•THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL
JOIIX D. SPRECKELS. . . . - .Proprietor
ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO
" SOUS _ McXAUGHT ...„'..._• ............ ..... . .Manager
'PUBLICATION OFFICE. ..THIRD AND MARKET STREETS. BAN FRANCISCO
SATURDAY MARCH 31. 1906
LET US GET THE COLORADO.
HT is reported from Mexico that President Diaz desires to sell!
Lower California to the United States. That peninsula seems to
be worthless to Mexico. It is very arid, but no effort has been
made to utilize the surface water it has or to develop ground waters
which might add to its agricultural resources. Its Coast has
several bays that furnish good anchorage and its fisheries have some
value. No doubt, if we get possession of it, capacities hot now sus
pected may be discovered that will make it worth the price. Nat
urally it will become part of the State of California and will add
" rbbut 1000 miles to our coast line, giving us a great ocean frontage.
There are a few unimportant towns and settlements on the peninsula
• and some gold mines have been- worked with fair results. Several
\u25a0 attempts have been made to settle American colonies there 1 . The
.. greatest of these was located at Topoiobampo, on the west coast.
It had certain socialistic aspirations, but was* a failure, inflicting con
siderable loss and much hardship upon many people.
While the peninsula is well worth acquiring, for the sake of the
resources that it may have, and for its fisheries on the 1 Pacific mid
the Gulf of California, its acquisition is extremely desirable for the
opportunity it will afford for the rectification of the boundary be
. tween the United States and Mexico. At the close of the Mexican
.war the treaty of Guadahipe Hidalgo made the Rio Grande the
.' boundary, from its mouth at Brownsville and Matamoras, to El Paso
.del Norte. From that point to the Pacific Ocean the description was
' vague, because of the extreme lack of knowledge of the geography of
the region. The location of the mouth of the Colorado River was not
V surely known, and the northern end of the Gulf of California was
widely mislocated. The boundary was to run northward from the
.southwest corner of New Mexico, "until it intersects the first branch
• of the river Gila, or, if it should not intersect such branch, then
. on a direct line nearest to such branch, and then down the middle of
.'.?uch branch to where it empties into the Colorado and thence to the
Pacific Ocean/ . .
' The indefinite description soon caused trouble. A few Americans
•. entered the extreme southwest, claiming national rights to the terri
• tory, and were' met by Mexicans who disputed the claim, asserting
\u25a0' that it was Mexican country. These disputes became so serious as to
• make another war possible, and to avoid this it became necessary to
"- rectify the boundary. The United States sent Mr. Gadsden of North
Carolina to negotiate a new boundary treaty with Santa Anna, our old
1 enemy, then President of Mexico. Gadsden did not understand Span
\u25a0, Jsh and went upon his important mission full of the prejudices gen
•erated in the recent war, and with a hearty contempt for Mexicans in
gerrera.l .and for Santa Anna in particular. When he was presented
to the President that grizzled warrior suppressed, under cover of the
'/•ppliteness of .his race, the bitter memories of San Jacinto and Cha
. .pultepec, and through the interpreter offered everything in his capital
for the use and comfort of "His Excellency the distinguished envoy
of the United States of the North." To this Gadsden answered by
• „ telling the interpreter : "You say to the smutty old Greaser that I
;\u25a0•-.. don*.t want any hospitality in his d d capital, and if his Mexicans
: don't let us alone we will come down here and whip the grease out
: of "'em "again." The interpreter solemnly turned to Santa Anna and
\u25a0said: "The envoy of the United States of the North expresses his
, profound" appreciation of the hospitality offered by your 1 Excellency,
aixd is sure that his stay in your capital will be among the great mem
pries "of his life." . .
« ;-The negotiation of a treaty followed, and it was supposed that
the boundary fixed ran such a course, from where the town of No
_ gales is now situated, as to take in the mouth of the Colorado. But
it .missed it by more than fifty miles. We paid Mexico $16,000,000
' .for- the Gadsden purchase and, after all, did not get one thing of real
' value that we wanted. As time has passed the importance of the con
trol of the Colorado has increased. It borders a desert that is capable.
