OCR Interpretation

The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, July 18, 1901, Image 7

Image and text provided by Wisconsin Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033139/1901-07-18/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Waste n ■ time in sad repining
For a i i. >t now dead and gone.
Long not In your blind impatience
For sonic hour that Is to come;
Ratio .- use the present, better,
Dol. z i' II *he good you may.
Then will <• ne no vain repentance
For i wasted yesterday.
“Count your blessings" and be happ?
Every heart must bear its cross,
Every iife has its own sorrow,
Thos w'>o lovt must suffer loss;
Waste no day in idle grieving
O’er fe" of pain,
For ot l< , lug Father careth
And o prayer is made in vain.
Walk l y faith; work in the present
What your hands may find to do,
Stn ng h for every day is given
As Ut 's journey wo pursu'd
Waste no t ars o’er future trials.
Simp trusting, do your best,
Courag ■ ci :ne for each occasion—
Do your part. God does the rest.
—Margaret Scott Hall, in Atlanta consti
I The Epoch of the Legs. I
If •" . - • • • • . • . ■■
Sisters, the pallor in the east tells
tts that the herald—daily edition—of
the dawn is speeding tin the slopes
of the orient; a little while find the
rosy fingered hours will paint the dav
red. Emancipation is on its way l y
Adam and Eve’s express. Vea, it is
even now here, with l oth feet.
How do I km tv this’.’ How does the
cautions prophet become dead certain
of anything'? By keeping his eyes
open, taking both papers, and wait
ing patiently until the event has
prophesied itself. That’s how.
A day nr two since I was trying to
bring order out of the eternal chaos
which over rules in the jungle which
I call my den, debating within my
self whether to go on with the regu
lar order or go out and set fire to
the house, the shorter and sometimes
more profitable, and certainly under
any circumstance, least expensive
method of cleaning house. A hasty
but hurried investigation revealed
the depressing fact that my fire in
surance had lapsed some twain years
erst. 1 sighed and went on with th
task of restoring a semblance of or-i
der inside. The . o.ncn folk sighed
twice to my once, s < I was also out
sighed. Signed copies of this 'till hi
sent on application. A ten cent stamp
must accompany each request, not
necessarily for publication, but to
make a littio noise with When*
there is absolutely no sense, there
should be some sound.
Well, emptying a box containing
much antique literature, a large as
sortment of fleet-footed spiders with
sinister countenance, and the chit
dwellings of a colony of irascible mud
wasps, there tumbled out nn old
bound volume of (iodev’s Lady s
Book. Dear old Godev There was
the old familiar colored fashion plate
folded at th" beginning of each num
ber. ,A lady with a head the size of a
hazel nut, and a cloud compelling
botrnet as large as a clothing ham
per. with a whole conservatory of
fabulous and highly colored flowers,
nil in full bloom, swarming over and
under and around it. Ihe lady had a
mouth not quite so wide* as her nose.
A long and gracefully curved neck
trailed its sinuous length from her
head until it gradually tapered into
a pair of shoulders which sloped
downward until they lost themselves
in what was left of the body aft *i the
nook and shoulders had been formed.
From a waist not so large hi circum
ference as the thinnest part of tin*
neck, swelled a vast, wide-cirejing
skirt. Legs, or semblance or sug
gestion of legs the lady hand none.
Barely visible at the front of the
skirt a wee, tiny point like the ver
tex of a triangle peeped timidly on.
into sight and faintly suggested that
the rest of a foot was concealed
somewhere behind it. There is never
any suggestion of more than one
foot. I looked at the picture, and
naturally thought of Sir John Suck
ling’s "ballad Fpou a Wedding"—
"Her feet beneath her petticoat.
Like little mice stole in anr l out.
As if they feared the light."
Although I want you distinctly ,o
understand that nothing so coarse or
vulgar as a petticoat went with that
sort of n fashion plate. No. sir-ee
ma’am. We didn’t wear such things
in those modest days. Not a mother’s
son of ns.
Well, lifting mine eyes from tha
fashion plate of long ago, and look
ing out of my window upon “Anno
Domini liiOl” automobiling, and gal
loping, and striding, and driving, am!
tally-hoing past, the prophetic visioi
came upon me. I heard the deep,
rotund chest tone of woman-—none of
your weak, piping, masculine falsetto
—calling out of to-day into the depths
of to-morrow, that woman is free—
free—fer-rcel Emancipated all the
way. Ay, from the ground up. Tha*
is where she has begun. At the
ground. With her understanding.
