Newspaper Page Text
THE WSHHSfGTQN HERAUX MOWAY. FEBRUARY 19. 1912.
IN CENTRAL BODY
School Associations Will Be Merged
for the Welfare of Child
Hating lor Its object the combining of
all the separate parent-teachers' asso
ciations ot the District public schools, a
movement -was launched yesterday alter
noon at a meeting at the Cairo by Mrs.
Fred T. Dubois, national Mco president
of the National Congress of Mothers. The
meeting was attended by the supervis
ing principals of public schools.
At present there are several hundred
parent-teacber associations. The object
of the associations Is to have the parents
meet the teachers to discuss the welfare
ot the pupils. The proposed merging of
these associations Into a central body
will mean that nearly eery mother,
whose child or children attend school,
will become a member, making It one at
the most representative bodies In the
It was decided to enlist the aid of the
"Washington clergy In the moiement. and
an Invitation will be sent to every min
ister to attend a mass meeting in the
near future. The principal objects of the
proposed organization will be to stop
truancy, the smoking of cigarettes by
boys, and to make the schoolhouse a
Social center for the neighborhood.
In connection with the elimination of
truancy it vias shown that during the
school term of 1311-1912 there were -only
MO cases of truancy In the public schools
here. The school principals present said
that this record was one of the best
In the country. It was stated that the
smoking of cigarettes could be easily
stopped if the dealers would lend their
In connection with making the school
house the social center of the neighbor
hood. Mrs. Dubois said she would en
deavor to have a bill enacted In Con
gress granting the use of school build
ings at night for dancing and other in
Mrs. Charles Giles Scott Rafter, a mem
ber of the National Congress of Mothers,
will direct the merger. Among those
who addressed the meeting yesterday
afternoon were Dr Tom 'Williams, B
"W Murch, supervising principal of the
Second division. S M. Ely. supervising
principal of tho Fifth division; F. I
Hendley, supervising principal of the
Sixth division, and II. M. Johnson, su
pervising principal of the Ninth division.
FOUR NOW HELD
IN MDRDER PROBE
Police Believe They Are Near So
lution of Who Killed Sam
Hing in His laundry.
"With four suspects under arrest, all of
Ttnom tell conflicting stories as to their
movements on the night of the crime, the
police believe they are near the solu
tion of the inj stery surrcvndlng the mur
der of Sam Hing, who was done to death
in his little laundry. ZOZt Fourteenth
street northwest, last Tuesday night.
Following close on the rearrest yes
terday of "Curly" Butler and William
Wilson, the two colored men first taken
Into custody as "suspects," on the testi
mony of two colored women who de
clared they saw the men enter the laun
dry a short time before the dying Orien
tal mas found, the police last night ar
rested Annie Dade, the washerwoman
emplojed by the victim, and her hus
band. Randy Dade. The couple were ar
rested at their home In Fltzmorrls court
On being interrogated at the Tenth pre
cinct station the Dades told several
stories as to where they spent Tuesday
night. The wonwn said she was with
another colored girl the night of the
crime, while Dade declared he spent the
night at home. Examination ot the col
ored girl with whom the Dade woman
said she spent the hours in which the
murder was committed brought a denial
that the two women were In each other's
company at any time Tuesday night.
Both Butler and Wilson held to their
previous statements that they did not
enter the laundry and knew nothing of
the murder of tne Chinaman. Interro
gation by the police, however, brought
to light certain discrepancies in their
statements which caused their detention
on charges of "investigation."
The police are also looking for John
F Johnson, colored, twenty-five years
old, who Is wanted as an Important wit-
Uunroa's Rheumatism Cure seldom fills
to relievo pains, in legs, arms. back, stiff
er swollen Joints. In a few hours. Posi
tively cures in a few days, "does not
pot the disease to sleep, bot drives it
twin the system. kujfXOX. rWJa.
PARTNERS THIRTV-tWo YEARS.
WWrnSLW1 After r immm'am$BmAmmmwBmmw
WTm " SSmr9KkmmwLBHm
S. W. WOODWARD.
FIRM IN BUSINESS
Woodward & Iothrop Will Hold
In celebration of the thirty-second an
niversary of the estabUshment ot the
firm, a special sale, to continue through
out the week, will be Inaugurated at
Woodward & Lothrop's this morning.
