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Womans News KAY GOODMAN—Social Editor Dial il-3311 Mrs. Dove And Mrs. Jones Win At Final Yacht Club Luncheon j^ri. Dan Dove Jr., and Mrs. Albert Jones wound up the Wed nesday bridge luncheor.6 at the Carolina Yacht club yesterday by taking away high-scores for the final game of the season. Mrs. Dove was highscorer and Mrs. Jones, second highscorer. Hostesses for the large bridge luncheon were Mrs. J. W. Gregg and Mre. Vernon G. Avery, who both assisted Mrs. Horace Pear sall, hostess for the month of Au gust. All of the gueets present voted Mrs. B. R. Morrison a vote of thanks for handling the chairman ship of the luncheons for the sum mer so efficiently and eucessfully. Mrs. Morrison inaugurated the new manner of serving luncheon and added many other courtesies to the weekly affair. Among tnose playing unugc having lunch at the Yacht club were: Mrs. Edward B. Ward, Mrs. Stephen Prevost, Mrs. James L. Ailegood, Miss Octavia Smith Mrs. H. R. Coleman, Mrs. E. Z. King, Mrs. George W. Lamb of Manhasset, N. Y., Mrs. C. L. Mei ster, Mrs. Guy A. Cardwell, Mrs. W. L. Beery, Mrs. Robert Little, Mrs. Alex Hall, Mrs. Thomas Morton, and Mrs. Pomeroy Ni chole, Jr. Mrs. Eugene Johnson, Mrs. L. E. Hart, Mrs. H. R. Coleman, Mrs. Edward Z. King. Mrs. Wil liam Courtney, Mrs. James M. Daniel of Columbia. S. C., Mrs. Johnson Harris*, Mrs. Robert M. Hall of Durham, and Mrs. David Wilson. Mr*. Wilbur Bunn of Raleigh, Mrs. George Wray of Shelby, Mrs. F. A. Debnam, Mrs. J. D Free man, Mrs. J. W. Bunn, Jr., of Raleigh, Mrs. 0. L. Hewey, Mrs. John Stevens, Mrs. R. H. Bridger, Mrs. Clarence Maffitt, Mrs. Fred Little, Mrs. Robert Cantwell, Jr., and Mrs. Grace Little. Mrs. D. H. Earp, Mrs. TL W. Humphrey, Mrs. J. A. Oldham Jr., Mrs. Thomas B. Lilly, Mrs. George Davis, Mrs. C. Wayne Spencer, Mrs. R. N. Murphy of Richmond, Va., Mrs. Van Toomer. Mrs. John Elmore, Mrs. R. S. Meares, Mrs. Lewis Ormond. Mrs. i Louise Beery, Mrs. B. R. Morris son, Mr. DuBrutz Poison, Mrs. Fred Burr, Mrs. Eugene Hicks, Miss Ellen Durham of Raleigh, Miss Lillian Bayley, Mrs. McC. B. Wilson, Mrs. Richard S. Rogers, Mrs. Ralph F. Gibson, Mrs. J. W. Hood. Mrs. Ben Cobb, Mrs. W. J. Crabbs. Mrs. Alberta Jones, Mrs. W, F. Evans. Jr., Mrs. Adair Mc Ko.v, Mrs. George Connant, Mrs. Dan Penton, and Mrs. Louis Pois son. Mrs. George f . Avinger, Mrs. J. E. Johnson. Mrs. James A. Jones. Mrs. Gill Saunders. Mrs. W. A. Fonvielle, Mrs. E. S. Bul luck. Mrs. T. D. Love, Mrs. Fran cis McKov, Mrs. H. B. McKov, Mrs. B. K. Myers, Mrs. W. G. Whitehead. Mrs. WT. S. Foy. Mrs. Z. N. Bell, Mrs. J. Arthur Brown, Mrs Dan Dove, Jr. Mrs. R. A. McIntyre of Lumber ton, Mrs. Henry Bridger of Blaaenboro, Mrs. George Honnet, Mrs. Albert Stuart, Jr. of Rich mond. Mrs. Haughton James, Mrs. William Bellamy, Mrs. I. C. Hey ward, and Mre. William Bermvell. New Bern Couple Marry In Church NEW BERN, Aug. 27. — Miss Marguerite Eloida Brock and Joseph Wallace Lewis, Jr., both of this city, were married August 16 in the ladies parlor of the First Baptist church by the Rev. Thomas W. Fryer, pastor. The bride, who was unattended, was attired in a white gabardine wool suit with brown accessories. She wore an off-the-face hat with a small veil. Her corsage was an orchid. Following a wedding trip to Vir ginia Beach, the couple ere mak ing their home in New Bern. Mrs. Lewis is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. 3rock of New Bern. She is a graduate of King’s business college in Raleigh. For the past several years she has had a position at Cherry Point, Mr. Lewis is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lewis of New' Bern. Recently he received his discharge from the Merchant Marines, with which he served during World War n. Brinson-Willis Engagement Made Known By Parents ARAPAHOE Aug. 27.—Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Willis of Orapahoe an nounce the engagement of their daughter, Frances Indeda, to Car roll J. Brinson of Grantsboro, son of Mrs. Eula Brinson and the late J. U. Brinson. The wedding will take place Sep tember 19. Just Arrived! j ARTIST : AND SCHOOL | On Supplies '4 • Tube Oil Colon |j • Tube Water Colon ] • Textile Paints ] • Red Sable Brushes • School Brushes • Canvas Board • Charcoal And Water Color Paper SHAW PAINT & WALL PAPER CO 314 N. Front Dial 5232 Simply Bewitching! £9410 • SIZES 11-17 MARIAN MARTIN What’s your best line? A curve natch! So count on Pattern 9410 to top the Popularity Poll. All lines curved to do right by your figure, and the skirt is a full circle! For extra attraction, hip-bow and cuff! This pattern gives perfect fit, is easy to use. Complete, illustrated Sew Chart shows you every step. Pattern 9410 in Jr. Miss sizes 11, 13, 15 17. Size 13, 3 7-8 yds. 39-in. Send TWENTY-FIVE cents in coins for this pattern to Wilming ton Morning Star, 173 Pattern Deipt., 232 West 18th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Tomorrow: Girls’ Dress. "Bacon’s Rebellion” was an up rising of the colonists in Virginia, particularly of the lower classes, under the leadership of Nathaniel Bacon, against the colonial au'hori ties represented by Gov. William Berkeley, in 1676. The uprising was a protest against unfair taxa tion, hampering of commerce and lack of protection against Indian raids. Through Bacon some ills were reformed under what were known as “Bacon’s Laws,” and the Indians were defeated. BACK TO SCHOOL WITH A (Jonathan jCogan Classic See it in Vogue See it in Madamoiselle See it in Seventeen See It At DORSET’S 221 North Front Street YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT THIS FRIENDLY STORE Championship Players Seen At Surf Club Highscores for the duplicate con tract bridge play-off games held yesterday morning and evening at the Surf club had not been an nounced last evening by 10 o’clock. Winners of the four tables play ing yesterday will play for the club championship Friday. Bridge-players at the Surf club Wednesday included: Mrs. Sam Nash, Jr., Mrs. L. Paul Campbell, Mrs. R. Bryant Hare, Jr., Mrs. Alameda Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Parker of New York city, Mrs. Louis Orrell, Mrs. Norwood Orrell, Mrs. W. E. Curtis, Mrs. A. B. Cheatham, Mrs. James P. Houstoun, Mrs. Platt Davis, Mrs. Oliver Hutaff, Mrs. P. R. Smith, Mrs. Emsley Laney, Mrs. Robert Blake, Mrs. James Walbach, and Mrs. B. H. Thomason. MARINER SCOUT TROOP RENAMED AFTER “MODOC” Members of the Mariner Girl Scout troop,. No. 2 recently de cided to name their troop “the Modoc,” in honor of the cutter used by the U. S. Coast Guard here for so many years. The de cision was announced Wednesday by Betty Emory, a member of the troop. A committee of two girls was appointed to go to the Customs House and look up the history of the cutter. Mrs. Raymond L. Ballard, Jr., who was hostess to the meeting, urged all members to learn the ships time and watches before the next meeting scheduled Sept. 2. Mrs. Bullard served refresh ments following the conclusion of the meeting. Andrews-Covenant Women Attend Supper Meeting Taking advantage of the sum mer heat, women of St. Andrews Covenant Friendship Bible class met recently at the Hanover Sea side Inn, Wrightsville Beach, for a sea food dinner. About 57 mem bers were present for the meet ing which combined pleasure with the usual business. Mrs. J. K. Bannerman, presi dent of the class, presided and ex tended greetings to all friends. CHADBOURN CHADBOURN, Aug. 27 — Mem bers of tile Chadfoourn Rotary club were entertained at their weekly dinner meeting Tuesday evening with a program under the direc tion of Miss Maysie Hendren, Miss Hendren presented Ann Blake, vocalist in hvo solo num bers accompanied by Sheila Sut ton. Miss Hendren also gave an in teresting commentary on the given names of various members of the club and their meaning. This was followed by the pronunciation of the names in several other lan guages. A. T. Saunders of Reidsville arrived Sunday. He will be con nected with tile tobacco market here for the remainder of the season. Mr. and Mrs. Algy Sutton are spending several days in Chicago, where Mr. Sutton is attending a convention of insurance representa tives. Mrs. C. L. Tate and children have returned from a visit with relatives in Carthage and other points. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Hoover and small daughter, Betty, arrived from Spartanburg, S. C., last week and will spend several days here with Misses Mae and Merle Penn. C. W. Clark arrived last week to be the guest of Mesdames G. F. Strole and S. W. Johnston, fol lowing an extended visit in Chicago and other western points. Miss Helen Boege expects to leave early in September for Win gate where she will enter Win gate Junior college. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Saunders and sons, Frank and C. L., Jr., spent the past weekend at their home in Reidsville. Miss Minnie Lennon has return ed from Albequerque, N. M., where she spent several days. Mrs. Luther Causey and daugh ter, Nancy have returned to their home in Washington, D. C., after a short visit here with Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Causey. Mrs. E. W. Miller, George Mil ler, and Maysie Miller were in Fayetteville shopping recently. Mrs. Walter Levon and sons. Ernest and Rollin, have returned to their home in Chicago after visiting here with E. W. Miller and C. E. Miller. Miss Blanche Harris of Old Fort arrived last week and will resume her duties as a member of the school faculty when school opens on August 28. Mr. and Mrs. John DeVane and baby, of Florence, S. C., were re cent visitors in town. Mrs. Henry Elliott and daugh ters, Joan and Barbara, have re turned to their home in St^ntons burg, following a visit here with Miss Louise Elliott. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. McIntosh of Lincolnton have arrived to attend the Wright-McCleney wedding here August 31. O. T. Townsend, principal of Chadbourn High school has re turned from Chapel Hill, where he attended the summer session. Charles and Billy Land and , Robert Yates have returned from State college, Raleigh, where they I attended summer school. | Mrs. Carlyle Wooten and children I returned several days ago from 1 Nashville, Tenn., where they I visited Mrs. Wooten’s mother. | Mrs. Wiley Porter. I The public baths at Rome were I first built for poor people who j had no baths in their homes, but' | later wore patronized by the rich. I A SPECIAL MODEL FOR THE HAIR-STYLISTS’ SHOW—Mrs. Emma Meadows, who will act as a hair model Sunday night at Lumina, when the North Carolina Hair Stylists’ association presents a performance at its convention. In the above picture, Mrs. Mea dows, also models a strapless evening dress from the Wonder Shop. Mrs. Meadows is owner of the Beautician. Staff photo by Hampton. (Dates to (Remember TODAY 1 p.m.—Members oi the Lions Auxiliary will meet at the Marina, Wrightsviile Sound, for a business meeting com bined with luncheon. Reser vations can bp,made by call ing Mrs. T. D. Matthews, 5705, or Mrs. Foster Ed wards, 7197. 8 p. m —The Wilmington Assem bly, No. 12, Order of the Rainbow for Girls will hold its regular meeting in the Masonic Temple. 6 p. m. —R i s 1 n g teen-agers as well as the rest of the teen-aigers throughout the city will be entertained at an open house in the Com munity Center. The Recrea tion center will sponsor the evening of games, dancing, and refreshments. 8 p.m.—The Woman's Auxiliary! of Myrtle Grove Presbyte rian church will meet in the church. 8: p. m.