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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 14, 1908, Image 4

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Subject of Lively Tilts at Standard
Oil Hearing.
Chicago Oct U.-<la»atlana aal ■ "' fl^-
JSStlon of » j;
manager of the Btandard Oil Company by Frank
B Kellogg, government attorney in the hearing of
th.. railroad phase of the government cult to-day,
brought on an argument between counsel for the
oil company and the government on the subject °*
Immunity to railroads.
The primary question propounded to Mr. Ft .ton
concerned a 12-cent rate between Whiting, tad..
«nd Toledo, and an 11-cent rate from Whiting to
Cincinnati. Mr. Fulton declared that the roads out
of Chicago, under pressure from the bureau of
corporation!!, put In an Illegal rate to Toledo.
Mr. K*:io*K asked: "Did all the railroads put
out these rales to East St. Louis, to Evansville.
to Grand Junction, the rat- s from CaUcago to To
ledo, because tin v.ere afraid of the bureau of
Mr. nnsriitl il. for the d^r-nee. Interposed: I
think ell of the railroads that were granted Im
munity against criminal prosecution by private ar
rangement -with the government, whlcb. was on
£isclos*d, pronabljr Clot."
"Will you anew* the question?" continued Mr.
Kellogg:, addressing Mr. FeHon.
"I don't know of a railroad that was indicted."
commented Mr. Kosenthai. while Mr. Felton re
plied that he could not answer ti*a question. Mr.
Kosenthal continued, "and the records in the va
rious canes show that they were granted Immunity.
"What they did under the pressure of that grant
cf Immunity we do not altogether know."
Mr. Kellogg then interposed with the words.
"the mere of that sort of talk you put in the
record, Mr. Kosenthal, the arorse It -will be for
Instant rejoinder was made by Mr. Roaenthal,
who declared:
"When the time corner that you cannot only con
trol your own case, but undertake to control what
I put in the record, then it Is time for me to
withdraw from the case, and I will do it whenever
•we reach that stage. I do not hear any denial
from the government's side of the table that these
railway companies were granted Immunity from
criminal prosecution."
Mr. Kellogg disclaimed knowledge of any Im
munity or promise of immunity and after a few
more -words the cross-examination was resumed.
Questions of the freight tariffs in force be
tween "Whiting and Evansvflle and eastern points
were asked of the witness, who testified that the
filed tariff gave the rate from Whiting to Evans
vllle as 11 cents, and that a state rate, not Bled,
fixed the charge at S\; cents. This rate of b^
cents vas pveii on the assumption that Whiting
and Evansville being both hi the same state took
a state rate, which need not be filed with the Inter
state Commerce Commission.
Throughout the day there were tilts between the
government attorney and the witness, as -well as
thrusts from counsel for the government and for
■th»> defence.
The cross-examination of Mr. Felton, with the
exception of a few minor questions, was completed
at the adjournment of court for the day.
Illinois Decision Stops Fixing of Fire Rates
and Maintaining of Joint Agency.
Belleville, DL. Oct. 31— Judge Moore. In the Cir
cuit Court here. leaned a permanent injunction to
day restraining 110 fire insurance companies doing
business in Illinois from fixing rates and maintain
ing a Joint agent at East St. Louis.
The soft was begun In Jun<*. v- . by 11. J. HamWn.
then Attorney General of Illinois. It was directed
against the Aachen .•• ! Muni Fire Insurance
company, 109 other companies and M. F. Beent, the
Joint a^ent In East St Louis. Combination for the
unlawful suppression of ccrr.petition and fixing of
rates m alleged. Evidence was taken In BeUe
vjlle. Bant St. Louis and Chicago, and on some of
the- Issues the case -went to the Appellate Court.
The companies affected are nearly all that have
been doing business In St. Clafar. Madison and Clin
ton counties.
Several New York Banks Agree to Take New
Stock and Bonds in Settlement.
A Th» readjustment committee of tho Westing
/ house Electric and Manufacturing Company, of
which James N. Jarvie Is rhairman, announced
yesterday that the National Park Bank, the
Chase National P.ank. tiie National Bai of Com
merce and' the New York Life Insurance and Trust
Company had agreed to accept in EetU^mont of
their claims •-.• per cent In convertible bonds anl
SO per cent '.:. new assenting stock of the com
The committee feels that this action will greatly
strengthen the modified i>lan, the details of which
already have been | ibHahfd. arid will influence
other banks to adopt a fci.r.ilar course.