\pf being made one of the most important sections of California. It is
' now known that by using the waters of that river to irrigate the
': Colorado desert we may have there the greatest date orchards in the
But to do this now we have to enter Mexican territory , either
-. to divert or convey the needed water, putting the requisites, of the
:m: m desert development within another jurisdiction. If we acquire Lower
\u25a0.California, and the small irregular^ triangle to be had. by running due
•. west from Nogales to the gulf, we will be in a position to make the
naost out of the entire acquisition, and a few years will see the most
remarkable results on the Colorado desert, which can never be under
' 'divided jurisdiction. Our Government has decided that the .waters
of the Colorado are of more importance and value for irrigation than
• for navigation. But Mexico may claim navigation rights on the river
s as an international stream, and thereby raise a very vexatious ques
California has a great stake in this proposed extension of terri
tory and correction of General Gadsden's blunder. Our members of
Congress can do their constituents a great service by pushing the
'*; project to success. , '_\u25a0 - .- -\u25a0..
ETHICS OF CORPORATIONS.
i-^RESIDEXT ELIOT of Harvard addressed the Merchants'
r^ Club of Chicago recently upon the' "Ethics of Corporation
o * Management." He pointed out many of the evils of present
methods of control of corporation affairs, but spoke so conservatively
that his strictures will carry more weight from their evident avoid
ance of exaggeration. Among the several " features of bad morals
in management which his address covers, is the subject of over-cap
italization. That is probably the most usual form of corporation
-wrong, and President Eliot treats of it both as to its evil effects
upon the public and upon the wage-earners. This system of'de
ception practiced in the issue of stock is the cause of much just dis
content, and it is well to see voices persistently, raised
President Eliot shows his fairness by recognizing, that there
are usually two foundations for the capitalization of a business cor
poration: the money actually paid in for the property or the. plant,
and the earning power of the plant and the organization. It is
about this second item that over-radical enemies of corporations
are apt to be blind to the right of skilled organizers and controllers
of -corporations to estimate that they have created a wealth beyond
the amount of the actual dollars put into the plant. That second
part of capitalization also furnishes too easy an excuse for corpora
tion consciences to unjustly water stock. It is too easy to assume
that increased values are wholly due to the skill and prestige of or
ganizers and managers, and that none of it is the result of the busy
industry of the whole hive of workers. "Many of the States restrict
over-capitalization, but Eliot deplores that the stricter States have
to compete with the looser ones which make their laws as little re
strictive as possible and thus leave the investing public a prey of the
corporations. Such States, he says, abandon- their true position as
moral teachers. v
It is pointed out that while reasonable wage-earners are > willing
that skill and ingenuity and knowledge in organizing industries to
develop new resources should receive considerable reward, they are
discontented about the issue of stocks not fully paid; for, because that
compels them to toil not only to earn their own wages, but to pay
for. .dividends on stocks which represent neither money inVested nor
a contribution of skill or labor. It is an old thenie for strictures,
this of over-capitalization, but until public opinion is ;sufficientl3'
aroused to check the excess of stock watering we -will need not' only
the calm reproofs of such men as President; EHot,.: but perhaps even
the sensational revelations of such aggressive. critics of modern finan
ciering methods as Lawson.
As the umpire of the game Roosevelt has authority to order Taft'-to
the bench whether he wants to go or not:— Houston : Postl
THE; SAN^RANGISCO* CALL,: SATORDAY^^
DREAM OF THE RAREBIT FIEND
POLLY DID NOT
A LADY, entertaining a* guest of im- !
portance, was- giving final Instruc
tions to her maid, says Lippineott's
"Now, Polly," «he said, "In the morn
ing take a pitcher of hot water up to
Mr. X/s room. \u25a0 Be sure not -to . forget
"Norm," Polly answered. The lady
thought no more of the matter until the
next day, when at noon -.she remarked
casually, "Of course, Polly,- you carried
that hot water :iipfr to Mr. X-s room this
morning?" •..'. "/., :
Polly beamed. "D' law, Miss Mary, I
was so 'feared I mought fur git dat water
dat I cv'ard it up last night."
REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR.
You can never guess a girl is pretty as
quick as she can.
It's awful hard to get rich the way
rich men tell you to do it.
A man would have to have all the
money In the world to feel he could af
ford to eend his poor relations birthday
When a woman hasn't written a letter
to somebody any day in - the week " she
feels as uncomfortable as a man. who has
a note coming due. : . . :
- Somebody could make a great : fortune
inventing a clock that a man could turn
back three hours when he comes home
at' night and .that would give; the right
time in the morning.— New York" Press.
TAKING NO CHANCES.