—The Letitia Rebekah degree, No. 3, IOOF, will meet in the Odd Fellows hall. Thelma Benson Ted R, Kalnen Announce Date The marriage or Miss Thelma Benson, daughter of Mr. ana Mrs. J. A. Benson of Wilmington, and Ted R. Kalnen, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. Kalnen of Castle Hayne, will be solemnized August 30, at 4 p.m. in the Southside Baptist church by the Rev. G. C. Moore. No invitations have been issued, but friends of the bride and groom are invited to attend. * We, the Women BY RUTH MILLETT In a desperate acramble to find a place to live, house hunters are outdoing each other in parading their needs on the want-ad pages of the newspapers. Humor, pathoe, desperation — they’re all there, wrapped up like neat little short stories, each one a hopeful try at gaining the in terest of anybody with an apart ment or house to let. Take this one, for instar.ce, writ ten in a lighter vein: "LUCKY ME—Oh Happy Day! Joy of joys! My mother-in-law and two broth ers-in-law are moving into my apartment if they don’t find a house or apartment. Lucky me! If there is a kill-joy in town who de sires to deprive me of the pleasure (by renting them something) he can phone Bill Wills at 2-0404.” Or this one, which combines dignity with modern frankness: ‘‘Veteran student and expectant wife need apartment or house.’ Or thie one by a cynic who ob viously has concluded that money talks: “Seventy-five dollars for the key to an apartment...” And this one, which definitely aims to be charming: “I like your city and want to stay here—but I muet have a place to live." All those are copied from the Sunday edition of one newspaper And there were, of course, dozens more—each trying a different me thod of appeal. For short, short stories that paint a true picture of life in 1947 you can’t beat the want-ad section of your daily paper. Colorado is known as the Cen tennial State because it was ad mitted to tre union in 1876, just 100 years after the U. S. Declara tion of Independence. TODAY'S GARDEN-GRAPH - Registered U. S. Patent Office _ /SPLIT \ / BRANCH T 1 BEFORE PUTTING IN PRESERVING SOLUTION BELLS OF IRELAND SERVE FOR SUMMER, <g AND WINTER BOUQUETS Preparing Plant Materials For Winter Bouquets ±3 l DH.AJ\ HAI^iDA* Distributed by Central Press Association It’s not too early to begin pre paring flower and shrub material for winter bouquets. Manh specimens from the gar den can be kept almost indefi nitely for indoor decoration by soaking the stems in a simple solution of glycerine and water. The proportion should ba two parts water to one part glycerine. Plant material® to be preserved should be soaked in this solution for two weeks. cells oi Ireland, a curious but very attractive annual belonging to the Mint family, can be used for both summer and winter bou quets. A stalk showing i',s bells and leaves, is illutrated in the accompanying Garden - Graph, Bell and leaves are a lovely sofi green, but when preserved fnr winter in the above mentioned solution they turn blond in color. When this plant is to be used tor winter decoration indoors, the leaves should be pinched off, 1 leaving just the sprays of pells,1 Split the end of each sralk be fore placing in the glycerine and water solution. Branches of beech and oak leaves will last for a year or I more after being soaked in thej solution. Peony foliage as it. turns red in the fall also can be preserved in this way. Also any of the broad-leaved evergreens as well as the foliage of magnolias. Split the ends of the branches, as illustrated. Plant material thus treated can; be used for dried bouquets or can be placed in containers of water together with fresh flowers. Many seed pods and grasses have such beauty of line hi their; plumes and spikes that they should be taken indoors for dec orating. The hardy perennial cat tails found in marshes and swamps are useful when placed as accents in dried arrangement, especially when height to ential. f Winners Named For . Salad Show The following participants won prizes for their salad exhibits in the Home Economics depart ment’s novel Salad Show Tuesday night at the Community Center. Salads fell into five classifica tions—and were judged on appear ance, taste, and food value. Fruit salad group: Mrs. R. H. Hubbard, first, a chair; Mrs. Wal ter Harrell, second, an Excellor electric iron. Combination salads: Mrs. Wil