Dispatches from Pittsburg yesterday stated that
many of the banks there and also in the country
districts were taking stock In preference to note*,
and that developments of the last few days him
been Buch that many did not hesitate to say that
the receivership would be ended before nary 1.
B. L. "Wlnchell, president of t:,e Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific Railway Company, -who has re
cently arrived In this ciiy from the West, said
yesterday that conditions in that part of the
country were more nearly normal than had been
indicated In rub...? I reports ar.d that the re
tana from this year's crops promised to be ex
aaadlagly satisfactory. He added that because
©f the atrsaag financial position of the agricultural
lnteretts he locked for grain end cotton to mov«
to market In a normal v.ay.
Boston. <
Mat Works petition** tha L'niti 181 - ■ ircult
■ ■ ' ■
. tevolved
print wjrks" financial truufclts. Ths receivers, \v.
Murray Crane, Henry E Warner and Tanya J.
Btorrow, aUo filed ar- ; . ■ ta 1
a consolidat ■ \ ..: ■ for tha
permanent continuance or tha baatnesa and final
adjustment with I itora had I en
on. and o. : s was ready to
b-.ijr the r roperty. The court leaned an order ( -
all persons Interested to eh I . to"u»r
1* w.'.y |na as take place.
Entire Board of Directors Re-elected
—Equitable Indenture Voted.
Salt Lake City. Utah. Oct. 13.— the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Union Pacinc
Railroad Company to-day 2,^1.207 shares of stod
were represented out of a total of 2.950.593. The
representation was by proxies, those In attendance
being jr. H. Loomis, general solicitor, who pre
sided; Joseph lien, assistant secretary; V. I*
Williams, general attorney for Utah; L. H.
Cornell, of the New York office, and C. B. Matthai,
of the law department, Omaha. The fifteen di
rectors were re-elected.
By unanimous rote the directors were author
ized to transfer to the Equitable Trust Company
of New York, an Indenture subjecting the rail
roads of the company, their franchises and hold-
Ings, which are now subject to the company's first
mortgage dated July 1, 1897. to the provisions of the
first lien and refunding mortgage, running to tiie
Kquitable Trust Company as trustee. The meet
ing also authorized an Increase of the first lien
and refunding 4 per cent bonds to ' 0,000. Of
this amount 5100.0j0.000 will be set aside to meet
the payment of the company's first mortgage and
land grant 4 per cent bonds, which mature in
1347, and SDO.WO.OOO will be reserved for issue from
time to time in accordance with the first lien and
refunding mortgage. The stockholders gave the
directors authority to purchase the South Omaha
& Western Kailroad, a Nebraska line.
Local Bank Official Makes a Plea for
Single Name Paper.
.Tames G. Cannon, vice-president of the Fourth
National Bank, of this city, who is an authority
on the subject of commercial paper, in an address
yesterday before the Illinois State Hankers' Asso
ciation In Chicago dwelt upon the value of single
name paper as an asset of commercial banks, and
expressed his opposition to the idea of the registra
tion of tea, which he believed would drive a
large number of the best business and industrial
concerns from the open market, owing to their re
fusal to rmlt the exposure of their business to
the public eye. Air. Cannon said. In (-art:
In the evolution of the bank!] aiul credit sys
tem during the last twenty-five yea: the prac
tice has grown up of Arms and corporations bor
rowing money on the open market on their single
name pai>er. It used to be the fashion to criti
cise single name jiaper, as It was assumed that
raising money in this way was a kiting operation.
Many things havo brought ... in pub
lic opinion, anil to-day two-thirds of all tlie paper
purchased by our banks, It Is fair to say, is sin
gle name. Single name paper makes no pre
tence to b^ing anything else than it appears— a
simple promise to pay, ha sod on a statement <>f
facts which every Intelligent banker should try to
obtain for himself.