The firm of Woodward S. Lothrop was
first established In February, 1SS0. a store
being opened in Pennsylvania avenue.
Later on the business was transferred
to Eleventh and F streets, the property
on which the large O street section Is
situated being secured about seven years
ago. The firm has Increased Its property
holdings until it covers the entire block
between Tenth. Eleventh, F, and G
streets, except for a comparatively small
section at Tenth and F streets.
The irrowth of Woodward Ss Lothrop
has been closely associated with the rapid
growth and progress of Washington. The
firm represents the best principles In the
mercantile business In Washington. vFrom
an unpretentious beginning, it hastat
talned a place, on the fop rung otlhe
business ladder of the city. '
IN SHOPPING CROWD
Mr. Greever Hastening
the Capital to Search
No clew to the whereabouts of Mrs. W.
IL Greever, wife of a Methodist Episcopal
clergyman of Columbia, S. C, who mys
teriously disappeared Saturday after
noon, has been obtained by tho police.
A telegram received yesterday from the
clergyman announced that he had heard
nothing from his wlte.
Mrs. Greever had been visiting Mrs.
Louisa Ryan, 13)1 Corcoran street north
west, for several weeks and was tinder
treatment for nervous trouble. The Rev.
Mr. Greever telephoned police headquar
ters last night that he had decided to
come to Washington and take part In the
search. Advices received from Colum
bia last night stated that the clergyman
was on the verge ot nervous collapse.
It developed late yesterday that Mrs.
Greev er disappeared while walking in the
crowd of promenaders which throng F
street from Ninth to Fifteenth streets on
Saturday afternoons. Mrs. Ryan was
walking in the thoroughfare between
Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets with
her guest when the latter suddenly start
ed for a shop window.
"Come here. Isn't this a beautiful win
dowj" Mrs. Greever exclaimed. A minute
later Mrs. Ryan turned and was dum
founded to discover that her companion
was gone. She regained her composure,
however, thinking that probably Mrs.
Greever had gottn lost in the crowd and
would find her way home. Mrs. Ryan,
on her arrival home, waited for her guest.
When the latter did not put In an appear
ance after several hours. Mrs. Ryan no
tified the police.
United States History
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 19.
Cat ut tils eapea and present It at the offlee of The Washington
Herald vtlth the Incidental expense amount mentioned below (which
covers the Items of cost of 'packing, express from the factory, checking,
clerk hire, and other necessary expenses), and receive the book.
CROSCIP'S INITEI STATES HISTORY
WITH SYNCHRONIC CHART
TaU invaluable work has been folly described aad illustrated la this
paper. It Is I.SEW ENLARGED edition, printed from new plate oa
Tieavy paper, aad bound la heavy vellum cloth.
ONE COUPON AND 89 CENTS GETS THE BOOK.
BOOK BY MAIL, 20c EXTRA FOR POSTAGE.
A. M. LOTHROP.
LOWER HYING COST
M THE MILITARY
Army and Navy Men Will Bon
Chain of Co-operative
While no definite decision has been
reached. It is expected that the Army
and Navy Co-operative Company, of
which MaJ. Henry Leonard. U. S M. C,
of CS D street southeast, is a director,
will open a Washington branch within
a few months.
The company was Incorporated under
the laws of the State of New York on
Saturday, a number of army and navy
officers being named as directors. As
explained by MaJ Leonard yesterday.
the corporation will control a system or
stores In various parts of the country,
the principal office being at Newburgh,
"The plan of the company is to oper
ate In the same manner in which the
army and navy stores In London are
operated." said Ma. Leonard yesterday.
"The card system Is In vogue there, and
no one can buy anything in the stores
unless they are In the service and have
cards granting them permission to pur-
cnase. The company will conduct a fen
era! mercantile and manufacturing busi
ness. While it has not been decided when
we will enter the Washington field. It
Is probable that a store win be estab
lished In this city before very long. We
will open our first store In New York
shortly and try the plan out there."
Besides being a director In the com'
pany, MaJ. Leonard will look out for
its legal affairs in the District of Co
"We Intend to operate on a bit scale.'
declared MaJ. Leonard, "and if we are
successful we are confident that the com
pany will accomplish much toward re
ducing the cost of living, as we will sell
at tne lowest remunerative price."
A meeting of the directors will soon be
held In New York to elect officers and
to get tho wheels of organization in mo
tion. A number or civilians and finan
ciers are directors In the company, to-
gemer wim army ana navy officers.