liam E. Brock, a Proctor iron; and Mrs. J. M. Rothwell, second, a K. M. toaster. Vegetable salad: Mr*. William E/Brock, a Proctor toaster; and Mrs. Edward M. McKoy, second, a coffee maker. Meat and meat substitutes: Mrs. Owen Barry Smith, first, an electric broiler; and Mrs. Edward M. McKoy, second, a three way cooker. Special occasion salads: Mrs. R. H. Hubbard, first, an Arvin radio; and Mrs. E. D. Williams, second, and electric clock. Mrs. Gilbert Dean received a four course frozen meal; Mrs. R. H. Hubbard, a floor lamp; and Miss Gertrude Moore, a frozen hen for door prizes. McKENNEY OnIiRIDGE *AKQJ VJ6 ♦ KQ3 + AK84 *52 W 1*9874 VK84 WE3 ♦ J 10 92 c c ¥ 9 72 * Q 9 5 3 _ *8765 Dealer io * 10 6 ¥ A Q 10 5 3 * A4 * J872 Tournament—Neither vul. South West North East 1 ¥ Pass 14k Pass 1N.T. Pass 6N.T Pass Opening—* J 28 BY WILLIAM E. McKENNEY America’* Card Authority Written for NEA Service I was very pleased to learn that Uniontown, Pa., is back on the tournament map. with champion ship events scheduled at the Sum mit Hotel for Saturday and Sun day, September 27th and 28th. This brings back pleasant memories, as one of my first tro phies was won at Uniontown. In those early days of contract we did not have the accurate bid ding that we have now. If we had a lot of high cards, we bid them, j Today’s hand is an example of that type bidding. Several pairs reached six no trump on th» hand, but most of them made a very bad error and lost the contract. They won the opening lead with the ace of diamonds and led a spade to dummy’s jack. The jack of hearts was led, West refused to win. so the six of hearts was led next and the ten-spot finessed. West took this trick and led another diamond. Now South sud denly realized that he could not get back to his hand to cash the good hearts. The hand was not difficult to make. Declarer should have been careful to win the first diamond trick in dummy and lead the jack of hearts. If West did not win, an other heart should be led. and de clarer would still have the ace of diamonds for entry to his hand to cash the hearts. Lacy Butterfly 7332 : Cast for a starring role in your living room—this lovely lacy but- ! terfly chair-set! A favorite crochet- ! ed in pineapple design. The perfect decoration for any ' upholstery! Pattern 7332 has di- , rections for crocheting the set. Our improved pattern — visual with easy-to-see charts and photos, ; and complete directions — makes needlework easy. Send TWENTY CENTS in coins for this pattern to 'Wilmington; Morning Star. Household Arts I Dept., 259 W. 14th St.. New York 11. N. Y. Print plainly vour | NAME. ADDRESS with ZONE and ! PATTERN NUMBER. Send FIFTEEN CENTS more for ' your copy of our Alice Brooks, Needlework Book — 104 illustra- i tions of designs: crochet, embroi- j dery, knitting, home decoration. | toys. Also printed in the book is ; I FREE pattern for three kitcher accessories and a bib. There were more amendments t ! the United States Constitution . adopted during George Washing ton’s administration than under that of any other president. No amendments became effective un STATE NUTRITIONIST LIKES LOCAL SALAD — Miss Virginia Blount, executive secretary of the State Nutrition department, is shown as she bit into a trial part of a salad exhibited at the Home Economics department’s recent Salad show. Miss Blount, who came to Wilmington from Ral eigh for the express purpose of judging the novel display, said the salads were the loveliest and tastiest things she had even seen. Sorority Entertains At Supper Miss Eleanor Reaves played hostess to her sorority sisters, members of the Delta Chi Omega group, recently, when she served a waffle supper in her home. Following supper, Mrs. Algier non Meigs, recent bride, was pre sented a gift in silver by her so rority. Members present for the occa sion were: Misses Eleanor Reaves, Gloria Palmer, Connie Porter, Fran Hayes, Mesdames Algiernon Meig-s, John Reade, and Margaret McKee, sorority guests