Our Pogwash correspondent ' who in
cludes in his latest batch of notes from
that neighborhood an item to the effect
that a certain fair widow— nameless here,
for^ obvious reasons-twho has success
fully, managed /a stock farm since tho
death of her. respected husband,-; has the
finest looking calves he (our correspond*,
ent) has seen for some-tlme.s will have
to be a trifle more explicit if he sees his
contributions in print. We have already
been . shot at five, times this year, which
is Just about* our 'annual' quota.— P v olk
vllle (Ark.) Clarion. "
SQUIRE BLIMMEJR asked Ab-
Toner, ef dancin' ? wua ; injoori- ;
l-r, ous. . Ab .. sed it ' all depends V
on whos* girl yer_ dancin 1 with.
. Sez feller once used up a whole*^
. palm' fence on ' him ; tryln' to con- '\u25a0
vlnce him ' that lit wuz..by^ gin-/,
gel-!— Cleveland ; Plain Dealer.
Little Lesson in Adversity
|—v ENJAMIN. F." WADE, X who rose to eminence as one of the statesmen of the
|-% country during the middle of, the' nlnteenth century, overcame obstacles
•tl' enough, to .have disheartened a dozen less determined men. He' was but a boy
when his people joined the westward , emigration and — — - — -^- — - — —
removed thelrhome from Pennsylvania. to Ohio. , \u25a0
The wilderness at this time (1820) offered absolute-,
ly no chance for, schooling of .any ( sort. Young Wade
worked on the farm; the while he dreamed of how he
might attain the position he desired. Part of his work
was the driving of the cattle to market. One of these
expeditions necessitated his going on foot to Philadel
phia, a distance of some 100 miles.
Wade finally decided! to study medicine, and went
to Albany. He did any kind of work that he could
get in order to pay for his schooling.. He had to begin
at' the very rudiments of book lore. He began to re
alize, however, that his natural inclinations were to
ward a law course rather than the one. oh N which he
had entered. Despite the fact that this would neces
sitate a few years longer of study, for which he did
not have the money at the time, Wade made up his
mind to undertake the task. '
He went to work as a day laborer on the Erie canal .—. — _ _^.
in order to secure the necessary funds. And' he received his reward in the returns
from the profession he adopted. - / .
IAM asked which woman I believe
to be the greater help to man, the
one who idealizes him, endowing him
with virtues he does not possess, or the
one who sees him "Just as he is," refus
ing to be deceived?. ' » •
My questioner observes: "The wife
who idealizes her husband is constantly
expecting; moral' feats of him which he
cannot; achieve and! she is always be
ing disappointed and - 'disillusioned. 1
Whereas, the other kind of wife faces
facts to begin with and does not expect
too much. Isn't the latter, far. more sen
sible than the former, and does she not
make a husband 'Happier than the other
woman could .and herself happier as
My answer is that were it not for the
women Idealists; in "the world, men
would never grow . any. better or live
any higher, if .women did not idealize
men and by their faith- in them urge
them to improve their standards and
better their habits 1 the race would ad
vance slowly indeed. • . V \u25a0'..
-Man today is ; not -the brute, the sav
age, he once was.: One .of the chief,
causes rt the change in him ; has been
his striving, whether consciously • or. un
•consciouslyi to' attain the ideal; of him
cherished ".' by the good women who
loved and believed in 1 Im.
Through all .the ages -it. has. been'
"woman's belief in man, ".her. 'faith in bis
'potential , goodness,- that has / made j his
moral .advancement possible. And to
\u25a0 day; lt is her faith in him/her belief in
his * capacity for; higher things, that is
helping him to progress further. .
' The ; wife who I idealizes jtier.j husband
has vastly more power /to help' him than
\u25a0the one'who flxes'hef'eyes upon his.de
;ficlencies,-; proclaims'/ them'' permanent
'and expectß little or Jnothlns: from him
: in' the way. of 'improvement. :';\u25a0
No doiubt the Idealist does suffer-more
than/the other./,: Her- times;of/disillu
>sionment;and disappointment give 'her
.'pain i and -heartache such fas/her \pracjf'
: tlcal' sister is 1 never called ;upon to^en
jdure.' And yet; the beauty, of .ttie-ideal
lst'sitat"e\ is s that sho : never, \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 becomea
'wholly' disenchanted. i She is never, thor-"
oughly disheartened.. She l: cannot, _ be.