Milwaukee. Oct. 13.— Four new directors were
I at the Wisconsin Central Railway an
nual meeting to-day, as follows: Newman D
CD b. J. .\. B. Graves an ' ' ioul L
They succeed M. T. Cox, J. F. Hill, G. A. W.
and C '
Mr. K:b and Mr. Dickinson represent I c
bolte ; : . Graves being an associate In
Of several members ol
Mr. Gould. J: was officially announced. Is r
stockholder, and there Is no especial sigi
Ms <■■;,- ■ ■ not allied
or connected In any way wii
: ■ . - earnlnf
compai peratlng expenses
were |5438.e43(8. leaving I
Toled ■ ■ ■ . — Frederl k A. Delano was r<-
elected president of the Wabash Eta li
j: of the company. ! • Id
• t-day. T:;e entln rd Of 'iirector? v.
re-elected. More than 75 per cent of the si
X p^r cent of 1 • tnds was voted
The board will meet in N< w York some day next
week to r- ■: .- .viz.-. and ESdward T. Jeffrey will
probably succeed himEC-lf as chairman.
in the Acker, aferral]

The old si : Hotel, which
The new estal -.t has a large nrf-a of :' or
Minneapolis, Oct. 13.— At I 1 f of
tha X ■ ■ : Milling ■
■ Iv< ■.'■:."■■' ■ ■
."■ . • • Libert C. L.

: Bt of the company in the
■ of Harry P. G
general 1 g>
Mr. I-oiii;g:, who v ...
the receivers of the PiUsbury-Washl
Mills I ' to-day said it was 1
to bf better that I Interests with
the consoUd ' ■ any and with the Pillsbury
• urn company Bt th» same time.
r consolidated officers elected were
■ . •: -ral manager, li. P. lallaher;
secretary. Major N. J>. Hale; tre fl. B.
■ inforc ■ re
oelved l y bet t s igar lnt< - I beet
are not bo good this year as
all want ra a. The quality la I I
. . :
! " 1 ' Btevi .. j, s iperinl
Worlu, to- '::o award
tract No. •"•: f'r tl
on of a section of the Llrin Canal near
Brockport, M< oroe < inty, to K. M. Qra\ C
His bid waa 11,047,
m, as against the state 1
y. m,2is.
Lincoln. N 13.— 1n a signed stal
to-day Indrews of the state university
• ffhta, kidnayplaga jmd niKlitgown
• i that any
■ • participating In the forbidden n
■ . ■
t of Appeals Decides in Favor
of Controller Metz.
■ . ■ : . -The validity of that eecttea of
th«» labor law providing that no workmen oa pub
lic work "shall be permitted or required to worn
more than eight hours In one calendar day" 's Up
held by the Court of Appeals In a decision lnnded
down to-day. The court in substance holds that a
violation of this law Is Justification for the with
holding of payments for such work from contracts.
The question came uj ' '• boson ( :■" l "®
peering & Contracting Company, o*
New York, to compel Controller Herman A. Metz.
of New York, to pay two Instalments, aggregating
about $14.00©, on a contract for the completion of
In New STork. « is understood that nearly
- is Involved In this c ntract. The Con
refused 1 ayment, contending that the con
; : • ated the labor .law, in tha'. they
employed their men more than eight hours a day
and did not pay the prevailing rate of -wages.
The Court of Appeals reversed the lower courts
which directed the payment of the money. The
judges sitting ia this case were CHlef Judge Cul
len and Judges Vann, Chase, Wlllard, Barttett,
Gray, Werner and Hiscock.
In an opinion by Judge Vann reference is made
to the recent amendment to the constitution, and
Which took effect January ], 1986, giving the Liegls
power to regulate and fix the wages or eal
arii -, the hours of work or labor and make pro
vision for the protection, welfare and safety of
persona employed by the state or by any county.
Citj or otlu-r municipality, or by contractor <>r sub
contractor performing work for a municipality.
He then tv" - ; into the re-enactment of tho material
part of tho tabor law. which bad previous .' been
ired unconstitutional.
Judge Vann says that In this case the court
confines* Its attention to that section of the law
which prohibits employes from working more than
eight hours in any one day. The opinion says in
The Legislature now has the power, aid had
when the j resent labor law was enacted, to :ix and
r on public work by Ur
n to eight hours In one calendar day,
• ■ provide that when that limit is exceeded
no officer of state or municipal government shall
be permitted to pay therefor from funds undT
his official control We do not uphold tb€ labor
law as constitutional to t't' 1 limited extent that we
It ai , I It la authorised by Ihe
... to tha .'-rate, for we
cannot see that a bears any reasonable relation
to the public relation tv the public I ealth, ■
or morals, We uphold the statute simply 1 ecausu
the people !.■■• bo amended ■ 1 tltutioa as to
■ . ■ • the peo
ple made In the 1 I by law must be
■ d by the courts.
