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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 03, 1920, Image 13

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Iffes Gott Puts
Out Contender
In Easy Manner
. ^est Side T. C. Player De?
feat Mrs. Hartman; Mis*?
Scharman Assam Winner
By Fred Hawthorne
The annual women's invitation lawn
Minis tournament at the Heights
frsino, on Montague Street. Brooklyn,
b*(ra"i yesterday morning with an en
.r [?st of Ihirty-one players, among
' whom were some of the lending stars
c< the East. Bu1 the "flu" interfered
ariously with the play, several of the
foremost contenders being forced to
??fault the ; mai
Amcig tnose absent on account of
;, mi -1 " ' Gilherl Harvey,
;-e greatest of the Philadelphia stars,
tI-o was expected to make a strong
I tor a plai n the finals. Miss
71.... i. .. bi t of the younger
Quakeresses, was also unable to take
KEr plac? oi the courts, but Miss
. Wali h, n ho has been one of
"first tor." oi Philadelphia for
uTtral year-, showed up. mef Miss
Gott, of the West Side Tennis
flub in *?'""' a ?*''?' '; round, and was de?
in straigh - ts al '1 6, I 6; I
Mt ..- to - of the gallery
*-,; of Miss V\ alsh,
Before taking the measure of the
?] pi lad ? v girl, Miss Gott de?
nted Mrs. Ingo Hartman at 6 '_'. 6 - 3,
?iereby recording the first upset of
-t tournament. Hie two victories
paw about as the direct result of a
rery great in i vement in Miss Gott's
p!gv. althc cuse of Miss
tv,,\h il mu be admitted that the
r,i- visit' ? I lack of practice
ltd tossed awaj man,y points on her
o-.rr errors
' ? ? Liss Gott had
never figured very prominently on
our! 1er gi me lacked finish
ind speed, t in her two matches on
?he Casino courts the West Side girl
showed a surprising amount of "pace"
:. ;-.-.r dri\ ng '.-'' '?? deep co'jr.t. coup
ed with go >d cor I n
Face? Real Test To-day
Miss Gott's work yesterday Is :i dem
nstrati ? hal persistent atten
. accomplish. It
jbabli that his : fternoon she
last .' feat hei elf ?'or - he \>lil
-, - - Marie Wagner,
ormer national indoor champion, or
'!:,. S. I". Waring, of the New York
ants Glut who n eet in the second
:? end ' morning.
'.-??? may he consid?
ered in ture of an upset oc
?rred ''? opening round, when
'.' ?I II "' : .' nan, the Brooklyn
ic _ ' ,' her s i coi d match
. defeated Mrs. C. C.
Parsoi tines, bv ;. margin of
? i. " '
Mrs. Parsons had not played any
compe since las', summer,
' ten '-ery little, bat, even so,
I the value of tournament ex
- t valuable asset against
d player such as Miss
? this a Ivantage was not
sufficient to turn the tide in Mrs. Par
? :. for Miss Sc?''Miman
?-.to frequent use a remarka
--'. ? forehand drive, with which
on .- - : p Ints outright with
? ? , on sheer speed.
Hallory Advances
[, Mallory. former na
iced -rough her
? . ' Hele Crag n by a
0, 6?1, 1 raveling with the
I ? rained swift
i ei pi nt's court.
M . v ; o look lit the
oj pom nt in * he final
-? ? ; aj I ecause of ; wo de
-, SI ? . ."?' ss Gott and Mrs.
? ? ..; reach' d the
? . -?'.na!.
Mr! P. v.-, - . L ?? form? : Florida
beautii ally played
i ' Caromn Winn at
' I - 6, an ? Mrs, de Forest Candee
'?oi from Mrs. Percy Wilbourn at
, 6 0 ta1 ng the last nine games
he he red all returns
h; ? ? ng and overhead play.
The - ummaries :
? - pionship single*
< . . :. defeated
?. a I'n.. ia
won r t rud e Delia
d?failli ' lulia Gotl il ?
2, 6- :i;
? '??? :.- ! om Mrs. M.
? . - 'a? ???
Ml Is, by <i
Mallory defeated
- ? Mrs. v.-. il.
