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The Butler County press. [volume] (Hamilton, Ohio) 1900-1946, January 12, 1917, Image 1

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Operatives Work Only About,Twenty
Weeks In the Year—During the Dull)
Periods There Is Practically No
bor Done—Difficulty of Fixing Wag«|
Scales Satisfactory to Both Sides.
The cloak and suit industry, which
Is worth $
100,(X0.000 a year, says the
New York World, and which was tied
up for many weeks by a lockout and
Itrike involving originally (10,000 nien
and women and at no time less than
45,000, is a peculiar and seasonal trade,
quite out of range of the general infor
mation of the public. The wages de
manded by the workers, practically all
of whom are sewing machine opera
tives, appear, for this reason, to be
much higher than they really are.
A majority of the workers are stead
ily and intensively employed about five
mouths a year, divided into two busy
seasons, one extending from -Tan. 1 to
March 15 and the other from July 15
to Sept. 30.
During these two ten week periods
the piece workers, who comprise near
75 per cent of the industry, earn,
the manufacturers say, from $30 to
$70 a week. The average, according
to the union, is $35, not more than 10
per cent receiving over that figure.
As a matter of fact, the earnings of
this class is In sharp controversy as
to the general average wage, the man
ufaeturers claiming the average wage
earned under the scale is higher than
admitted by the union. By piece work
ers are meant finishers, operators and
piece tailors
The other 25 or 30 per cent of the
opera tfves, who work by the week, are
paid salaries ranging from $11 for skirt I
finishers to $27.50 for cutters. The
salaries between these figures are:
Part pressers, $15.50 skirt basters
$15 skirt underpressers, $18 jacket.
underpressers, $21 reefer underpress
ers, $21 sample tailors, $23 skirt up
perpressers, $23 skirt cutters, $23.50:
reefer upperpressers, $25 Jacket up
perpressers. $25. As to the wages of
the by-the-week workers there is no
During these intensive seasons In
normal years every available hand is
employed, the workers being mostly
young men. Approximately 10 to 12
per cent of the total number of oper
atives in the Industry are women or
girls. Ahou* 15 per cent of the oper
atives are Italians the balance, 85 per
cent of them, are Jews
At the tail end of each season then*
are three or four weeks when there
is a considerable volume of work, but
not enough to keep it from being dull.
Between the tail ends and the next
busy season the shops have almost no
work at all, owing to the fact that the
designers are working up styles and
only samples are required
Thus the wages earned in twenty to
thirty weeks have to be spread over
fifty-two weeks in estimating thrf year
ly average earnings. There is so little
work in the dull seasons that an op
erative may hang around the shop, ac
cording to the union, ami not pick up
more than 50 cents or a dollar when
some little hurry up order drifts in.
There are several hundred different
scales of wages in the cloak industry,
for the reason that there are several
thousand different styles of cloaks and
suits, all mostly piece work. It takes
an expert calculator to figure out, in
each big shop, just how much is to lie
paid the sewers for making this, that
or the other cloak or this, that, or the
other part of a cloak or suit. The basic
wage price is based on the amount of
work an operative can do in a day,
and the hundreds of different wage
prices are based on the number ofl
An Old
Servian Legend of
Pr!U?p, in Berviu,
In establishing all over the Jewish dis-1 without water, and finally came sta
trlcts, but particularly in Brownsville I gering into his camp. The man's eyes
and Williamsburg, small shops employ-1 were bloodshot, his lips swollen to
ing from three to twenty-five sewing I twice their natural size. His tongue,
machine operators. They cut into the I blue, parched and swollen, hung out
trade of the big manufacturers, and I
elation is concerned, was to drive these I
Caplan Found Guilty.
men were killed. The penalty forman-l
slaughter is from one to ten years. I
years. Mafhew A. Schmidt was found I
outsiders out of the trade and restore I four men in his eagerness to get at
the $100,000,000 a year industry to its I drinking water, while a fifth man al
former centralized condition. iowed
David Caplan was found guilty of
manslaughter at his second trial for
tomplicity in the Los Angeles Times•
explosion, Oct. 1, 1910, when twenty!
a Prophecy
Its Fulfillment.
dear to the
hearts of all Servian peasants, for
around it cluster countless stories of
one of the nation's most popular leg
endary supermen Marko Kraiievitch.
otherwise King's Sun Marko.