It is the epoch of legs The ballet
girl may put on her longest dress with
the most sweeping train. She is no
good. She is in evidence —and very
expensively—nn hour or two everv
evening in the season, maybe. But
the beginning of the century woman
cavorts all day long, am! it doesn’t
cost a cent to sec her take her pedals
out for an airing.
"Her feet beneath her petticoat,
Like little mice stole S:i and out”—
Oh, they did, did they? Well, back
in tlic bleak, desolate days, when she
was the sul-lave of the tyrant man,
maybe they did. But they don’t steal
out now. Steal in and out, hey?
They come charging out like a p*ir
of reciprocal cuirassiers, clad in good
stout leather, with soles as thick aa a
Philadelphia pie, and they leave a
track in the dust like a suowshoe.
“As if they feared the light.” Fear
nothing! Light? Bless your simple
•oul, son, when she puts on her ilatr
bc'.torced shoes and bestr'T s het
spinning wheel after dark ■ -e lights
a lantern and hangs it on the wheel
that she may sec and he seen. Fear
the light, quotha! Ay, marry come
up. Torn the calcium on me please.
Why. this era of th* legs will lon 6
he remembered in history. Du s my
lady care to waltz? Not particularly
She has learned that man is not a
necessity in a ballroom. She can do
the skirt dance or wriggle through
ihe bewildering mazes of flu- serpen
tine much better without a partner.
The little girls on the street who
dance to tin* lascivious pluming of
the tinkling street piano kick their
way to and fro, from wall to curb, in
many a far.tasiu and far reaching
caper. The dancing master can giv*
the patient but sudden imiie points
in the zebra-legged one’s own special
ty. And if the dancing master of to
day could drop into a minuet of your
grandmother's time he would produce
much the same effect which a misan
thropic hornet does when he volun
tarily takes part in the closing exer
cises of a camp mcctimr
Docs my lady sit down for a little
light conversation? She languidly
sinks, with most sinuous D>*lsurtcan
rrace, upon a sofa carrying a d**ek
load of cushions, and displays
straightway u expanse of slippered
foot, clocked ankle and ad in* nt anat
omy that makes a bashful man so
nervous lu* instinctively hides his own
feet under his chair and forgets what
he was going to say. She rides to
the hounds -or is it “nwHer the
hums?”—with a display of legs that
makes tlie long-limbed dog take sec
ond place, although he had two to
her one to begin with, and you would
naturally suppose she started out
heavily handicapped. And a* though
leg was the soul of the animate uni
verse, last summer the equestrian
woman had a fad of having her sad
dler's legs clipped; just his legs;
which, contrasting sharply in color
with his silky body, gave the poor
brute the aspect of having his trousers
rolled up, like a wading boy
Legs? They are what the cause of
emancipated woman stands upon.
W hen the short walking dress censed
to be a novelty, she put on the di
vided skirt and rode straddle. You
can sec her. here and there, in the
land, ambling along the avenue like
a heavily draped clothspin, while that
noble animal, the horse, which she
bestrides, plainly intimates to the
spectators that it isn't his fault, and
that ho greatly regrets having left
his blinders at home on the coach
harness. The divided skirt was fairly
knocked out by the golf costume,
which was easily shortened for basket
ball, until at last she laid hards upon
the knlckt rboekers. which had been
the monopoly of masculine youth, put
them on and straddled her hike like
a little man. And out in Chicago she
put side pockets in them, were them
to school, and taught the young idea
how to shoot and walk, until the
school board, so sensitive and con
servative arc tlu* men of tin* wild anil
woolly west, sternly bade her put on
her ulster or take off her knicker
bockers. She put on the ulster.
But what's the use of talking?
Brother man, we may as well submit
gracefully. \Vc have lost the distin
guishing garment of our sex. But it
is our own fault For centuries, our
fathers before ns, and we after them,
have made bitter and sarcastic sport
woman’s gear, no matter bow often
or how she radically changed it. She
has never yet been able to please
capricious man. Man, who wears a
sheet-iron collar, cast-steel cuffs, nn
inflexible breastplate on his shirt, and
a stovepipe hat as graceful end com
fortable its a section of a pump log.
and,then makes fun of woman’s most
ill-considered and uncomfortable dress.
