HOURS FOR PRESENTING
THE COUPONS EXTENDED
FOR SAKE OF CHILDREN
Dear Boys and Girls.
Saturday morning all the dependent
and chippled children in Washington will
start on a trip around the world. This
wonderful trip Is to be made In one sin
gle morning. They are to start at 10
o'clock and go all over the world In two
hours via Lyman H. Howe's Travel Fes
tival. This is coins to be a different kind of
show from that seen in the ordinary
moving-picture theater, for the pictures
The Washington Herald party will sec
will take you all over the world, so that
you may see how other children live in
other lands, what they do, how they
play, and all their customs that seem so
strange to you.
You will visit Indo-China and London,
and have a boat ride through the most
beautiful gorges of France. You will
see the biggest ship in the world, the
Olvmplc. in its great cradle at Belfast,
Ireland, and watch it slip over the stays
when it is launched. You will sec the
natives in an exciting race on the He
kong River, and many other wonderfully
interesting things, besides all the funny
rlrtures for which Mr. Howe is noted.
The fact is. if I were to tell you all
the things you will enjoy at The Wash
ington Hera!ds Easter party it would
take all this page and even more space
The hours during which the coupons
may be presented at The Washington
Herald office have been changed. It was
stated yesterday that they might be re
deemed between 10 and 2 o'clock, but I
am afraid that will make it a little hard
for the hundreds of children who go to
st hool. so we are extending the hours
to from 10 to 3 o'clock every day until
every seat has been given away.
Bring the coupon printed below to The
Washington Herald's new office any time
before 5 o'clock and you will be given a
ticket free of charge to the Columbia
Theater for the Saturday morning pro
gramme of the Howe moving pictures.
And not only arc you invited to go.
but yuu may also ask all of your little
Any child who is crippled and unable
tj walk will have a seat reserved by
writing to me, or having some one call
CHAMOIS SKIN HAS
When one mentions chamois skin any
more, the mind naturally turns to the
powder box and other toilet table neces
sities, but besides this, it has uses many
of which have never been fully impressed
op the housewife.
For polishing veneered furniture, which
most quickly shows the effects of dust
and vapor, it is an article not to be
dispensed with, while mirrors, silver, and
plate glass, duly washed, also take on
a high luster when rubbed with a piece
For convenience in polishing, take a
pincushion, small enough to fit in the
hand, and cover it with the skin. A
firm grip can be taken on this and thus
more forcr is gained than when using
the skin alone.
APPLICATION OF HEAT
WILL LOOSEN SCREW.
A rusted screw may be readily loosened
if heat is applied to the head of the
screw. A small bar or rod of iron, fiat
at the end, if reddened in the fire and
applied two or three minutes to the
strew, will render its withdrawal as easy
as if the screw had only just been in
As every kitchen boasts of a poker,
that article, if heated at the end and
applied for a few minutes to the head
f-f the screw, will do the work of loosen
ing, and an ordinary screwdriver will do
the rest, without causing the least
trouble or damage.
Make Windows Opaque.
If you want to shut -oat the view from
any window, you can do it very cheaply
by dissolving in a little hot water as
much epsom salts as the water will ab
rrb. Paint over the window while hot.
and when dry you will have a very good
imitation of ground glass.
A I, en-ion from Mrx. Browning.
TIip littJr carps tht fretted roe,
I loc them yesterday
Amrr the field ahnre the w,
Axnnrc the Tnnd at play.
Amnrjs the loving cm" the herds.
The nnllo of the trees.
Amirc the ocinz of the birds.
The htnzmiiw: of the bees.
The foolwh fears of what may happen
I cast them all anray
Anions the closer scented crass.
Anions the. new-mown hay.
Amonjr the hning of the corn
When drowsy rnpruci nod.
Where ill thought die and cnod are bom.
Chit in the fields with (;1.
S I I C!? -I '1 'fr 'SSS-S 5MSSMSSSMSI'
FREE TICKET I
(TO CHILDREN) !