The ruins of the castle of King's Son
Marko overlook the town, and if the
visitor proves to be a sympathetic au
ditor the guide will no doubt [olnt out
to him in the slabs of rock which
Strew the approach to the stronghold
the Indelible hoof prints of the muster's
favorite steed, Bharatz. And if you
should happen to be in Prilep on the
anniversary of Marko's festival, or
"slava," y u can prove to your own
satisfaction whether there is any truth
In the widely credited peasant legend
that at midnight the doors of the castle
Chapel ut open and the hero, fully
armed, rides in on his piebald charger,
although the Marko of the flesh has
been dead for ?00 years.
In an old Servian ballad called "Mar
ko's Judgment" there is recited this
prophecy: Krai (King) Vukashlne, Mar
ko's father, whose -hief fortified city
was Prilep. speaks first: "Son Marko.
may JoJ slay thee! Thou shalt have
neither monument nor posterity, and
ere thy spirit leaves thy body the
Turkish sultan thou shalt serve.
Then speaks the czar, Stephen Dushan:
"Friend .Marko. may (Jod help thee!
Bright he thy face in the senate, sharp
thy sword in battle. Never shall hero
surpass thee. And thy name shall be
remembered s- lon^ is sun and taoon
And here, according to peasant folk
lore, is how that prophecy was fulfill
ed: Upon the death of Vukashlne, La-
"reblianovitch, Count of Sirmlum.
was elected czar. Bitterly disappoint
ed at the failure of his own candidacy,
Marko threatened the life of La/.ar and
was forthwith deprived of his fief. Pen
niless and disheartened, Marko turned
to the court of the hated .sultan and
enlisted In Ills
t.j tight the Mos­
lems of Asia Minor It should be re
membered that it ... no disgrace for a
Servian to tight with the Turks pro
vided the opposing forces were other
Turks, for a Turk loss. In whatever
cause slain, was a in the eyes
of the Servians.)
In time, however, Marko's command
was brought west to wage war against
the orthodox prince of the Roumans
Loyal to his Mohammedan sovereign,
when he came upon the field of battle,
Marko's heart failed him when he saw
the men of his own faith drawn up
against him, and, facing the dilemma
of choosing between proving traitor to
his chief or lifting his sword against
those of iiis own faith, he cried out,
"Oh, God, do thou this day destroy all
those who fight tea in*' Christendom
and foremost Mai
he threw his bo
spea is and died
blow. National
iug which,
:y Christian
v jiiout striking a
.eo^raphlc Society
Beglnning of the Drama.
The theater in the only sense that is
worth considering was born in Athens.
Both tragedy and comedy spring from
feasts in honor of Bacchus, and as the
Jests and frolics were found to be out
of place when Introduced into graver
scenes a separate provluce--the true
drama—was formed and comedy arose.
The father of the (5 reek comedy was
Aristophanes, who had lots of fun
lampooning the public men of Athens
The creator of Greek tragedy was
Aeschylus, born
52JV In subllml
ty Aeschylus has never been surpass
ed. lie is to the drama what Phidias
and Michelangelo are to art
Horrors of
particular pieces or parts of the gar-1 There Is no horror like the horror of
ment that can be sewed in a day. I thirst—no physical suffering compara
The great strike preceding the recent I ble to it A traveler over the desert
one drove some of the biggest manu-1 in Egypt describes a man w ho had lost
facturers out of business and resulted
his way, wandering about for days
one of the objects of i he recent lock-1 f,0 (jriiik water at will would be lik
out and strike, so far as the members I pumping cold water into a red hot
of the Manufacturers' Protective asso-1
mouth. To allow such a man
boiler. It would kill him. This
required to be held forcibly by
few drops to trickle down the
throat of the sufferer at long intervals
He ha( to
ed to tbe
fce cooled off little by little
overheated boiler.
Unanswerable Argument,
The poor
relation had not been tavit-
fortnai function at the great
housei but
Caplan was the fburth man brought tol ^a't oversight.
trial in the case. Twenty indictments! "Where's your card?" inquired the
cbnrglng murder were returned against I
0nt geuticman
eight persons, but the names of only I "Haven't got any," responded the
the four arrested were made known. I
poor re]atjon
to the door in spite
in waiting.