We proved again ; -id again, by her
very dress, her m t-,!al and physical
inferiority to man. and her utter in
capacity for doing man’s work in the
world. Again and again, not for one
or two years, but for generations, we
urged her to adopt the very dress sh<
is now beginning to wear. And now
(hat she puts it on we kick harder
than ever. Brethren, it does no good.
For now, behold you, she can kick
back. That is the gall of it. We have
foolishly let the genius out of her
bottle, and she isn’t all smoke, after
all. She is “onto us." It is not de
nied that she smokes cigarettes. Not
under the rose, but whenever and
wherever sh-* sees fit. It is whispered,
in large, clear print, that -she tipples
more than her grandmother did. It
: s in evidence that when the governor
>f New York fainted on decoration
'ey. in alt the crowd of both sexes
>n the reviewing stands, the govern
-.’s of neither of the Carolina* being
present, the only pocket pistol to be
• ound was in the pocket of a younv
lady, ami it was loaded to the muzzle
with good old brandy of the “drinker
down" And it wasn’t in one
of the hidden pockets which last
year’s woman carried concealed on
her person, either. Because it was
found inside of half an hour. It
came out as promptly ns the flask of
a candidate. Yea, more promptly, for
there were candidates on that stand
for every office in the United States,
from president down, and not a flask
among ’em, save in the pockt f of tins
woman. Here, sister; take the
trousers. By years, yes, generations
of brave endurance and patient per
sistence you have won 'em nobly;
wear ’em with honor. Put ’em on!
Oh good Saint Centipede, not that
way! You can't put ’em on over your
head I Such is the strength of habit.
You see, you have some “manny" ways
yet to learn before you acquire them.
Farewell, oh fellow man. a long fare
well to all our bifurcated and distin
guished greatness!
Who steals my purse—and many a time
while we have slept
Hath she done this-steal* trash 'TI
something, tho' oftener
Nothing. Especially after she .-#■
through iL
Twa? ours, when It had anything in it:
ns nern.
Now that bis empty as a last year's
bird’s nest.
But she that filches from us our good
Not to trade off for plaster parls gods to
some wandering Dagoes,
But to bedeck h r lithe, emancipated
walking things—
Robs us of that which not enriches her.
So far ns grace of figure and celestial
bearing is concerned,
But makes us poor indeed, tho while the
biting wind
Bighs bleakly round our bare and
shrunken shanks.
Stories Illustrative of the Quiet Wit for
Which the KnplUli Churchman
Was Noted.
Pome years ago, when the late
bishop of London was bishop of T’e
tershorough, he got into conversation
on a train with a passenger who mis
took him for a curate, end who soon
became surprised at tbs* omniscience
of his companion, who -bilked of noth
ing ant he did not adorn. By and by
the passenger discovered that the
curate was going to travel on a route
on which he wished *r, send hi. own
luggage, he himscl.* journeying on
another to meet it later. He asked
the curate if he would mind looking
after it, and then, on ids consenting,
he thought it wisest to know
whom it was that he was about to i*i
*rus( bis portmanteau, says the \e*v
York Tribune. So he said: “By ti e
by, it never occurred to me to ask
you, sir, but where are you a curate""
“Well, as a matter of fact. I am nr t
a curate.” “Oh,” said the man. “you
are a vicar or a rector?” “No," he
said, “tlu* fact is ! am not. I have
not a benefice.” Ijv this time the in. j
quirer was becoming somewhat nerv
ous about bis portmanteau, and so j
with some degrc ot point he said:
“Well. sir. but what are you?” Upon
which he answered; “Well, the f. **t
is 1 am a bishop.” "And wlmt
bishop?" “The bishop of Peterbor
During a confirmation tour in the
diocese of Peterborough he put up
one evening at the old manor homse,
and slept in n room supposed to be
haunted. Next morning at breakfast
the bishop was asked whether he had
seen the ghosts. “Yes.” he, replied,
with great solemnity, “but 1 k c
laid the spirit: it will never trouble
you again-.” Being further que- ’ioued
upon tho subject, the bbhop sir’d;
"The ghost instantly vanish,* 1 whi u f
ask'd for a subscript ion toward 'he
restoration of Peterborough cathe
Hymn Written Pv nn EnglUli Girl Who
Did Not Live* to Know the
(■ lorv of It.