WAB OK OPIUM EVIL.
Eleven Nations Sign Convention
Believed to Be Satisfactory.
The State Department made public yes
terday the substance of the international
opium convention as signed at The Hague
by the representatives of the United
States, China, France, Germany, Great
Britain. Holland. Italy. Japan. Persia,
Portugal, and Slam. The department be
lieves thA convention 1 MtUfa.t.M.
all who have made an effort to settle the
The convention, which was signed Jan
uary 23. contains lh nTrrfr.. nt it.. -r
natoriesj to co-operate for the extinction
uj. ujo auuaes usociatea with the over
production, manufacture, and traffic In
ODlum. YnATOhlnn nnA pnaln. rro.-
-------. w -, ...- w.mc iie con
tracting powers, while observing their
constitutional differences, pledge them
selves io unoeriaKe xo unm the number
of towns, norts. na ntf... f.u-u.1
where the exportation or importation of
raw upturn nu do permiueo. It also Is
pledged to enforce measures for the sup
pression of' the manufacture. Internal
v-uQuaerc, iDu use uj prepared or sxnok
lncr tmlnm. and H et. mm.-j -.
prohibit the Importation of prepared
The Same One.
'T see your neighbor, the banker.
looking for a cashier."
"What, again? He only engaged a new
one a little while ago."
"'Yes; that's the one he's looking for."
largest Jtorainp Circulation
"TAFT PEN" GOES
TO TRAFFIC SQUAD
Crossing1 Policemen Will Celebrate
Signing of 'Tair Play
There will be a gala time lo-nlght at
the headouarters of the Association of
Crossing Policemen, when the "Taft
pen" la presented to James L. Patchell
as president of the organisation. This
pen Is the one with which President
Taft signed House bill 1SW, giving tho
crossing policemen tho same status as
to pay, sick leave, and leave of absence
as enjoyed by the regular Metropolitan
policemen. The pen was sent from the
White House to Presldint Patchell by
direction of President Taft.
The men of the "trafflo squad" prise
the memento most .highly. It Is said to
bo probable that they will have It re
nroducM in miniature In gold, to be
wornj in remembrance of what they term
"the fair play bill."
Frlor to the signing ot wis oui jnese
men were required to work at the mini
mum police department wage: they were
also denied both sick leave and leave
of absence. It is a matter of record that
crossing policemen who were Incapaci
tated from duty Dy reason 01 injury re
ceived while arresting criminals, stop
ping runaway teams. &&, had their pay
stopped from the moment of their In
capacity. It Is maintained that these
facta were not generally known until
recently. When they became known.
public opinion, as voiced Dy various lo
cal organizations, demanded that justice
bo dona these men. who brave life and
limb at street corners In the congested
thoroughfares. Tho result was tne
speedy passage of the amending bill by
both Houses of Congress.
As the mm of the "traffic squad" work
in two sections. It Is necessary to hold
double meetings, so that all may attend.
The meeting of the first section, presided
over by President raicneii. was nem ine
evening of February li The meeting of
the second section will be presided over
by President Patchell this evening in
the hall at Eighth and I streets north
west. RIO DE SIED GREETS
New Missionary Evangelist Takes
Charge of Chapel in John
The installation of Rio de Sleu. the
new missionary evangelist nho will work
among the Chinese of this city under the
direction of the Woman's Interdenomina
tional Missionary Union, took place at the
Chinese chapel, Jn John Marshall Place,
last night. Mr. Sleu succeeds Ivan Chlu,
nephew of the Chinese Minister, who has
returned to China.
Mrs. J. N. Culbertson, president of the
Missionary Union, presided and Intro
duced Mr. Sleu. Ho made a speech of
greeting, and preached a sermon In the
Cantonese dialect. TUo de Sleu is the
son bt Rev. Eugene Sleu. a Chinese Con
gregational minister in Chicago. He lias
donetmlsslonary work among the Chinese
In Chicago, and organized in that city a
Chinese Interdenominational church.
Plans were discussed at the meeting
last night to bring the Gospel to tho un
converted Chinese of Washington. It Is
estimated that there are CO Chinese in
Washington who are Ignorant of the
Bible. To this end a committee of ten
Chinamen was appointed to co-operate
with Mr. Sleu. The members of the
committee are Lee on Chun, Lee J In, Leo
Loon, Chin Toy, Lee Gang, Lee Jaon. C
K. Chlu. Lee Yeon. Chin Wing, and
Walter L. W. Sing.