For The Washington Herald Theater Party. J
" . i.i "ZZZ
t Around the World
At the Columbia Theater,
Saturday Morning, April 15, at 10 o'CIock.
f Any dependent child will be entitled to a ticket by presenting
coupon to the Woman's Page Editor of The Washington Herald
at The Washington Herald's new building, 1322 New York avenue,
between the hours of 10 and 5 o'clock. (No tickets sent by mail.) f
Name of Child
! ! 1 !' 't 1 'I' ft 1 1' frfr ft fr ! fr fr .. l .t,,
me over the 'phone, and also a means of
carrying them to and from the theater
provided by The Washington Herald.
All you have to do is to let me know
your address. JULIA CHANDLER MANZ.
FOR SPRING BRIDE
Eat Pins Should Harmonize
Lovely enamelled hat pins set with bril
liantsin colors which show their French
origin she will like a couple in hues
to harmonize with her going-away
Soft tan of gray suede belts, just wide
enough to look well, and fastened with
large oval, leather-covered buckles, will
lie a pretty finish for cloth skirts and
lingerie blouses. Or, if she does not want
these shades, it will be possible to get
a hue that will match her tailored suit.
Silver IovriIT IIoxcs.
Or, perhaps, she would like one of those
new silver powder boxes, of sterling sil
ver, quite plain, and just big enough to
hold a block of powder and a lamb's
wool powder puff. The powder will not
spill out when Mrs. Newlywed carries
it and it is only three inches across.
One or two cunning little breakfast
caps all frilly, fluffy, and lacey. with
wee ribbon rosettes and coquettish ruf
fleswill ward off that awful problem
of "how to retain her husband's love."
Caps Are Upcoming.
For, if she gets the right" kind of cap
and wears it becomingly he would be a
brute indeed not to fall in love with
her all over again:
Several pairs of pendant or circlet ear
rings are considered indispensable now
adays. On some women they are most
becoming, and now that they may be
screwed to one's ejr instead of having
painful little holes made, there is less
objection to wearing them. Coral, pearl,
jet, and rhinestones seem to be the most
The chamois skin may be taken off
and washed when necessary, and this Is
done with slightly warmed water and
plenty of pure soap; never hot water,
as this will cause the skin to shrink.
If rubbed between the hands when dry
the skin will be as soft and pliable as
before the washing.
Any one inclined to colds and bron
chitis will find that a chamois skin makes
a vastly better chest protector than either
silk or flannel, since it is proof against
both wind and damp.
This protector would be especially useful
in the changeable weather of April, as
chamois will fold into a very small bulk
and can be tucked away in the hand
bag to be brought out and adjusted when
the warm south winds suddenly veer
around to the north.
USE OLD LACE OR TULLE
FOR THE WEDDING VEIL.
Many brides prefer a veil, though it is
not imperative. When old lace is not
available, tulle is very often used. Many
brides rather prefer the tulle, for it
drapes more gracefully and can more
easily be arranged to suit the lines of
Just now a fashionable arrangement
is to have the veil drawn across the top
of the coiffure, not tightly, but in soft
folds, and fastened with leaves or blos
scms at each side, just above the ears.
The hair, however, shows quite plainly
in front and on the sides.
In length the conventional veil should
reach to the end of the bridal train.
The housewife who has a patch quilt
tucked away in some trunk jlS' the attic
will do well to bring it froirf' its hiding
place and spread it on thfibed in her
guest room. These quiltare a fancy
of the spring and will be Sselcomed in the
cool nights. If the real antique quilt is
not available, then the making of one,
piecing the squares together and stitching
them, is a pleasant pastime.
To Avoid Tears.
Avoid tears in little tots' undcrwaists
where garters arc fastened by sewing
tape or strip of muslin from the arm
hole clown to first button. Slip on a
brass ring on the wire loop from an old
pair of suspenders, fold the tape, and
stitch back to armhole. Fasten your pin
to this ring.
with Lyman Howe.
.. 1 1 $ J. .;. 1 jift ,j j ,, 4, $ ,t, ,,
SENSIBLE COOK APRON
FOR BUSY HOUSEKEEPER
Thf TMrm nffar. aitffliilAnt mnsv, aa.1.... .
the gown when the wearer is doing any
ordinary work. In cookim? the main dan-
" i" ie ironi 01 ine SKirc. wnicn can
be spattered, and somewhat to the bib.
The front of the apron is so cut that it
hold.4 ITI MVi! tO thn flirnPA aH tknA
are a few gathers around the waist at
the sides, to make the skirts sufficiently
full Tho lacTA nlrA,i fet in r . .
straps which go over the shoulders.
uua uprun always looKS neat, it taKes
little material and it Is simple to make.