James B. McXamara was sentenced tol "Nobody can get in without a card,
life imprisonment, and John J. McNa-l "Well, i«m nobody," murmured the
mara received a sentence of fifteen I
relation, but the first gentleman
guilty and sentenced to life imprison-1 humor of it, and the poor relation was
ment in December. 1015. His appeal is I
could not grasp the delicate
away from the inhospitable
Th« Story of Florence Epitomizes the
Story of Humanity.
The story of Florence is the story of
humanity the broad, deep, moving
epic of the awakening of man to his
own divine power the story of won
derful self made men who had but one
idea in common—the thirst for free ac
tivity of soul.
So the tale of the new birth, the
renaissance, is the record of individ
ual spirit so free, so subtle and elastic,
so profoundly penetrating to the
springs of human purpose, that it has
furnished the motive power of the
world ever since, and Florence, as its
source and focus, because of the con
ditions then obtaining in the city and
throughout Italy, was the jne spot in
the world capable of producing such
an epoch making upheaval of human
And all this astonishing genius grew
directly out of—business! The city was
peopled by men who manufactured the
necessaries of life, by merchants, spec
ulators, bankers, tradesmen, artisans,
handicraftsmen of every type. Busi
ness, work, was a condition of active
participation in the life of the state,
and because they did not work the
nobles were debarred from this.
It was the burghers, the people, who
ruled, and even when evil chance laid
the state under the heavy hand of a
despot he was forced to develop his
own character to the uttermost, be
cause his rule depended entirely upon
his capacity as a man. The aristoc
racv accordingly, was that of intelli
gence, of men wl
cause, first of al
in their own iiul
o became eminent be
they were the best
rid mil work.*
ctical inspiration of
Under the pr
these mental gin
created aud leal
within instead
learned thin i i
of the stai«
succeed on!
interests of
in National
Florence was r«
view life from
perlicially. She
is the soul
state can
i. t. i -ue to the be«t
lividi,.:. A.S.l:i^
raphi-- M.rjazine.
A L*ga!
Where the
it Uaud.
Park. i dyln
water I -1 ssin
throu. i
met i
and. i
Lynn :.
charging him w
dling a wild am
The case was
of the peace co
and was appeal* 1
From there it v ken
of appeals, wb 'i 1
agree, sent it to ihflJMnrp
the state.
a jUblivi
field, Mo.,
rcuit court.
i the court
failing to
nc court of
This court h'
not recover damageslunle.
that the mule was "wild aul unruly.
Judge Henry Lamm said that, while
the amount involved in the case was
small, the value of the case was great
for the sake of the doctrine and also
because it involved the "honor of the
Missouri mule."—Exchange.
Who Owns tiie Falkland islands?
Few people are av. t:o this day
that the Falkland is!: are marked
in all Argentine maps and geographies
as "unlawfully retained by Great Brit
aln." The origin of the dispute wn
that England after doning i!
Islands in 1774 resutii'd )ssessi"n i
1820. The
inline government pro
tested ami. A. Stuart Pennington
points out i.. lus book »o tbr» country,
is even today "earefni 1 thing
which could even appa y v- ognize
the rights of the present possessors.'
It was for that, reason that it declined
a proposal few yenr« to run n
line Of Art"!,! ine yh. .-
i 1
And the Methods That Were In
Use In the Year 1840.
When All Kinds of Clothing Were Made
at Home, When Eggs Sold For a
Shilling a Dozen and the High Cost
of Living Was Not a Big Problem.
view of the modern day high cost
of living and of the man}' wonderful
advances made in the last century—the
railroad, telegraph, the ocean cable, the
telephone, the automobile and farm
and labor saving machinery of all
kinds and tho amazing changes these
inventions have necessarily wrought in
all directions in almost every walk of
life—it may be of Interest to recall liv
ing conditions on a far n iu the year
The farm 1 have in mi
200 acres. The stock wi
a yoke of oxen, twenty
Tho farm produced
thing the family cons
ing aud food. The si
wool, which was car*
mill and made into
At home It was si
woven on a hand lo
was left white for
dyed any color desi
housewife could mak
indigo or cochineal,
black wool wex*e mi
gray llke*tbe Confedc
There were no rcn
all clothes wert
There was no wo
Ings were knitted at
mittens and tippets
laps were of rabbit
no shoes. In t:.• w i
to the kne
Several cows were
There was a taunei
the skins were tann
too i
Honor of the
Animal Was
famous case
ri Law Itcpo:
The v
was put
hand and
strong lintii *.i-th
mer clothing, tfw
was saved to make
icine) or poultice
There were pien
roasting and pot pic
for Thanksgiving
aionally a
he proved
From tl
butter an
cheese the i
sold in a
ly brought
was also i
neither ci«-«i.tv
rles. Cheese w
pound. All egg
village store and
cents a dozen.