Asa writer, ns a poet, there were
few in the literary world of London
tin the 40st vvho had not heard of
Sarah Flower Vdams, the gifted
woman to whom all Christendom to
day pays homage in its love I'm her
immortal hymn "Nearer. My God. to
Thee," writes Clifford Howard in In
dies’ Home Journal. It was written
in IMi). and had subsequently been
set to music by Fliza Flower, and in
eluded in a collection of hymns writ
t.*.n and composed by the two sisters
Only within that year had their bock
of “Hymns and Anthems" been p "b*
lished, and the hymn that was des
tined to inspire the world had been
beard but once or twice, and within
the walls of a sini.le church 'vn’ti
Palace chapel, Loudon.
It was not, however, until after 'he
year 1860, when the present will
known tune was composed 1 r it by
Dr. Lowell Mason, of New A’ rk, that
the hymn attained its w ; I.'spread
popularity. Up to that time it had
attracted but little notice. Through
the spirit of Dr. Mason’s sympathetic
music it was quickened into c!"''' l ’""
life and brought within the reach of
every congregation and every Chris
tian soul. But this was Ion;- after tl *
author of the hymn had passed avvav.
She died in IS-)**, without kio wi: of
the triumph and the glory that await
ed her work.
Dix-f* Guile Enough.
The young man had borrowed five
pounds from the rich old man, pn .a
ising to bring it back one wee’-, tmra
date. The millionaire let hi, I aa
it. and at the time the 1 •;■: ever
brought it back.
"Now. Mr. Billion,” said the yo-ug
man, “I’ve been square with you :i
tills matter, and I want to borrow
fifty pounds for a fortnight
The old p an shook his head.
“Sorry,” said he, “ 1 >i: ■* 1 can't let
you have it."
“Why net?” and the young man wa*
greatly astonished.
“Became you have disappointed me,
and I don't want to be disappointed
The borrower was more surprised
than ever.
“What do you mean by being dis
appointed?’’ he asked.
“This,” explained the money man.
“T let you have that five pounds, never
expecting to ever get it back again,
and I did. Now, if I let you have
fifty pounds I should expect to get it
again, and I never would. “No. sir,”
he added conclusively, "one disap
pointment is enough. Good-day,” and
that ended it.—Hartford Democrat.
Oood Share of the Whisky,
In one of the earliest eases Daniel
O’Connell, the famous Irish liberator,
made a retort which attracted con
siderable attention to him. He was
cross-examining an awkward witness,
who declared that he had drunk n* * h
mg but his share of a pint of whisky,
“On your oath, now," thundered the
young counsel, “was not your share
all but the pewter?"—Chicago Chron
Emlm rrns in it Situation of a Sian
Who Had the fonimttfee
. “I hnve long since quit serving on
committees,” said a man from Arkan
sas, who is now living in New Orleans,
according to the Times-Democrat,
“and under uo circumstances would
T accept a place on any kind of a com
mittee. I had the committee habit
once, and I bad a thoroughly devel
oped case of it. too. I was living in
Little Uoik at the time, and no com
mittee was complete with it my
name. There was on one occasion
a big function at the capital, and I
was placed on an important commit
tee. The Imll was jammed with spec
tators and guest s. We had ever\ avail
able hand in that section of the coun
try, including ihe bands wh.h had
been organized in private and public
institutions. One of my duties was
to look after the bands, so the music
could he kept going. Another member
of the committee had scattered the
hands around the hall, and he had
placed one hand up in the yallery
portion of the hall. ‘I wish yon
would signal the hand in the gallery
to strike up.’ he said to me. and I
made my way down the aisie until [
got to a point where the hand was
placed in the gallery. 1 made he sig
nal. The members of the hand paid
no attention to me whatever. I got
excited and a hit angry, and my sig
naling I more *iolet 1
went through a series of absurd arm
movements and my face was hunting
up with embarrassment. I felt a man
pulling nt my coat tail, and when I
turned around he said: Tvcn me,
hut are yon waving at that hand in
the gallery?’ ‘They are the biggest
lot of blockheads I ever saw,” I aid
in reply. ‘Kxettse me.’ he slid, softly,
•that is the hand from the blind asy
lum.' I have not served on a commit
tee since that time, and I believe T
am completely cured of the commit
tee habit.”