It will eenprallv nmrr nil nnrnno nnlia
as well as a more bulky garment.
ine pattern I.5WS J cut In sizes a to ,
44 inches bust measure. Medium slie re- '
quires 4 yards of 27 Inch material. I
iot aDove paiiern can De obtained by .
sending ten cents to the office of this i
In writing for any pattern illustrated on
this page, do not fail to state bust meas
ure. It is very confusing to the pattern
department to receive an order which
does not indicate the size wanted.
No pattern is more than 10 cents.
Address all orders to The Pattern De
partment, The Washington Herald.
H. E. .. Electrolysis is the only thing
that will permanently remove superfluous
hair. Care should be taken to secure an
The Htrald'ii Theater Party.
Superintendent The children from the
orphans homes are certainly included In
The Washington Herald's invitation ex
tended to the dependent and crippled chil
dren of Washington to see the Lyman
Howe motion pictures on Saturday morn
ing, of this week.
No: it is not necessary for each child
under your care to present his or her
coupon. All coupons brought to The
Washington Herald office by you will be
accepted, and the number of tickets you
require for those In your charge given
Soak Xctt Broom.
Housekeeper Soak a new broom for
Sfveral minutes in hot suds. This tough
ens and tightens the broom whisps. Then
hang it up to dry. A broom, when not In
use, should always be hung up.
Cut a groove around the handle and
tie a cord around it, leaving a loop for
hanging, or use one of the patent fas
teners that screw to the floor. The soak
ing process should be repeated about
every two weeks. Another way to wash
brooms is in cold soap water. They are
then rinsed thoroughly in cold water.
Snap off as much of the moisture as
possible and allow them to dry slowly.
THAT WILL CLING
No one is superstitious nowadays so
we say but the old superstitions cling
unconsciously in the popularity and un
popularity of certain months and days
to be married in.
These heliefs are crystallized in various
rhymes. That of the day of the week
for mating is too well known to print,
but there Is one referring to the months
of marriage that may prove new to many
ar. engaged girl, who Is being coaxed to
set her wedding day:
Married in January's hoar and rime.
Widowed you'll be before your prime.
Married In February's sleety weather,
Life you'll tread in tune together.
Married when March w:inds shrill and
Your home will be on a foreign shore.
Married 'neath April's changeful skies,
A checkered path before you lies.
Married when bees on May's blossoms
Strangers around your baord will sit.
Married in month of roses, June,
Life will be one long honeymoon.
Married In July, with flowers ablaze.
Bitter-sweet memories of other days.
Married In August's heat and drowse.
Lover and friend in your chosen spouse.
Married in golden September's glow,
Smooth and serene your life will flow.
Married when leaves In October thin.
Toll and hardship for you begin.
Married In veils of November mist.
Dame Fortune your wedding ring has
Married in days of December cheer,
Lcve's star burns brighter from year to
A porublr Ticuum cleaner brocsht oat in Eoflasd
also may be nxd as a seat, table, cabinet, music
stool, or pedestal.
Though beadrar made of straw was nsed br the
andent Greets, straw, hats as iron today did not
com into use until about -fifty Ttn afo. .
TO PDZZLE YET IN
Which Shonld Encourage
Those Still Working.
I did not expect to find all the hlstoircal
houses included in the puzzle on one trip
around town, so 1 am not disappointed
that no correct solution of the enigma
has yet been received.
For, you see, this is only Tuesday morn
ing, and there is yet a good deal of time
until noon. Friday. Just the same. It
is not well to hold your solutions too long,
for some one else might succeed In put
ting a correct list over the line while
you are still puzzling over yours, you
Of course, this docs not always follow,
for there have been occasions at no dis
tant date when nolody succeeded In get
ting an entirely correct solution, and the
ones who came nearest to doing so held
their solutions until Saturday morning,
when the contest had closed.
Hut, then, this is not going to happen
again, fur those who work hard all week
will find the puzzle still more interesting
if they win a prize: don't you think so?
Three cash prizes are offered for the
three most nearly correct solutions of
"The Historical Houses In and Around
Three dollars is the first prize, J2 the
second, and Jl the third.