Hymns were sung by Mrs. Moy Sue,
and a book of patriotic Chinese songs.
Patterned after American national airs,
sent here from the recent Chinese revival
at Chicago was called to the attention of
those present by Mrs. Culbertson.
The smallest Chinese present was
Alice Moy, seven scars old, who uore a
gaudy headdress, ot red and green,
deCorated with strings of pearl beads
and gold braid. The Chinese women In
the audience were outfitted In their finest
New Year's apparel, fine China silk shirt
waists and silk and velvet skirts em
broidered nrth golden dragons and
serpents being the prevailing fashion.
U. 8. D-jt. of Aerlcnlturt, Willi Bui .n.
ViiihloctDn. Saadajr, fbrav7 15-4 p. m.
Ftr wutb will J nil in the JlUdlo ud
South AUutlc States and orrr the greater portion
of the Gulf nslon. It ia rotable, horcrtr, that
muettled ODDdulou will prrrall in Northern New
T ""!. reaehlfis weatirard and Boathvestward
orer the Great Lu rrcloa and the Uhio and
Middle. Mlsal-lrpl rauejs to tho aoutbeaitera
alopo ot the Bockies with scattered rains or ano
Midntjht, 36, I a. m., M: 4 a. ra.. r. a. m .
M, I a. m., 35. 10 a. m., a, C noon. C,
S H m., 0, p, rn.. J, ( pi m., U, S p. a..
. 10 p. m., 38. Uifheat. O, lowest. S.
Ktlaiira humlditr- a. m.. M. 8 p. m., M.
Bahuall (I p. m. to 8 p. m.1. 0 IX
Temperature same data last year Blthest. Si
Temperatures In Other Cities.
Temperatures In other dtlea, trctther with tbt
amount ot rainfall for tha twentr-tour hoars ended
tt p. m. jester dar, an as follow a.
Max, llin. Sp.m. falL
AaherUle, X. C 38 c
Atlanta. Ga. .66 41 O
Atlantic CUr, N. J....... 40 33 31
Bismarck, N. Dai.......... 3 tt
Boston. Mass. ............. 40 3 38
Buffalo. N T. ........... 45 3 13
Chlca , 111. ............... M 40 U
Chereane. VTro. -.. 41 30 33
ClnrrnnaH, O St X 4S
Darcaport, lows ... 63 38 40
Dearer. Colo 41 34 40
De Moines. Ion M 30 34
Doluth. Minn. .............. 33 14 3)
OaJrest . Tex. ............ 4 M M
Uelest, Mont. 3J 23 34
Indianapolis. Ind. .......... SO 39 41
JactaocTffle. Fla. 61 M IX
Kansas Cur, Mo. .......... U 31 41
Uttle Rock. Art. ........ 60 34 - M
tea Anseiea. Cat ........ tt s R
Mamnett. Mich. -41 33 34
Memphis. Trnn. ............ 54 3S M
This morning a sale of
Brushes, Mirrors, and other
toilet articles that has not
been duplicated since No
vember 15, 1911 and will
not occur again within four
'Phone if you can't- get
here to-day. '
I A.LISNER WASHINGTON, D. C G STREET
4' BRUSHES 9 c MIRRORS
Worth to $2 J Li Worth to $2
The "Spotless" Hair is included and every brusVis guar
anteed. A new one for any that fails without a question. The Mir
rors are French plate glass, flawless, and wider than three col
umns Tif your Herald. Choice for 32c.
Bath Brushes, 32c
Standard at 75c
Whisk Brooms, 8c
Standard at 15c
Nail Brushes, 10c
Standard at 25c
Hair Combs, 5c
Standard at 10c
Tooth Brushes, 7c
Standard at 25c
Bath Brushes, 16c Nail Brushes, 19c Tooth Brushes, 15c
Standard at 25c Standard at 50c Standard at 50c
The Following Standard Toilet Articles, 25c size for 15c.
Turtle Oil Shaving Soap.
Fairchild's Face Cream.
Fairchild's Tooth Powder.
Craddock's Healing Balm.
Wheeler's Foot Balm.
Manicure Sets, complete.