1 ?i -..., '?? C. Duble, by
del .i ? ?
ira Raw- ,
???"-'.,-.?, a ? n,
1 ? ? ?? ? liai man d< fea ted
. Ml. - ?. ,
"* n, Mrs. GI bei t II?
lit ? Mi! - Helei Alexander won :
i-;. del mit; liss
ra Miss .M?; ga et
M , ? garet Ta v 1er
-?-. . fron ."-n s. if..
; t.. i
? r. M! g (?ott del -ated Miss
? ' Mrs Humphi les do
M . , ? bei r. 4?6, 6? :
'?' : Ml - . I? i i ici :
:: fa u]
Johnson Calls Meeting
. In Chicago ftex? Week
Ban Ji hi on, ? re idei I of the Ameri?
tan League, has issued a call for the
*' '? "? .. n tal meeting to resume in
' tag on ? : ruary 10. The official
? was received at the offices of
.'the Yankess and Boston Red Sox yes?
terday, i lonels Ruppert and Huston
Jill leave for the scene of action
Sunday afternoon. It is believed Harry
Pratee w a! ? attend. He was in
Boston vesl ei day
Specializing Closed
Body Autos
Sedans, Towncars, Landaulettes
Coupes, Efe, in Every Good
HII? -, Packards, Pierces, Hudson?,
: N&tl ffilgina, Maxwells, Buieks,
Arriva s Dally.
- 1*1?, ir-:s Speedsters, Sport, Touring
;.; boat n.ikea. Prices At
?**> Payments Arranged; Demonstra
f*?> A, . ,UUe, Traded.
New Sedan Bodies,
$650 Up
*?m* ?rent Bargains for Quick 8ale.
-,., *?: Touring, Limousine and I.andan
%$: Largest Stock?Lowest
"?* I>!seounts; Wholesale and Retail.
AH Best Makes Represented.
Stock L'p Now and Save Money.
?aitdorf Automobile Co.,
^bushed in HOJ Telephone, Circle 347?.
1163 Broadway, near 57th St.
'J'1" kern., 313-315 W. 50th 3t., n'r B'way.
Izzy Picks on Congress
Would A bolish Solons to Save White Paper
By W. O. McGcehan
"I am starting for Congress to-night," announced Izzy Kaplan as
lie tossed his traveling ba.tr into the sporting department and rolled in
after it. "Not? that I would ho a Congresser myself, because I got. too
much brains that I should be such a loafer. But something has got to
be did about Congress, and I guess I got to do it personal.
"First they go and pass it the Eighteen Amendment, which nobody
wants it. Then they are talking about they should stop race horsing.
It ain't right, even if 1 did drop my bankroll on Apple Chack, which it is a
horse which is also running in the racing track at Cubeb. Now Congress
is starting to say that it would abolish the sporting pages, and I always
said that some day they would go too far.
"It's on account a feller by the name Nut Nelson, which he is from a
place called Minnesota in Sweden; and how they have Congressmen from
Minnesota when they wouldn't have them from Kovno, I don't know. This
Coller, Nut Nelson, says that the sporting pages should be stopped flat on
account they are using too much white paper.
"Wait till 1 start to explanation to them about the white paper
business. They don'i use their brains in Congress at all. Maybe they
ain't got no brains. If there is too much white paper in the sporting
pages they could use it pink paper, which is just as stylish anyhow.
They don't have to stop them altogether.
"In this business Congress reminds me of a feller in Kovno. His little
son, Jakey, swallowed a kopeck, which it is a small coin and ain't, worth
much money. Rut Jakey's father got all excited on account, tin- kop'eck
and he sent for the doctor. The doctor came along and he made it an
operation on little Jakey's appendixstein. He got out the kopeck, but
the operation cost Jakey's father ten rubles for th? operation and five
rubles more for the lawyers when the ease was in court. '
More W ?ste of White Paper
"Up in Harlem we got it a Congressman and he is always sending
me a lot of seeds, which he says if you would plant them up comes a lot
i of cheraniums and oats. But where could you put it seeds in a Harlem
fiat? You couldn't make no profit on them anyhow because 1 know a
feller in the flower business who is always making a bankruptcy. But
alt these seeds is wrapped up in white paper, which is an awful waste
because nothing is printed on the paper; also the envelopes takes a lot
more paper when you consider that a lot of Congressmen is sending seeds
to all the addresses in the directionary.