Bodies Found by Neighbor — Crime
Laid to Tramps.
Oswego, N. V., Oct 13.— When Charles Ward, sur
prised at getting no response to his knocking at
the house of his neighbors, John and Peter Bohll,
at Ingalls Crossing, this county, broke In the door
this morning and enter his Investigations dls-
CiOsrd the fact that the two brothers v ere de.-id.
Their bodies lay on the floor of the kitchen, both
with several bullet wounds In them and tho heads
battered in, evidently with an axe. which lay
beside them. The rlflcl pockots of tV.e two
farmer?, an empty wallet on the kitchen table
ar.d tho ransacked trunk upstairs indicated that
robbery had been tl <• motive, but th*>r« waa every
evidence also that it was not accomplished until
after a. fierce fight.
The ■rime is laid to tramps, and Is believed to
have been committed last Saturday night. Both
the murdered men were past fifty years old. Hard
working and frugal, ti.ey \ver« thought to 1 ■ •* ac
cumulated several thousand dollars.
Negro Was Betrayed by Woman in St. Louis —
Investigations in Several Cities.
St. Louis. Oct. 13.— The police of New York. Chi
cago and Kansas City have been informal of the
arrest here of Foster Gcorpe. a negro, last night
on a chars* of stealing diamonds and watches
worth JK.OM '■ m 8 C Powell, a wholesale
jeweller at No. 170 Broadway. New York, and ar
rests are expected in these cities. Jewelry worth
$25.00 was recovered from George yesterday. Dia
monds known to have been carried by I'owll when
ho left Chlcapo for St. Louis on June 23 have up
poarr-d In pawnshop* In St. 1 * aim, Kansas City
and Chicago. This led the detectives to believe
that rii organized band was connerf'l with the
robbery. Rnd t hls belief w.i.s not entirely dispelled
by the arrest of George yesterday, thoug'i ha re
fupfd last nipht to name any nerompllcffi.
Oforgo was betrayed into the hunds cf th« police
by Mabel McCoy, a companion, with whom ho
quarrelled after refusing her r^qurst for money.
The Chicago authorities have been askeJ to find,
If posslLle, a man whom George asserted had given
him the diamonds for disposal.
Two Members of His Congregation Say He
Hugged Them Against Their W.ll.
[By T< learai I ■■"> 1
B g Harbor, Long Island, Oct. UL— Charajaa of aa
aault ham prefern I against the Rev Freder
ick W. Fail • of the Baptist < iwh here,
by tv.'. young women of bla congregat m. The
charges were • Klemaa by Mrs.
. Tuttle, of B< . 1. and Him May
Robin, her si ter. The former alleges that Dr.
-1 old, baa been a
. er ;>: ..• r and that oa August
20 be ' ■•■ ler neck. Waa May
■ hai g< s i.> r pa . both hugs, mg and
- b< ■-, di apl 1 . : 1. • alleged
Dr. Falrfleld lefl U la place on Friday, wiying he
Intendi before the I^ong Island
Baptist conference, whl b meets In Brooklyn, 110
denies the allegations and says be will sfek vindi
cation Ln the courts. By a unanimous veto of the
c ingregatlon of the Baptist church last June Dr.
Faireld accepted rate. His congregation,
as a whole, is standing by him.
Goldsberry. Mo ■ " Deaman. a farmer,
went to the district school to-day, called out his
two Foil", a?ed ten and twelve years, shot one
ot t , , lad th« other and
then shot and killed nimaelf. The cause of the
tragedj is not known.
In the New Wanamaker Building
in order to afford the utmost freedom
in visiting and inspecting the installations of the
new premises
Devoted to Artistic Furnishings and Decorations
So far as we know
even the great City of New York
has not had as yet in any one place such an equipment as we have made
for assembling
for grouping
for individualizing
The Furniture, Hangings, Floor and Wall Coverings and Decorations
of the City or Country Home
The entire 16-story Building
excepting the Main floor
which is wholly a man's store
is given over to Home Furnishings,
and is therefore
as Complete and Exclusive as
such a business can possibly be
The object being to get as far away as possible from the merely commercial stde, and incor
porate In even simple and inexpensive things the artistic and beautiful m the surroundings of
the home where the best part of our lives is spent.