Decuto, for skin blemish.
La Rosetta Face Powder.
Magda Cold Cream.
Paxtine Toilet Powder.
JAMES M. LYNCH
Despite strops opposlUon, James M.
Ljnch. president of the International
Typographical Union, was Indorsed for
another term by Columbia Typographical
Union, Xo. 101, at a meeting held yes
terday afternoon at Typographical Tem
ple, securing in votes to 1M for Fred
Barker, candidate of the so-called
"progresstv es "
The progressives, ss the antl-Lynch
faction terras Itself, made a strong fight
against his indorsement.
How the voters cast:
For president Fred Barker, Spokane,
154. James 21 Lynch. Syracuse, 171.
For first vice president James 1L Dun
can, New York, 150, George A. Tracy,
San Francisco. 1J7 .
For secretary-treasurer C 51. Cobb,
Cincinnati, VS.. J. S llays. Minneapolis.
148; James B. Ross. EL Louis, JL.
lor agent Union Printers Home W.
II. Parr, Toronto. S3; F. C Roberts. Co
lumbia, 2f7. ,
For trustees Union Printers' nome
Ralph L. Crlswell, Los Angeles. 86; "W.
W. Daniel, Nashville. 167: Thomas B.
Oloster, Detroit. 107. 11. F. Martin.
Shreveport, 21, George P. Nichols, Balti
more, IIS, Michael Powell, Ottawa, 15:
Anna C 'Wilson, Columbia, 3B: C I
Wood. Fort "Worth, 143, Pleas J. Wright.
Nashville. E. 'Walter McKee, KS.
For delegates to A. F. of L. Dan Del-
f TO ORDER 1
1 BY J
Have jour oculist's prescrip
tion filled at the Leese fac
tory. M. A. LEESE
909 7th St.
hfrebr ctrra Uiat, in oontonnitr to lav, tb paro
riilft contain trig a list ot taxes tn arrears oa
ml TTOfvrty la the DtMrict of Columbia oa
Uw 1st daj of July. DU. aba an aasssmtnts
subject to sale has brrn irtatea. X eor? thereof
will bs delirrrM to aj taxpayer aprxjmc there
for at the efflra of the coUector of taxes of
tha District of Cbhrmbu. and if tho tax or as
sessments doe. toeether with tho penalties and
costs that may bars accraed thereon, shall not
b. paid prior to tb. day named, toy sale, namely,
th. Oh day of tlarch. TSx the property lr
ralred will -fee.-ed under. orcr obctn at poblia
suction, mt the rtfim of th ooUector ot .xsxes
of tb District of CohxmbU, crjtnznencrrs; oa th.
afternoon, and contirminc each foUgwlna; day. ffcro-
u uoiHiAje cxcrnni, mjui an sucn
inertr is aoid. CltNO W uniMlfJl-
Tnuv a muvurnv vrrrrnxt l. iiti..iim
I Cbmmlanoncrs of the District of Colombia.
shoyde, Omaha. 160. Max S. Hayes.
Cleveland. lO, Charles Hertensteln. St.
Louis. US; T. W. McCullough. Omaha,
1H; Frank Morrison. Chicago. 13; Ar-
inand B. Rodriguez, New York, w: liugn
Stevenson. Toronto, 131, F. J. Bonnlng
ton, 93, Franklyn Hynes, 76.
New yort. S. V.
North Platte. Nsbr. ........ U
Omaha, hebr. .............. M
Philadelphia, rs. .......... l
Portland, lie. ............... 58
Foruand. Ores. ...;..-.... B)
Salt Lake Qty, Utah ....... 40
EL Looia, Mo. ............ 3
St. rul, Minn. .....3
Ban Frandsco Cll. ........ M
Nickabuir. Miss, ...
-nijh tidr. 131 a.
jq a. m.. jae yi
id 1A a- m. and 3:1s
h tide, 3J a. m. and ia p. n.
EYE REMEDY r. ra ia. it
UhM Ftfta, ate, He. Stirs Tubes, act. K.M,
To obtain shares of the only chain of co-operative
grocery stores in this country at par
$10 PER SHARE
Is February the 25th. The directors of the
UNITED GROCERS CO.
Have voted to sell no more shares at par ($10.00).