"And then you got to remember that a Congressman is a!! the time
lalking. He ain't saying nothing at all, but all the time he is talking
somebody has got to put it dawn and they put it in the Congress news?
paper, which they got to print it no matter how rotten it is. And that
Congress newspaper it takes a whole lot of white paper, and nobody
would read it anyhow. Maybe that's what makes the Coagressers sore
at 'aie other newspapers because they couldn't get nothing in them. To
get it a piece in the regular paper you got to have brains or else you got
to shoot somebody.
"The way J make it out is tita' Congress uses three-fourths of the
white paper that ?s used up in this country, and I'll leave it to anybody
if it ain't an absoluto waste. Here is my proposition. 1 am going to
Washington in a nice way to see ail the big men and get them to cut out
Congress. Then they would have enough paper so that, we could have
more sporting news, and sporting news is the, best kiud of news.
"1 am doing this on account you and partly on account, myself, be?
cause if they should stop it the sporting pages you would be out of a
chob and they wouldn't take you back in the army no more, on account
they are firing a lot of officers anyhow. I couldn't make you for a photo
grafter because you ain't go: enough brains, but 1 would let you sweep
out the office and do light chobs around the studio. Then there is Ring
Lard neck, which he has a large family of small children, and if they
should stop the spoiling pages he would also have to go to work and I
would have both of you on my hands.
Congressers Should Go to Work
"The way I look at it Congress ain't no use now anyhow, even if
they didn't take up so much white paper. It is better that those Con?
gressers should go home and get it chobs, on account labor is so scarce
that I couldn't even get a boy to mix my comicals for the developing.
I would speak plain to thoni when 1 get there, and if I should see that
Congresser from Harlem I would tell him how bad the snow is on the
streets there and tell him when? he could get it a good, strong shovel.
"I want that I should get there quick, too, before they pass any more
oi those amendments. Nobody ain't been the same since the last one;
was passed, and everybody is getting the Spanish influence on account
sou would get pinched if you had anything to cure it on the hip.
"Well, don't give up the steamboat until I come back, because if
they get fresh with me I would bring back a handful of Congressers'
hair in my fist, and if they put me out of Washington I could told them
that I have been put out of better cities. Then 1 would start making
speeches myself and put them out of business, because 1 am a fine speaker
if I could get anybody to listen to me."
Fair Quaker City Golfers
Show Way at Bellair
.Mrs. G. Henry Stetson, of Philadelphia, on onp hole, and a short hole at that
much their own way, as the second
score belonged to Mrs. C. F. Fox, the
former national champion, and one of
the best women golfers in the country.
Eleven of her OG strokes were used up
the qualifying round
.Airs. G. C. Alevandi
women's golf tournament which began Chicago, with 98, arid Mrs. G. K. Mor
o to-day. She pot around in 93, row> ot N,ew York, with 99, wore tl
ting her nearest rival by *?"*Lther golfers t0 break 100. Two eigh
has hid things, pretty'will begin match play to-morrow.
s tro
No common gum is this! 19
Cold Medals awarded for
Purity and Flavor.
:'-*," ;;???>:.: -?-a-j-v?,; ?,
A S?SwMn?ifcrOiO!|??wW <
H8WYORK, U$**.
Organization efficiency
Is developed by bringing young men and women
into your organization who work for arid with
you, not those who merely "want a job."
The Tribune readers arc young men and
women who are in the "above the average" class,
the kind that will increase your erhciency
When you need help of this class why not
call up the Good Morning Girl, Beekman 3000,
and give her your advertisement to insert in 1 he
Tribune. Bill will he sent later.
i Mrs. E. B. Jeiiks
| Receives Award
j For Best Pekc
Her Noivala Swinley Li Lien
Gels Verdiel Over $6,000
; imported English Dog
A record ? umber of docs were shown
I at the twelfth annual exhibit of the
! Pekinese ( lub of America ni the Plaza
Hotel yesterday. Dors in more Minn
forty-live classes were passed on dur
I ing the day and it took the judget
?from early morning until late in thi
?evening to make all the awards.