\ Type of tin l West Whose Virtue*
Were o Keen Kye, Quick llnnil
mill (i Stout llenrt.
The had man is not net arily had
at all. lie is often a very good .Allow,
Had is merely a synonym for daturer
tis. The “had” man was formerly the
“good” He is simply tin fron
tiersman whose evolution lias kept
pace with that of the firearm prod
uct of ‘he border and the -'x-sliooter,
say- I' erylt. ,y’s Mcga/im l\ e:t of
•ye, quick of hand, a* I stpu r of w 11.
lie has that supremacy wh'eh always
comes to tlte man of cool a- dwlear
hended personal valor everywhere,
e.xeept in society's latest and most re
fined development. The term was u-ed
rather to erpte-s the feellntr tlta* he
vas. in the vt macular of the in taler,
“a had man to monkey with.” T.. Gov
ern and control e urniinith in which
vicious men were t t infrequent,
\v here nd w ere re-t --a nd the ma t <v
ity turbulent, the ordinary forms and
servants of justice were inadequate.
Law and order required ihe to-i - ..nee
of officers who. though enlisted to
keep the peace, did not hesitate to
ip a law unto themselves. If civiliza
tion was afraid to indorse their ac
tions. it wa- at leas’ proud of tin re
mits of the labors of the peace officer
>f the border. II k..k, Tom Smith,
Patrick Sliugriie. Michael Shugrne,
William Tilghmann. Hector Tliomas,
tnd a score of other men ns marshals,
-heriffs and deputies enforced tlte !aw,
tnnde life .safe and property secure,
tnd brought order of chans In
their ready courasre and good sense.
\s Wild Hill H ekok v,a- the original,
so was he the first of the elitss.
V Small lluiluet of suae Vilvlee from
it liaiiMitft ITditor to \s|tiriii|;
If you want to l <■ a politician, the
first i lilac to do is to cet bito the push,
or at least create flu impression that
you are in. advises the Topeka Mail
and Hree/e. Winn there is a conven
tion, if you can’t work in us a delegate,
you can at least get into the crowd
iu the hotel lobby, ami if you carry
yourself in shape you can make the
stranger who is within tin gates ot
the city believe you are not only a d< 1-
egate, but one of the steering com
mittee. Keep hll.-y. lak. at least eight
or ten tm n olf to . ite > in theconrsi
of the evening for private conversa
There is quite a good deal in making
people believe yon an putting a good
many lemons, whether you are or not.
It is a good idea to he seen {iff in a
corner talking with ome prominent
candidate You ran arrange this if
you have the propi t amount of gall.
You may not have any t liingto tell him.
hut then you will be sn a in consulta
tion, and you will make some parti,
who don't know yon very well think
that there must he a hen on. But,
above all else, gultivale your gall. It
you ean get some n porter to inter
view you on t lie pidit len 1 sit nat ion, t hn t
will be a good scheme. The newspapers
can make a reputation for almost any
-ort of a man.
Iliissinn <ilrt SI mien*- Mn-I XIII rr> .
Iu Utissia if a girl desire* to study at
either of the universities etiquette re
quires that she should he married,
says a London newspaper. According
ly she goes thrumT the civil form of
marriage with one of tlie men stu
dents, whom -he nitty have never seen
before, and perhaps may never speak
to again. These marriages an* per
fectly legal, and if tlo contracting
parties like each other they tire united
for life, but otherwise their marriage
•s dissolved when their university
course is finished, and both are free to
marry ngain.
R. G. OLP, Prop.
Hanitowoc, V V V V \\isconsmJ
Prices Zshai are
Pa'Vorahle/or H-Vying.
From every department comes the announcement of excellent buvinj opportunities for
summer. The stocks, once larjfe and complete, have dwindled down to some extent,
hut then, they were massive and the remainder still offers you fair choice. If you are
particular about the quality of £oods and £i\e your attention to price then, and then
only will you he benefited by our quotation.
Dry Goods. Hosiery.
Kach summer has its exclusive patterns in dress goods.
ane the latest novelties of this season are here. not in vast quan-
Summirl titles, but in a lair assortment, such as you expect to find
—-— I where prices are so low that the stock is turned frequently and
CVrsJ-fcCvTt a I'j JI \ IN- lawns jv !•<- fancy lawns / , Alexandra silks JO.