were Misses Shirley Newland and Frances Applewhite. COTTON OFFICIALS MEET RALEIGH, Aug. 27—UP)—Ap- ! proximately 250 of the nation’s top- ' ranking cotton breeders, research' scientists, manufacturers, and planters will convene at N. C. State college tomorrow for a three-day meeting to chart an industry-wide program for cotton quality im provement. Governor Cherry and Chancellor J. W. Harrelson of the college will deliver addresses at the opening sessions. LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR . . . PIANO — ON A NEW — BETSY ROSS SPINET EASY TliRMk HARRILL PIANO STORE Front and Grace Sts. personals Mr. and Mrs. rAvTCartier daughter, Fran, 0f Col :rt: . 'M C- have arrived bo spend" *' S with Mr. and Mrs. \y on Harbor Island, M•• ! . ''Jr:-er executive vice-presid‘et t „♦* '* Chamber of Commerce", r :h« bia. “ Colum Mrs. 0. F. Veretr. f , River. S. C., is the . st ;\",s and Mrs. S. p : ... ' ,of Mr. several days. ' ' ,0R kr Mrs Malcolm Gather Miss Edna Stephei ( Q J '• have returned to the "k Liberty, S. C„ aft -• several months with M . 01 des Catherwood in apartments. ‘°“aa A. G. Foard. Jr.. 0j ; , the recent guest of W , *!| at Wilmington Beach 0rveii Mis* Yvonne Elwel Mr. and Mrs. C. M j . ' e o! Williamson drive, has retur,1*328 Wilmington after a three m/w0 visit in California and M°C:ai Mis* Elwel! spent a we"k a Arrowhead in Califorr , three weeks in Mexico. a“',; * oat of the remainder of e ,j™Ucl1 Hollywood, where she -,'f 4 course in voice. Wh.ie i * wood she visited her , e 2"*’ neth Leffers. Mi*s Ehw" 's granddaughter of Mrs. John IY fers of this city. Rye Page, Jr., will „r e evening from the l/mven •’ of Georgia, Athens, to spend month of September wi n ;i . D’jr. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Rinaldo Y Page, at their summer heme Villa Marguerita, Harbot isiand' Mr. and Mrs. James E. Heron Sr., have as their guesi ;neiJ. home in Winoca Terrace. :|,E, niece, Miss Bobby Gooowin ot Riverdale, Md. Mr. and Mrs. William Ba e. 0| Florence, S. C., are g 0j Misses Elizabeth and Louise Bate at their home on Wnghtsville Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Coup, of Richmond. Va.. are spending j few days on Wrightsville Bench is the guests of Misses Elizabeth and Louise Eate. John McAdams of Rocky Mount N. C., is expected to arrive today to spend several days as the guest of Miss Louise Bate at her home in Wrightsville Beach. “America’s Seven Wonder'," New York City’s skyline, Washing ton’s Buildings, Boston colonial homes, Detroit's industrial pia' ts, Chicago’s business section San Francisco’s restaurants and bridg es, Los Angeles’ film studios. Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Servici ) PROMPT RELIEF from ; h. ing, chafing and chapping with Cuticura. Long used by many doctors and nurses. CUTICURA 0?NTM ENT f ' 1 '■ ■■ — Medical Test Proved This Great to Relieve MONTHLY FEMALE PAINS Are you troubled by distress of female functional monthly| disturbances? Does! this make you suffer ” from pain, feel so ner vous, restless, weak— at such times? Then do try Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Com- “ pound to relieve such syuip In a recent medical test Fimu.ami Compound proved remarkably n< a to women troubled this way. It's v. at Doctors call a uterine sedative. It aai a grand soothing effect on •■ne oj woman’s most important organ? Taken regularly — Pinkham’s Com pound helps build up resistance distress. Also a great stomachw LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S SS_ SUNDAY SPECIAL - 10 A. M. TO 2 P. M. Our Famous WHITE LAYER CAKE TASTY PASTRY S::OI» „ “JUST LIKE MOTHER BAKES” 518 Greenfield St. 2 X189 A a a a . . - _ . . _ _ a a . . a a a a a a A .fl_a Vaistline garment °f hght poroue fashioned knitted fabric. Small, Medium, Large. $5.00 Complete your vacation and summer wardrobe WITH A Fashioned of exclusive knitted fabrics, cool, porous \assarettes are the last word in comfortable summer figure control.