No solution received after noon on Fri
day will be eligible for a prize.
Please remember this.
The puzzle circle is working faithfully
in an effort to untangle the locoed houses
that are some of Washington's most in
teresting landmarks, and already the
answers to the puzzle arc piled high, but
so far there is none entirely correct.
I think it only fair to tell you this, be
cause there are some puzzlers who have
an idea that they stand no chance what-e-er
of winning a prize unless they suc
ceed in solving the puzzle by Tuesday
morning at the latest, which is an entire
ly wrong impression, for there is seldom
a correct list so early in the week.
J. O. M.
Just a word to women few though
they be who knit socks and stockings.
Do the heel with a reel of ordinary ma
chine twist, using it and the wool to
gether. The stockings will wear twice as
long as if they were of the wool alone.
BY HERALD READERS
Answers to all questions sent
to this department will be print
ed In regular order.
Where a question Involves the
names of business firms or 13 of
too personal a nature to be an
swered here, a self-addressed,
stamped envelope must be In
closed for reply by mail.
Readers desiring Immediate in
formation in matters of etiquette
or household perplexities may
telephone their questions, and
they will be answered Immedi
ately, where It is possible to do
Questions which require re
search may take several days for
Bride-elect A bride's household and
personal linen should always be em
broidercdwlth her own initial or mono
gram. Even the silver given as a wedding
present Is marked with the bride's maiden
The initial or monosram is merely a
matter of personal taste, although a mon
ogram for larger pieces of linen, such as
tablecloth, sheets. &c, is sometimes pre
ferred, the single Initial being used for
smaller pieces, napkins, towels. &c.
Owing to the fact that the prospective
bride's future name does not yet belong
to her, all her trousseau linen must be
marked in her own name.
PLACE CARDS FOR
Many new Ideas there are to be had
for the looking, for the fashionable stat
tioners keep designers busy, and one is
always sure to find something new.
Cupid up in the airship is surely up-to-date
so. too. Is a fat and rosy little
Cupid propelling an aeroplane. These
are not so large as to be unattractive
and are not very expensive, either.
Then there Is the ever-popular brldc-and-groom
place cards with the new
matron hanging devotedly upon her brand
new husband's arm, while the little Love
God follows along behind, wearing a
bland and beaming smile.
Another new conceit Is the sailor Cupid
a wee tar. dressed In wings, smile and
sailor sap perched on top a round life
preserver. But there nre the more convenional
ideas also wedding bells, lilies of the
valley, wedding rings and hearts aplenty.
A government Institute for the promo
tion of the silk industry is to be estab
lished by May.
Improved Fur Storage
Garments cleaned by hand and
by vacuum and compressed air
process. The frigid tempera
ture maintained protects the
furs. 'Phone Main 3439.
SUITABLE EASTER FROCK
FOR THE YOUNG GIRL
Quite a variation of the ordinary sailor
drea Is shown in this Illustration. W
have in this costume the peasant cut of
shoulder, with sleeve and body In ono.
There is a seam in the centre of the back.
Tho blouse is cut away In front to display
a small chemisette and the pointed ends of
the large sailor collar meet at the lower
edge of this opening, where a silk knot Is
The skirt has a panel front, circular
sides, fitted with darts and a reversed box
nient In the centre of the back.
Serge, cheviot, linen or pongee Trill mak
up well in this style. Tho collar may con
Met nr not nt nreferre?.
The pattern, 5.421. Is cut in sizes 1. M
and IS years. Medium size requires v
yards of 38 inch material, with 1H yards
of 24 inch contrasting fabric to trim.
I ine anove partem ran uc uiauicu )
I sending ten cents to th office of this
Dutch Jicck Waist.
Mary K- Any embroidered shirt waist
design may be aplied to a waist with a
Embroider as for an ordinary waist,
when finished, mark the depth of neck
you wish and finish around neck cither
with a buttonhole stitch or lace frill.
Onr Common Pin.