Every farmer a
was called soft son
very strong, and to
hands ant i i
some skin a
In your al.uu
Little was heai
large. Twenty mi
the great four
every day, brlngi
were few newsp
The telegraph wa
lantic cable did n
There were only
railroad in 1830.
Beautiful Bridges.
on the occasion of tl -k of Hon
the citizens refused n
s a e y y a k i n e a
captain, Iteuzo da C'eri. and cutting
the bridges Ponte Quatlro ("api and
Ponto Sisto. The people declined on
the ground that they were "too beau
Ox Hide.
"Thomas," said the profi
pupil in the junior cla in
"mention an oxide."
"Leather," replied 1
"What is leather an o
the professor.
"An oxide of beef
bright youngster.—Chi •. .«
All the wondei
have added to the
last century will
be added to con
Popular love of art may
too far. The author of 'bancs Hum
bon. Constable of Fra
tol is us thai
Was Coming Back.
"Seemed to sadden old (Je!uU\ Lei
his new son-in-law said goudby after
the wedding. Is he so fond of him?
"Well, not exactly. You see. the uew
son-in-law didn't say good by he said
«Au revoir.' "—Browning's Magazine.
"Dearest, I ordered to be sent hom»
today a most beautiful hat for only
$30. It's a perfect lovel"
"My darling, your love will be re
turned."— Puck.
$rumbler8 deserve to be operated
spon surgicaNy. Their trouble is usu
ifcy chronic.—Douglas Jerrold.
id consisted of
s fifteen cows,
sheep, an old
gs, fifty hens,
and n flock Of
white horse, a dozen
ten geese, a few duel
(••!i' ui!y every
ed, both cloth
furnished the
at a "fulling"
for spinning,
into yarn and
For beds it
hing it was
.V competent
s of logwood,
white and
produce a
nl form.
ilo clothes
tl. home.
ear. Stock
as well as
s with ear
There were
s a e u
1 each year.
by, where
i usually
Me and
vn until the
roody part,
worked by
oven. This
for sum-
For food we had
fresh meat, potatc
parsnips, puinpklr
which lasted from
which gave us
cider champagn
The se«d
I tea (a med
thing needed—
ets, cabbages,
pies, apples,
spring cider,
or produced a
Half a dozen
gave us plenty
sausages and sa
bucon were hung u]
a small building
cept the door. A
more smoK. i
hams and
kil ed in the fall
i a td bacon, lard,
k. The hams and
in the smokehouse,
ith no opening ex
mali fire produced
at, but gave the
ry delicious flavor,
y of chickens for
and eggs, turkeys
Christmas, occa
with apple sauce.
Ik we made both
What butter and
not consume was
He. Butter usual
a pound. Cheese
ne, as there were
nor cheese facto
1 at 5 to 0 cents a
used went to the
:ght 10 cents to 12
his own soap. It
It wag soft, but
k the dirt off your
!y and
..si .- 'areful
of the world at
es from the railroad
se stagecoach came
the mails. There
ipers or magazines,
unknown. The At
succeed until 1800
vventy-three miles ot
ful ageucies which
power of man in the
lot be lost, but will
tantly. The many
problems of the modern day high cost
of living can only be solved by tlnu
and tbe efforts of our greatest mi' i!
Warner Miller in New York Times
How Indigo Is Produced-.
primitive but effective methyl ot
obtaining indigo in south) i n India is
practiced by the natives, 'i'i.e plant
is tightly packed the day it is cut, ir
a large vat, into which water is run
and boards are then placed over th
top and are kept in position by heavy
crossbeams.- The plant Is allowed to
soak for ton or twelve hours, during
which time a heavy fermentation takes
place. The liquid is then drained off
into another vat, after which coolies
beat and stir the soaked mass thor
oughly with flails until the dye begins
to emerge. The whole is then allowed
to settle. The clear liquid is drained
ofT, and the residue is boiled in copper
vessels. It Is then pressed into hard
cakes ready for the market.
Cool Soldier.