The LAST DAY shares can be bought at this
price is the 25th. After that $11.00 PER SHARE
is the price; and it will advance to $12.00, probably
April 1st, as the net earnings are rapidly accumu
lating. This company is operating stores in all
sections of this city, and they are ALL PAYING.
The expectations are to OWN and OPERATE a
perfect chain of 1,000 HIGH-CLASS GROCERY
STORES in four States, and this company is
destined to become the largest and most important
factor in dealing in all foodstuffs and in lowering
prices. There is no reason why these shares should
not sell for $15.00 per share,before the end .of the
Never before cbuld the public buy at PAR, OR
NEAR PAR, a 10 "PER CENT dividend-paying
stock. It is absolutely SAFE, The wise man or
woman who has $50.00 or $1,000 should buy these
shares to-day. Prompt action is necessary. Never
again after February 25th can shares be bought
at $10.00. Checks mailed and received up to the
morning of the 26th willibe accepted at par. Send
for booklet, or call in person. )
UNITED GROCERS COMPANY
Main Offieev8th and F St. N. W.
H. G. Hallinger, President .f
VIAVI SC1EXCE OF HEALTH. NAT
ural. nonsurgical; 400-p. book free. Ap
ply by mall. SIS Colorado Bldg. Free lec
ture for women Wednesday at 2.30 p. m.
Bucfcvhett Is strictly pcre Looki
liko boclnrbtmt Testes Hlo bock.
vbett. AlvtT iropcrly leaTencd.
Xssbt en btrics It.
E3Mt jocr grocer. No cocutzmen tnppUwl.
B. B. EARNSHAW 3 BRO..
Wholesale Grocers, 11th snd Usts.se.
BAIN On Sunday. February IS. 1312. at
3 15 a. m.. at tne residence of rur son-in-law.
Dr. A. D. "Wilkinson. Ka Massa
chusetts atenuo northwest. MARTHA
R. BAIN, wtdow of Andrew Bain,
aged seventy-flvc jears, eight months.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
Patrick and Martaret Klnsr
Funeral from her late residence. 115
Fifth street southeast, on Tuesday.
February 20, at 8 15 a. itu thence to
Immaculate Conception Church, where
requiem mass w HI be sun? for the re
pose of her soul at 9 a. m. Interment
at Mount Olivet Cemetery. Relatives
and friends Invited to attend.
MARTIN On Saturday. February 17.
1312. at 2 15 a. m., MART JANE, be
loved wife of the late Thomas Mar
tin, aged sixty-two years.
Funeral from her lata residence. 1S01
South Capital street southeast. Mon
day, February 19, at 2.30 p. m. Rela
tives and friends invited. (Philadel
phia and Lawrence County, Fa., pa
pers please cony.)
WAL.THER On Friday, February 1.
1912. at 2.30 a. m.. HENRY WAL
THER, in his eighty-fourth year.
Funeral from his late residence. tl5 Z,
street . northwest, Monday, February
19. at 2.30 p. m. RelaUves and friends
J. T. Clements' Sons
day. 12U-43 Wisconsin avenue.
.rnone hhi ow.
GEOEGE P. ZUBH0RST,
301 EAST CAPITOL ST.
rstahUshed US. CBAA. S. ZCRBOBST. Ufs.
W. E. PUMPHKEY & SON.
rUKKSJll. DIBECTOU8 AND EMBSUUBS,
US roorirath street aw.
OianeL 'Fhoes Kcrth 3)!S.
J. TVII.t.IA3I LEE, Fnarral Dlreeter
and mbahner. Urcrr la corniectlon. ccamodtoos
ChacI snd Uodrra Cmnatorhim. ilodrat prices,
ta PennolranU are- nw. Telephone ataU OH,
W. R. SPEARE,
rUNEEAL OIBCCTOS AND XITBaLUXB,
940 T Street N.AV.
wasbinotok. o. a
Tiones Main en.
Frank A. Speare,.Mgr.
GEO. C. SHATTER,
Beiotlfnl Floral Desltns. Terr rsssccahU ta uses
fhaas XQS Him. uut airs u. asr.
or Srtu rscrtpOon-UoaaratalJ PrVsdL.
The sale has recently been reportei oi
the woolen mills at Laxty. Isle of Man.
which John Ruskla established some forty
years-ego to put into practice his theories
ot handicrafts and manufactures. ,
!; i , at -e- Jh -jaWtafirM tflssvajial' j
. J )fa