James C. Bain It was in M that Eng
land officially took cognizance of the
common pin. Then a law was passed en
titled "An act for the true making of
pynnes." By the provisions of this stat
ute, pins were not to cost more than 6
shillings S pence a thousand. This useful
article had been used for some years,
however, before this. It is said that pins
were introduced into England from
France In liHO, Catherine Howard. Queen
of Henry VIII. being the first woman to
use them. I'p to that time, ribbons, loop
holes, laces with points and tags, clasps,
hooks, and eyes and skewers of brass,
gold, or silver were some of the devices
employed. It was an invention of an
American, Lemuel Wellman Wright, that
I made it possible to manufacture these
well-nigh indispensable articles by ma
chinery. Mr. Wright's device was pat
ented in 1S24.
C. E. L. See answer to H. E. L.
Mrs. M. W. L,. Hard-boiled eggs stuffed
with anchovies make a tasty luncheon or
supper dish. Take out the yolks after
cuiiing ine eggs in two and mash them
with a little mayonnaise, pepper, and
noshed anchovy. Return the seasoned
yolks to the eggs and serve half on
round, hot-buttered toast with an an
chovy across the top.
HOW TO PREPARE IT
Steamed Hominy Sugar and Cream
Brouea Liver Baked Potatoes
Rice Muffins Coffee
Mutton Cecils Cold Slaw
Legless Spice Cake Tea
Planked Shad New Potatoes
Creamed New. Carrots
Radish and Cress Salad
Mutton Cecils Chop fine sufficient cold
roast mutton to measure one pint. In a
frying pan melt one tablcspoonful of but
ter, add the chopped mutton, two table
spoon fuls of bread crumbs, one scant tea-
spoonful of salt, one-quarter of a tea-
spoonful of white peppc, one teaspoonful
of onion juice, one-eighth of a teaspoonful
of mace, and the yolks of two raw eggs.
Stir until the mixture Is hot through.
then 'set aside to cool. Make up Into
banc the size of an egg. beat in beaten
egg, and roll In bread crumbs, then fry
In smoking hot fat. Serve with tomato
or any brown sauce.
Egoless Splce Cake To three-quarters
of a cupful of molasses add one teaspoon
ful and a half of baking soda dissolved
In n little hot water; add three-quarters
of a pint of thick sour cream, three-
quarters of a pound of brown sugar, and
four and a half cupfuls of sifted flour.
Beat thoroughly, add four teaspoonfuls
of cinnamon, four teasponfuls of alsplce.
and one 'and a half of seeded raisins cut
fine. Bake in a loaf In a moderate oven
or- in little gem pans.
DO NOT WISH
SWIFTLY PASSING HOURS;
IT IS ALMOST WICKED
By BLTH CAMEB.OX.
Do you love life?
Then do not squander time, for that Is
the stuff that life is made of. Benjamin
If you had a certain amount of gold
put in trust for you to last you through
life, surely you would not fret yourself
with hopeless longings that you had the
full control of this store in order that
you might wantonly destroy some of it.
And yet how often one hears lm-
MUST BE WHITE
Although Some Cany Their
The bride's bouquet has hut one definite
rule; it must be white, though occasion
ally a girl defies custom and carries her
favorite flower, disregardful of color.
What flowers are used depends upon the
season, likewise on the pocketbook of the
groom. Nothing is lovelier than Bride
roses and maiden hair ferns in the main
bouquet, with rosebuds and lilies of the
valley used in the shower.
Orchid and l.ilieo Popnlnr.
Just now white orchids and lilies of the
valley, or gardenias and lilies of the va!
ley are fashionable, also costly. Both
combinations. Indeed all bride's bouquets,
need a border of delicate ferns to bring
out their whiteness.
The shower bouquet is first favorite.
though the small, old-fashioned bunch
of roses or orchids set in a lace frill and
paper holder are popular just now.
May Carry nnie Flower.
If a bride has a name flower, she often
carries it in her bridal bouquet, as daisies
for a Margaret, lll'e--- for .in Elizabeth or
Eliza, violets and delicate-tinted white
pansies for maidens of similar name.
For a spring wedding a lovely bouquet
is made from single white hyacinths or
poet's narcissi, or freei;i. or white tulips.
Sometimes a huge hunch of the various
white spring bulbous flowers combined
with white lilacs are used, tied loosely
with broad whito gauze ribbon to give
an airy effect.
SLICK TABBY IS A COMFORT
TO THE AVERAGE H0MEMAKER
j There are very few households which
I do not boast a cat. and it is surprising
jhow little a great, many women know
jahout the care of their feline pets.