The winner of the winner:;, dogs, was
declared to be Now:,ta Swiniey L
Lien, owned by Mrs. ?dwin B. Jenka
of '?l;i Palisade Avenue, Yonkers. Th<
I award created quite a surprise becausi
many believed that the imported Enj
lish, Shuunie of Alderbourne, said t<
be worl h i C,000, v. >uld win easily
When the tv.'o were put on the plat
form, M rs. Jen] log mov >d abou
vith an cu i r n nd frt c : mi ? emen
than its riva] and, therefore, gol th
Mrs. Jcnks a :.--o can i< d iiwdj the a war
for ' he l>< st dog oJ I lie entire lot ex
hibiti I, and again ?I was h t N'owat
Swi ulej !. Lien, \vh ic h re? cived t li
honors. This dog ?.- by Ch. Chutv o
Alderbourne Chin Tu.
The Yankibou rne K i nnel '.? I lapl
? NTee i f Ashcroft won the award i<" th
winner of the winners, bitches. Man
'?>:.? h :.: dogs v. ere i xhibited and th
' judg is had a hard ; inic in;.king- tl:
awa rd ;.
Mrs. Thoma Hastings'? Bagatelle 1
: was a ?vin ' ? in sev ral lasses ai
: recen ed considci able attention fro
thi ?pectators and judg' ?. flic S ank
bourm Kennels also showed a pair
fine dogs in Daph-Nee of Ashcroft ai
' lloTiy Ion Sing. This ..... r ?.-. ?
vvinnei of t) c bi ace c iu -.
i The proci .-,!- of t |le show we
; donat ed to ; lie Gir] Scouts. Thi i o
ganization acted in cooperation wi
the Pel ine ? ? Club in making the mt;
one of the mo I sue issful ever.
Tho3e on the show c mmittee we
Mrs. M icha 1 van Beun n, preside
of the club; Mrs. Frederick Edey, si
und \ ici pre id< nl ; Mrs. Arthur Fh
ter, ti : asurei : M i a. Fh wellen < lha
hers .-!? .1 Mr: . Clinton Irwin Martin
",''' . Philip Hunloke, of Wingerwi
I Hall, Chesterfield, D< rbyshire. Ei
; hersell .. breed . of Pck
acted n : the !'? ige. Hei awai ! ? .-..
lered i > ?? lien i for th most pi
' by th pxh bitoi .
34 Players Entered isi
National Squash Seri
An entry of th rty'-four players,
cl . ling the most prominent players
: ! :i is cit.y, i ave i n I ored ' ' e ann
i National Squash Tennis Associ?t
idb dual championship touj i
\vhicl will bi on the olumbiu C
court n ' ' tu rday. The draw
made yesterdaj bj Frederick S. Kee
the chai rman.
The Yale Club heads the list v
ten entrants. Harvard and Colun
, have sevi u each : Pi inct ton,
: quash Club ihn ?. and Englew
Field C ib, on I i S. W inston, 1
van! Club, champion in 1017, will
gage m h is ti rsi title mal c h si nc ? i
ning that honor, wliile John W. A]
! jr., a clubn ite and champion of
. pat riot ic championship last y< ?i ?
also a contestant.
l\e(\ Sox Release Tlirt*?*
B< 1ST! ?'- . Fel . .:. The Bos toi Ai
; ?cans aniiou need I he sale of three j
ers to the Toledo club of the Amci
Association. Pitcher Dumont, Cat
McNeil and Outfielder Wilhoil g
Toledo for a cash consideration
an option on a m imbi r of the Ti
The Vt ?inters
' ?- ? ; Pi'Pl '!"" ' (six months and
?n*!< r nlm montb ? Hi.iiwlch Johnnie
Kin?, M rs ?' Y M i this.
Class " Puppy dogs (nine months and
not exccedluB twelve months)?Lo San
lO<e, Mrs Prank II n Brlggto
Class 3 Novice dogs- Whltworth Klo!
Wing, Mrs. II. I. Mi pos
i 1...-.M i Ann i l< un bn -I (elghl pounds !
nd 1er) Nowata i'liun 11, Mrs. m ?
H rhj
? \ n?? i - -.n bred ilogs (over eight ,
I.? II-'i (-'hi, Mrs. ,\. Mc?lure
11: !