In the midst of our building
we have constructed a modern Fifth Avenue, or London-Hyde Park mansion
"The House Palatial"
HE foyer and gallery halls and staircase are composite Geor gl an, and there is aLas XV
Salon, an Old English Library, a Jacobean Dining Hall, with model pantry, kitchen^and
servant's dimng-room; a Flemish Renaissance Study, Moresque Smoking Room. William
Morris Living Room and an Italian Court Garden on the first rlcor.
On the second floor there is a Dv Barri Bed Chamber, a Marie Antoinette Bedroom, a
Sheraton Suite including Morning Room, the Hampton Court Chamber (Elizabethan) a
Geor gl an Bedroom, an Adam Writing-Room, a modern English Sitting-Room, a Bachelor
Girl's Room, » Boy's 'Varsity Room, a Day Nursery and a Kate Greenaway Night Nur
sery, with Bathrooms en suite.
The House Palatial is full of suggestion, not only because of its simple and stately proportions and convemeru
arrangements, but for its study of style and periods and correct furnishings in combination with color-schemes.
"The House Palatial"
capable of frequent changes in its furnishings, will be a permanent school of education to perplexed **&n*t*la
house-making and home adornment. Independent of the House Palatial there are on the various Gallene. forty
four other rooms representing various penods and furnishing* On the Eighth Gallery Anuquc Secuon ha
taken all the Picture Gallery and filled it with many rare old pieces, some of wh IC h have been the property of
royalty. „
Our Paris Offices give us exceptional information and services in this connection
This being the formal Opening Day and no sales being permitted in the Galleries, all our people located
there are appointed to act as guides and to pay proper courtesies to all who honor us with a visit.
04 fjm*fr
HJ~ NOTE Business goes on aa usual in the
Women's Building, and on the Main
floor of the New Building.
Of Interest n*
v< to omen.
Immigrants Xot to Blame for Conn-,
try* Ills, Say Clubwomen.
The poor Immigrant who di«s the subways ana
gats killed In the factories and keep* the wheels
of industry moving In this country wai the sub
ject of considerable heated discussion at the So
ciety for Political Study, which met in the Hotel
Abut yesterday, and It was not without honor
that lie emerged at last from the dust of battle.
Mr:«. Emma Beckwlth, who read the paper of the
day, is unA of those who seem to think that all
the 'ills of the country are due to these hastily
enfranchised aliens.
"We must pull in the latchstrlng." she said.
"In my opinion this country la on the eve of a
Keneral uprising 1 and change of affairs all around.
We must have a general cleaning up of things
political. The ballot Is too free and is being
;ibused, and if we care for the welfare of our
country we women should turn our attention
nway from getting the ballot for ourselves and
demand that os long as we cannot havo It these
newcomers must n<.t. Votes are bound to be sold
when held by those who cannot appreciate their
value. If I were a pessimist I would say that
America would have to ha\e and would have a
dire disaster to bring her to htr Benson."
Mrs. Beekwtth advocated pulling in the latch
strtng for ten years and making n residence of
twenty-ono years necessary for enfranchisement,
hut she had no soon«r resumed her seat than the
society with one accord took up cudgels for the
"The Immigrants have built up our country.'
said Mrs. 1/ Scott Bower, "and If we are pros
perous and well regarded citizens It Is because
they are doing the work la our factories and our
mines." ,
"We hear a great deal about the ignorance of
foreigners." Bald Mrs. Ella Crane Wilkinson, "but
we are too likely to forget our own obligations,
like the mountain whites. If there Is to be a
crusade against Ignorance wo had better begin
at home, and then there will be a better class of
citizens for the immigrants to •come In contact
••We blame the foreigners for political cor
ruption." aatd Mrs. Anna Jackson, "when the
trouble is with our own corrupt political system.
If we had an honest government we could easily
asslmllat* the aliens-."
The election inspector who refused to allow Dr.