- 1 • ' \ Itv lawns ji lacdimities m , In- -atin striped in,
IVVX t... VL at lUI dimities at t WC
Regular 15c hosiery n, All C‘sc hosiery IO All ;5, hosiery
at VC at ICSC iOC
Wrappers. -A recent purchase of wrappers from the factory at p u s wr\ favorable
to us have brought to this store a newline of very line garments which we offer at these prices.
-f-1 .4*5 wrappers £1 oo wrappers / n
at VOC at OVC
i~viMR fCfJWWor;* amm .wi *wn\nMK' wa.M'MiinniiH'iniimi —n >-pm>iiw< -nn~r a v tnvr. ■
Refrigerators. Ice Cream Freezers.
I* sJßeroromiVEieieeeeewrv <iuiißMannninnßMMßMmHaiKt'aii aw ———,i I
Refrigerators Some refrigerators are merely plain boxes only built to sell cheap. Oth
ers, and of these we arc speaking, are built with walls of several thicknesses, are well lined
and filled and not only consume less ice than the former kind, hut also keep the provision
chambers at a lower temperature.
'''l2 50 s;i ( ) 85 Si 1 69
The cost of ice cream is but little if you have a freezer in vour hoin You can use
g<>od cream and the best flavoring extracts and make tiii- frozen daintx at about 1 5 V - perouart.
( M course you e;.n inc reuse t Ids cost and be t ter thi'd isse rt b the ad dllie n of limr erea m.
Wo carry both Lightningand White Mountain freezers from 2 quarto ,o lu uarts.
‘2 quart Arctic freezer 6Sc ::, l'nnt White Monmaiti tre. /. r.-, S| ( 9
EKJMBtwfityMKWpfcfi. mui-St ■<—i 1 -m. twHw-vv
Croquet Sets, j t Shoe Dressing, j
n'nvnnMMmnw tx- if; - w I
S Shoe Dressing— Liaek and Tan. It will
not make an old shoe now. but it will keep a
• new shoe new, preservi the leather and keep
An outdoor amusement for the little folks it „ oft amJ .qiaPK-. h/, ~ perfect gloss to
as well as the older ones. La rye well madi
and faneily finished croquets suitable lor anv shoes id all kinds
and all lawns.
s *ST''.39c T ™r!.sBc ' Sac 10c
■■■■■■■—— mmwm\mmammtmmm , mwr—r muuaommmm
Baby Carriages. Go Carts.
ir.ww -duro Kmncmamn ana.awmn!Mnv.i — mtmm ——— i.ii.r
Prices to close the line. 'To you who are particular
about the construction, the model and material entering into
the manufacture of a carriage this price announc -merit will flffla^hEk
appeal to you because the carriages priced possess that
{gracefulness and superior construction resulting only from \
SIS OR Si I 50 r a
' 512.50 $6.85 4 $2.25
Grani le Wa re. Tin \va re.
To the users of fine granite ware a mention of prices is always interesting and of pe
cuniary profit. Especially w hen these prices apply to a line of first class v are at a time w hen
the annual preserving calls for dishes of all sorts.
Fruit jar filler Filling ladle* ja
Medium size preserving ket if . Large size preserving kettle -o , F.xtra, lar;. • pr< erving kettU g- ,
tie with cover .. low with cover. DoC with e ver oOC
Choice eatables, such rich.
pure groceries as. you are ac
customed to have on your table.
Arhuckles and Lion Coffee jj
P c ‘ lb NC
Fine Sardine* jr .
I*t can tic
Lari v dune jh-uh in ,
- can HiL
Job Work Neatly Done at This Office.
Full Brook I’lnuiH o
jM-r can OC
10c Ixjttle Blnjntf / ,
at ()C
10c package BonhaiuH cocoa- *
not at OC
Fancy quality < urn m „
{wr can IUC
Root Beer in
per twittlo IUC
1 He quality It>>asie<l Cuf:Vi (Z -
per lb lOC
If it'-' I'rooktTv you want
get the best. The best has
the right a; pea ranee, right
shape ami is made of best ma
terial. Tableware that gives
lasting satisfaction in wear.
100 i>it*e> Freneh t'liiim dinner set.
ii'XuUr 1 vc.;ne eii , a
Oil. 04

xml | txt