Clam fl Ann " an-bred iiogx (nol ex ? '
<???' cling xix i iuiuI i) Flngl, T Dickson
? \i ? ?can i.I doga (ed er :
sable) l o Hal Chi, Mrs, A. McClure
t.? S \ mi i loan-lfred dogs (biscuil or
| grnj brtinllii) lyu Jon, M. Takel i
I ChiH; Miterleuri bred do? , ? a-, othei
i orj ,. I.. '? - r i 11 I-. ) Wing, Mrs. H I. I
Class in I Imll dogs, of 8 pounds and
undei Sun Sue of Clarmarlow (the Misses
I lA.wthei
Clans 11 I,?mil dogs, nvnp 8 pounds?
I. . (lui ''hi (Mrs, A Mi Clure llalK -, )
Class i i ipi n dogs, red or nable?
CI ans i i..i KunnyneWla Parm (Mrs.
! M. XI \ an Beun ti)
i 'In i Op n, >l',Ks. blscull or grey
bi Im le N :i nil i ' Wi ni i Sun of Llenrud
I Mrs i Mini. .i li win).
i lass i i ipi . dogs, black or Mack
ami tan l.i Chang of Marlmar (Mrs
Clinton li win).
i 'l-i ; :. i ipi n dogs, nan l-color ? '?
i ho mpli n Mow aln Su inlej l.i l,i- n I Mrs.
ICdwapil Brown Jen t)
1 ' i ? ? ; -, ? )pnn, dogs, S pounds und
m lei SI] iimb nf Alderbourno ( Mrs.
,Clui ? i: Engel >
('In . ; open dogs, 3 pounds- l'h., m -
? ? ? -. 1.1 Lien i Mrs Ed?
win 13 Jenks).
: - u pi n, dogs, not ? - ceeding G
poui il l'elilii A ready I The Misses
1 ,o\i ? hi i i
i lass ' '' (upon . .:?>:?-. any weight and
color) i ':. mpion Ni - ?? i ' ?> Swlnlej ! .i 1.1- :i
(Mr Rdv - ,1 ;
flu n (pupi y blti les six months
i : -. li Hin nonius) ' hin of Sunnj -
Hi-!-'-, Kann - M i a M, M. van Beuren)
? .. 'u 'i - nine months
it,cl rmi eding i a - ivo months') i :hu ?
Xn of ' 'lu mai lo- l'l he V?issi ; Lowther).
Class 22 (novlcea; bitches) Bagatelle
i! I ?',.???:.?: i Mrs. 'I homas Hastl ?:. I
i \ ; lean bn -l blti hi s. ? Ight
? o ind nd u: der) Hoodli : of Mill - irn
I Mi -. G> oi g 11 Bower).
, . im-Ii in-bred bitches; over
Tank of Sunnyllelds Farm
i M rs M M can Beun n).
' L-5 (An rl .i n bn d bil ches ; not <??.
? lunds) .'-. owa l a VVI Jen i Mrs.
ii. i-J. lia bj I,
Ciass i; (Ameriean bn cl bitches; n .1 oi
?i !? Me Tal K.if th ? Mill ( Mrs. F
bl '?
? . . (.\m<n :'"- n bred 1 itches : biscuit
ii i Bag itelle I'i (Mrs.
Thoi . ? ii , tinga)
\: . rli .,ii I" ? ?!. bitches (an t
? ? '. ' llsci OH Chin, Mrs. 1 almi
i ? impbi li
i ...??- '.!:? Limit, bltchi s (? Ighi | ounds
and limier) Moth of Aldorbourtie, Yanki
: . Ken
? . ? Urn t, hitches (over eight
poo i Lad; Bi-etle of Monkey Town,
M Chi ??'?? Chap?n.
Class ! op n bit. In ti (red or s ible)
? Cienj Ion s-lns Yank ibouri o K ? nncls.
i '. iss ' "pen, bi h (biscuil or ^ra y
.i ' ' \ : .' ore u ? n-N'an of Shlr
...... 1rs. Ch : ? li Eng I
' ass Op. n, bll ches ( I lack or black
ind tan)) llacl Cli ( Ihin, Mrs. Palmer
Class I Open, biti hi a I pa rtl color) ?
? I'oi '??<.?< of Shir- Leigh, Mrs
;: Eng. .'