Either too mucn or too little food is
"given, and then generally just the scraps
of bones and vegetables which are al
lowed to lie around for an indefinite
length of time if pussy's appetite does
not fancy them at the moment.
I Cats should have two good meals a day
iat fixed hours and milk once or twice be
sides, although too much milk Is not good
for the grown cat, who requires some
thing more substantial.
Scraps of meat or fish cut small, a lit
tle oatmeal or boiled rice, bread cut up
and soaked in milk, potatoes, and grav
arc all gooi for pussy's neaitn, wnue
Everything That's New in
W "THE busy corner
C. B." a
Those women who prefer the French
corsets and have heretofore paid the high
prices that these corsets sell for will be
delighted with the 'C. B."
The models are cut on those of
French lines, and yet are Americanized
so as to suit best the needs of American
They arc made on the bias. See the
really smart new spring models that are
cut with long skirt, finished with draw
string at the bust, side steels, and with
high, low, or medium bust notice the
superior workmanship and note the low
$1 --$1.50 S2 -S3
Second Floor Corset Section.
$1.50, $1.75 and $2.00
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
Foulards $1 a Yard
This Foulard is shown in satin or silk finish. It is 40 or 42 inches
IT IS ABSOLUTELY WATER SPOT PROOF.
Choice of all the good shades, such as rose, myrtle, navy, gray, delft,
brown, tan. and black and white, also whlte-and-black combinations.
There is Just time to hurry a dress through for wear Easter.'so lose
no time in buying this stylish Foulard to-day, at tho very special price
of Jl.OO a yard.
first noor suk section.
paUent young folks cay, "Oh. how I
wish it were next Saturday," or 1 can
never wait unUl Tuesday."
And they are wishing, you. see, that the
wealth of days and weeks and hours
which has been put In trust for them were
wholly in their power Jn order that tbey
might annihilate some Inconvenient part
Now. perhaps, Tm queer and notional.
but It seems to me that this continual
wishing time away borders on the wicked.
No one has really learned to live until
he has learned to get out of each moment
all that it contains irrespectivo of past or
There are very many people -who are
not happy unless they have some special
pleasure to look forward to. They eter
nally crave the stimulus of anticipation.
In the spring they throw their whole
hearts Into planning and longing for tha
summer vacation, and fret at the days
and weeks which separate them from
that event. When the summer vacation
is past they are quite at a loss what to
live for until the visit of a friend looms
upon the horizon, and they begin count
ing the days to that.
These people are forever straining so
hard to reach and climb the heights of
particular pleasures that they do not real
ize how beautiful are the valleys of dally
living through which they are hurrying
Now please do not think that I -would
disparage the joys of anticipation. Far
from it. I know too well that this power
of pre-tasting our pleasures in more un
alloyed though less poignant form is one
of the most precious privileges God has
given man. and one of the most wonderful
differences between us and our four
But when we depend upon anticipation
to the extent of wishing away some of
these all too swiftly passing moments of
ours, I think we are in a rather un
healthy state of mind.
Get all the healthy pleasure you can
cut of anticipation, but, to paraphrase
Franklin a bit:
"If you love life, do not wish away
time, for that is the stuff life is made of."
A Wet Shampoo.
Take a cake of pure white soap, place
it in a pitcher, and pour a pint of boiling
water over it. Agitate for ten minutes
and then remove the soap. Whpn the
I mixture is sufficiently cool, it is ready for
use. In giving a shampoo much depends
on thoroughly rinsing the hair. I'se
plenty of warm water. The use of a bath
spray, when convenient, is a very effec
tual means of ridding the scalp of the
green vegetables are just as needful to
the cat as to the mistress.
At this time of the year, and a little
later, wherever there is a blade of fresh
green grass the house cat will be seen
chewing this, but many town cats are
denied this privilege.
Clean drinking water should always be
available, as cats at times prefer it to
milk, and no uneaten food should be al
lowed to lie about.
A sleek, well-rounded tabby, even
though of common breed, is just as much
of an ornament to the kitchen as the
well-fed pampered fancy pet is to the par
lor, and much more useful, since her
watchful eyes single out all the black
roaches and mice which perplex the
Easter Dress Accessories.
ARE MADE ON LINES OF
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