French grenadier who was «xas
perated at some injustice that $ad
been done him by a field marshal
pointed his pistol at the marshal and
pulled the trigger, but it did not go off.
Without moving a muscle the veteran
cried, "Four days in the cells for keep
ing your arms in a bad state!"
Hair is not to be mentioned in a bald
man's house.- Liv•.i:fan Proverb.
Plans to Secure It Have Been
For Three Centuries.
Admirable and farsighted plans for
securing a peaceful international order
have been before the world for 300
years. M. Emeric Cruce submitted his
plan, which included liberty of com
merce throughout all the world, as
early as 1023. Following the peace of
Utrecht, the Abbe do St. Pierre devel
oped his plan, which included media
tion, arbitration and au interesting ad
dition to the effect that any sovereign
who took up arms before the union of
nations had declared war or who re
fused to execute a regulation of the
union or a judgment of the senate was
to be declared an enemy of European
society. The union was then to make
war upon him until he should be dis
armed or until the regulation or Judg
ment should be executed.
Some twenty years earlier William
Penn had produced his quaint and real
ly extraordinary plan for the peace of
Europe, in which he, too, proposed to
proceed by military power against any
sovereign who refused to submit his
claims to a proposed diet, or parlia
ment, of Europe or who refused to
abide by and to perform any judgment
of such a body.
All these plans, like those of Rous
seau, Bentham and Kant, which came
later, as well as William Ladd's elab
orate and carefully considered essay
on a congress of nations, published In
1840, were brought into the wTorid too
soon. They were the fine and noble
dreams of seers which it is taking ci\
llized men three centuries and more to
begin effectively to realize.—New York
How He Won a Lease of Life For Some
of Villa's Victims.
During one of his earlier campaigns
Francisco Villa had an American
movie photographer, Burrud by name,
attached to his staff, who spent a
good deal of his time taking pictures
of the excessively vain "general'' him
self. Sometimes, however, Burrud w-as
called upon to undertake more stren
uous operations. The following story,
for instance, is told in Francis A. Co'
ilns' "The Camera Man:"
'Burrud was called outdoors unex
pectedly at sunrise one morning and
directed to report, with his camera, at
once to headquarters. When he arriv
ed, coatless and breakfast less, before
Villa's ten* be v s told that the geu
eral had decide-1 have some twenty
prisoners shot and wanted a moving
picture taken of the exc ution. The
prisoners, most, of them political mere
ly, were t*. t.e i. .'.-i...r.-,i t.» make a
moving pi i s i
"Burrud feigned to examine his cam
era closely and then explaii.
general that his tilms were
Electricity and Coal Waste.
From coal we chietly draw the sun's
stored energy, which is required to
meet .ur i i jstrial and mercial
needs, A- •••i.'ing to records,
the output in t- T~ iited States durin
an average yea: is iSO,000,*)i tons. In
perfect omriiics. fuel would be sui
flcient to i .! sepow
er steadih .(• squat
dering is so reckless that we do not
more than 5 per cent of its heatin.
value on the average. A comprehei.
sive electrical plan for mining, trans
porting and using coal could much rt
duce this appalling waste. What i
more, inferior grades, billions of ton
of which are beinir thrown nwny, inicrl
be turned to stable use. Niko ..
Tesla in Collier- Weekly.
Th® Color Cure.
To cure smallpox was apparently
very simple matter in the good ol
times. John of Gaddeston, court do
tor to Edward IL, has recorded thr
he got rid of tbe disease by the simph
expedient of wrapping his patients
red cloth. "Let scarlet red be taken,'
he says, "and let him who is suffering
from smallpox be entirely wrapped in
it or in seme other red cloth. 1 did
thus when the son of the illustrious
king of England suffered from small
pox. I took care that all about his bed
should be red, and that cure succeeded
very well."—London Tatler.
Raising Geese.
The raising of
w as a profitable
occupation of farming in England
years ago, and some farmers had flocks
of 8,000 or 10,000. Each goose pr
duced a shilling's worth of feathers
every year and quills to the value of
threepence. The quills were used
always said he'd never mar
ty until the right girl came along."
Jill—Well, how does he know that the
»ne he is about to marry is the right
"Oh, she told him she was,"-Yon
fcers Statesman.
"What sort of neighbors have you?"
"The usual sort. Cost us just a lit
tie more than I earn to keep up with
'em."—Detroit Free Press.