Julia Seton Sears, pastor of the New Thought
Church, to register at booth 997 at 6 a. m.. is now
trembling in his boots, for it is evident that th« end
of his troubles is not yet The League of Self-
Supporting Women has taken up Dr. Sears's case,
the firm of Wood & Wood, of which Mrs. Harriet
Johnston Wood i« «. niemb«r. *«* baen retained to
Today no goods- will be sold in
Men of reputation, experience and success
have been carefully chosen for their artistic ability
to form the staff of the new organization.
consisting of a hall and twenty-two rooms.
fight it. and I.a-!y Cook has given $i«X> to Mm lUr-
B .iiiton Blatch, president of the lan|
defray the en»enae
The ciise of Dr. Sears is dllterent from that of th>>
other women who attempted to register, f,»r aha
was a voter in Colorado, and her contention is that
under tho federal I.i nstitution no atnta his the
right to deprive her of the rights or cithv
. she enjoyed in another state.
Mm Seara*a attempt to register was made under
the auaplcea of tho National I'rogressive Weaaaa s
Suffrage I'nion, popularly known ns the "Suffrag
ettes." but her case la to be taken into court t.v tha
League of Self-Supporting Women.
Women Active in Improving Health Condi
tions Throughout the Emerald Isle.
{From Th« Tribune Bureau. 1
■Washington. Oct. 13.— of the most Interesting
papers submitted to the International Congress on
Tuberculosis, held in Washington, was that of the
Countess of Aberdeen, president of the Women's
National Health Association of Ireland, which
was represented by Miss Margaret McNeil], who
for seven years was superintendent in one of tho
largest hospitals of Dublin.
Lady Aberdeen formed this society a year and a
half aso and because the death rate In Ireland,
both directly and indirectly, from tuberculosis was
appalling. The Lord Lieutenant of Ireland pre
sided over the first meeting. A chart presented at
that meeting showed that one-sixth Of all the
deaths In Ireland in BM wire from tuberculosis. A
further investigation showed that the death rate
from the white plaguq wan smaller in children from
Mith to live years of age than in either Knglund
or Scotland, while from the age of five to twenty
five, when the disease reaches the maximum, the
daatk rate araa. amch higher than In either of tha
other countries. And, pathetic to relate, the ma
jority of the subjects were women, which spoke
ill for the housing and school conditions of the
I^ady Aberdeen personally went throughout Ire
land, and, in company with the Viceroy, attended
many of the opening meetings of the society.
la the paper read by Miss McNelll I.*dy Aber
deen pave tia the reason for putting women at the
head of the white r^sue movement that t^9 re
forms lay within the homes and tr. rcush tl»
mothers of Ireland, and women coold best reaoi
A3 to the results. Lady Aberdeen says that '*"*
is one point upon which all agree, and that Is &V
Is a marvellous difference In, the number of *'>
dows which are mom open throughout IrelanJ. aai
especially .it night. in some cases half th« wia "
atom are taken out to prevent the recalcUrast
members of the family from shutting them. Msfl/
applications are made to landlords for facilities w
open windows which are not built to open. la other
cases, windows -which were nailed up tot ye*?*
have been released from their impediment*. Tfc»
children return from the lectures and d->aa-".l
"stirabout" and milk. Instead of whit* bread *"*
tea. which formerly made their chief diet.
Nathan Straus, of New York. took up the T£mZ'
ter of a better milk supply In Dublin, and con
tributed a plant for .1 pasteurized milk depot. He
also brought Miss McNeill to this country t»
So enthusiastic did the people of Ireland 'jecaaa
over Lady Aberdeen's move, said Mlas» McNeil
that the poor people In one street of a city f ' Ul^
washed their houses Inside and out In honor of t<*
visit. In another place a small boy. who was called
to order for knocking another boy down. indtß*
nantly asserted the righteousness of his case -'
saying. "Please, sir. he was spitting."
In one city the poor working women became *»
Interested In set-ing the exhibitions and hearing t~
lectures that they lent one another their blouse*
that they might be respectably attired.
The Registrar General interested himself ! " a
movement for better health conditions in Irel * C 4
and divided the houses Into four classes, the four "
class being designated as unfit for habitation. b'- 5 *
there was less than 1.46 per cent of these. I "*£
sands of new cottages are now being built. le<-tur"»
given, ard In time Ireland hopes to conquer t~
white plague.
Exceedingly bizarre waists are made of band *
wide and very ornate trimming. Four bands of tc
trimming, two on each side, running from the £*>
lip*-, in the back over the shoulder to the belt _
front, form the waist. One hand of the trimmW
makes the bud of a sleeve such as U worn <>«•
the luce under sleeve.

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