Clasi (open; bitches; eight pounds
? muHr) Xo A-ata < Ihin ' Ihu ( Mrs. Ar
: : Uf Hint )
? '::, .- <? (open. bitchei . over eight
pounds) ?agatolli PI (Mrs. Thomas Hast
(o| n; bitches ; no! ? xceedin ;
six poi ids) i': ph N'en of Ashcroft (Yan
r.iboui . Kenne is),
? ... loi ? i ,i ches ; anj weight and
atij ei Bagatelle Pi (Mrs. Thomas
' . .:? i brace class) i'a nn Ibourne
Ki Is bn ? . Daph-Nee of Ashcroft and
? .? . In?
iVi ? ? of win uers, dogi ' lha m pion X-j
?'?:,??? Sv iiil -. '.: Lien ( Mrs. Ed ,vln B.
??hi iimie o? Alderbourne
: i :,,...!., :? e. Engi-i >
'.-. ? .- : a, bitches ; >agh Nee oi
Asli i f Ya nkibourne Kennels) ; res' rve,
?Jlenlyoi ' ( Yankibouri ? Kennels).'
Kill Gleason Hopeful
CHICAGO, Feb. 2. Manager "Kid"
Gii ison, of the Chicago Americans, to
i day began the task of iiriing up the
players preliminary to the departure
r ?? nt::._ Lraining camp at Waco.
Tex. Gleason anticipates no trouble in
I signing all the regulars despite the
j declarations of Shortstop Risberg and
, i rst Baseman Gandil that they have
; i ci.;r, ii. (Contracts have been sen to
: bi -1 . '"???? ?-?- on exp cts to start the
. season ?vitl the 1919 team intact.
Broad wit y at 48th Street
Enjoy An Elaborate Revue that Surpasser:
Any Musical Production On Broadway
"Palais Royal
Revue of 1920"
Featuring a Brilliant Array of Variety
Headliners and a Bewildering Bevy of
Bewitching Beauties
At Dinner, 7:30. At Supper, 1 I : 30.
Reservations Can Be Made One Week in Advance, 'Phone 9440 Bryant.
* 58th Street, Near Lexington Ave. I
; Dancing Conten??Straight One-Step for a i
] Dancing Evenings 7 to 12?Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays, 2 to 12. \
frONS with S^-euti^A
strnctlon ior
10c, *
ATE LESSONS, 10 A. M. to 11
' M , without appointment.
Ciasses for Lancing.
Bretton Hall, ?6 St ?nil B'w?y,
Tha Wallace." 441 W. 152 St.
Ejtcknru S?oo? for Besinnen!
fttt Band Played with Pep
V TOU Lta/s knt '?? on duce ?trwWt
'Newark Styles America
Manroe Chi lies New?bric
Throwing money away never will be a popular
pastime?but still it is unconsciously done by
many who just don't know that their wants
can be bought for less.
Monroe Clothes illustrate the "for less" idea
in the clothing field. In every step of their
marketing from source to final sale we chip o.i
expense, with the result that your price is sub?
stantially less.
Consider for a moment the economy of buy?
ing direct from the maker?the additional
economy of buying in low rent upstairs quar?
ters?and the further economy of buying
where original costs are less because of Quan?
tities used. All these big saving factors you
benefit by when you buy Monroe Clothes.
However, all this economy talk won't make
nearly the appeal that Monroe Clothes them?
selves do when you see them.
Come up to-day or to-morrow. See the new
advance Spring r?odels we are showing in
Suits and then you'll no longer wonder why
over 200,000 men now regularly buy "for less"
Monroe Clothes.
?direct horn the maker
?via our low rent upstairs shops
?from Americas largest clothiers
Also $40/$45, $50
42nd Sheet cor. B'way.
50E.42nd " " Madison
Nassau " " Frankiert
SCorthndt" " BVay
14th St. opp. Acad. Music
34th Street cor. B'way
59th " at Col. Circle
125th " cor. 7th Ave.
Chrystie Street at Canal
No Chargo for
America9? Largest Clothier?
Ave. ai 149th St.
'ouri and fviouLisue St.
c?'ilon .and Hoyt Streets
537 FUton at Flatbush
NEWARK- 151 Market Stre.t
JERSEY C?TY? ???** A"
_ * Bay
yQNKERS-Getty SqinM
I Satisfaction
Guaranteed '
Siz.es 8 to 18
Two Pairs of Pants
Ml<?) AH? ff? O Qz> S
Sixes 8 -to 18
"l^YojbS{faAnerkay^Jw*Jfi wMonroeCMiesNoi?wk*

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