What a happy world this would be
If every man spoke as well of his live
neighbors as h» does of his dead ones
Dolag This Job Only Once a Day, it Is
Said, Saves Time.
The careful housekeeper will always
resent the suggestion that once a day
is often enough to wash dishes," writes
Dr. H. Barnard in "Table Talk" in the
National Food Magazine. "She cannot
train herself to allow soiled plates and
Silverware to stack up from one meal
to the next, for she has been taught
that such actions are evidence of shift
less, slovenly housekeeping. As a mat
ter of fact, along with many other no
tions which are fixed in the operation
of the home, both time and energy are
saved by cutting out two of the three
daily dishwashing jobs."
Dr. Barnard fcoes on to recite the ex
perience of one housekeeper who actu
ally dared study the homely work of
dishwashing. One week she washed
dishes three times a day the next week
she washed each day's dishes alto
gether. She used the same number of
dishes each day in both weeks. SI
found that it took her fifty-one minute
a day to wash dishes nft^r each mft
and forty-one miuut's a day t. was!
them once a day.
This took uccount only of time, but
there was a considerable additional
saving in gas or fuel consumed by
heating water once instead of thrice a
day, to say nothing of the saving in
Why Its Flavor at Times Is To
or Too Strong.
The average housewife
she often over or
dishes when she
sailed them just rb
did and as the
The reason i
Ing value of
varies widely.
Take live slice
equal par'
the sepa.
'I 1
sm ,i
effect is nut
crystals are ».
soluble salt di
food at once
savor. Sticky
Failures in s i. i: u
changing from
other. Get the be.
customed to Its use i
San Fyarv'loco
ed to the
had and
take the
il arrived
he enter
i insisted
iking the
the ex
y of films
that it would be in.- e
picture until a i r\s hi
Villa was disgusted $s
tain ment, but the a ma
that there was no i
exposure, nr. s at
ecution w i 'it V il
"By the time the next supp
arrived the general had fortunate!
chanced his mind and the men we
o Wt-nk
at sli.
oi salt
•. as
r. pe
of di
All Suits Pants made to
individual order in a
Union Shop
The SquareTailors
Holbrock Bros.
Peliable Dealers in
Dry Goods, Carpets, Cloaks, Q,ueens\& are
Millinery. House Furnishings
all Cash Purchases.
$1.00 FEB YEAR
Single File.
When the Indians traveled together
they seldom walked or rode two or
more abreast, but followed one anoth
er in single file. It has been thought
by some that this practice resulted
from the lack of roads, which com
pelled them to make their way through
woods and around rocks by narrow
paths. If this were the real reason
for the pracfee, then we should expect
to find that the tribes who lived in
open countries traveled in company, as
do whites. The true reason for Jour
neying as the Indians did in single
seems to be a feeling of caste. This
feeling was at the bottom of other
customs of the Indians It made their
women slaves and '.dcred the men
silent and unsocial This peculiarity
is Asiatic. How it lias warped an 1
disfigured Hindu life is well known.
The women of a Ciii""c*» household ai"
seldom seen in the et. The chil
dren, when accomp. 3 i, their father,
follow him nt ipectful distance, in
single file and iu the order of their
Poor John!
"Hello! Is this you, mother dear?"
"Yes, Sue. What is it? Something
awful must have happened for you to
call me up at this"
"It's not so awfui. I'-ut. John, dear,
hasn't been feeling well, and the doc
tor gave him pills to take every four
hours. I've been sitting up to give
them to him,
his medic
asleep. Should i w
"I wouldn't if I
he suffering from?"
•4Insoru a." 1 *i
i iironlcle.
:'s about time
bu has fallen
Stamps with
Meet him at
fh &
3% &
1 i®
Cor. Front and High Sis.
Merchants' Dinner Lunch
Served every Day
Lunch Counter Connected
What 1-
Smoking In
in Japan woman has
•ince tobacco v
variably used
the tiny ben
tobacco to ]n
which was
•'What was your
"I had to answei
"We surpri?
d.lg married.'
raticii«.c Would
ke I got on my i
iy? Patrice-Wli
i" v.c i:
Spre is the name. Square is cur aim
and in
tal with
n whiffs
until the
iih oilier
'ankly admit
speed limi
-C late at cot
:e of ex
by get
An Anci,
'em bv
f-vti i
th bii
is it v
rfte "'A
z fc

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