-The very gift she possesses-^the^rnagic
vision" 4 that J shows ; her ; the/golden/slde
of .every /person /arid ;; every experience
\u25a0'prohibits her entire defeat
--.'-••\u25a0\u25a0 .•\u25a0• .<"...-• ...\u25a0\u25a0•..\u25a0\u25a0 • \u25a0 - •
BENJAMIN F. WADE.
She must always see the hopeful side.
She must .always love; always trust
and have faith. It is' her nature. 'She
cannot help it. And well it is for man
and' for the race that she cannot. The
true idealist can never be anything but
.The practical -wife who sees her hus
band "just as he is" 'and looks for noth
ing higher may be happier in a limited
sense. But. hers Is a selfish happiness,
after'all. She prefers a spiritual idle
ness to effort and would rather ; know
comfort than progress.
What do ,we> mean. by, that expression,
to see a man ','just as he is"? We mean
that we accept his visible, limited, par
tially/grown* character, with all its
blemishes and weaknesses, as the only
self there is of him.
How. short -rslghted a view I* this and.
howignorant! Any. estimate of a;hu
man \u25a0 being that fails to jtake into con
sideration his two-fold nature is only a
Man has two selves, the self that has
. already become arid the self in . process
of becoming.: The latter self, invis
ible to the literal, material view, is -al
ways visible to the idealist. In this un
developed part of man lie all possibili
ties of goodness and -. .
Character is not fixed— not stationary.
No estimate" of any character can be
absolute. To see a man "as he is"
should mean to see^ him capablo of con
tinual change'arid improvement. ,
.; It \u25a0; is in- the % power of every : woman
who loves ;;a man to rouse the very best
in , his/nature ; and ; to bring - to : the sur
face' thejnoblest and highest- qualities."
/Women /should Vot have less faith in
men, 1 ; but ' more; ; /should not^ expect lit
tle ofthem.'but.much.^. :\u25a0
It , is ; the Vornan w^ho idealises a man
and j spurs"; him \u25a0' on % toY reach her \ Ideal
that; helps him moslVof all.
ANSWERS TO QUERIES.
. NEW IDEA-C. 8.,; Richmond, Cal.
•/The' New Idea,", a magazine, is publish
ed in New "York; City, ;N; Y." •
'BJ'.c:,, City. Generally
opeaking.^the literary critics.did,not"eon
demh '• Frahkj Morris', book \u25a0 VJklcTeague."
• A ' BOOK— Constant . Subscriber," City.
If ,'< you J will '^ go \ to ,\u25a0 any .; first-class book
seller/he will : procure for. you the/book
A. J. WATERHOUSE
HOW BEELZEBUB GOT LEFT.
SATAN and Beelzebub were seated
in the cozy, well-heated office of
the Hadean Brimstone Corporation
(unlimited), where they were discuss
ing various events of diabolical in
"I got terribly/left in recent busi
ness tranSaction'of mine." said the lat
ter, at the same time ordering a little
red imp to throw another chunk of
brimstone on the office grate.
; "How was that?" Satan inquired.
"Why, I ran across a soul down there
on earth. It was a pretty decent look
ing soul, too; seemed to have some ce
lestial aspirations and sympathies, and,
on the whole, I Judged-' that it had a
fair sho\^to escape us if we didn't look
sharp. But/the owner of the soul was
hard up, and he and his family lackeJ
all" of the luxuries and many of the
comforts of life. Naturally. I saw my
chance; so I appeared. to him and told
him that I wouldgive him and his
great wealth and all the happiness that
wealth buys (they believe in that sort
of happiness! Wouldn't it jar. you?) if
he would let me have hia soul after he
got done using it -below. Of ; course,
you understand that I didn't appear to
him as an evil spirit, but as an angel
"Well, the poor chap hesitated % for a
while, but I called his attention to the
fact that the world hasn't much use
for a soul without money and finally
he consented and the bargain was made.
"Thrfngs came hls'way after that. Of
course, he found that It was necessary,
if he was going to- have money, to hang
to it; but I so assisted him that it became
easler'and easier for him to do so. The
gaunt forms of starvation and penury
still -passed him oh the street, but he
did not mind\them as much as he form
erly did. for. as he remarked, if the
beggars wouldn't work, what could
"So the man got alons first rate, and
accumulated a handsome property and
froze to his nickels so that his hand
had to be unthawed- before It would un
clasp them, and was'a pillar In the
Steenth Avenue church, and — -oh, I cer
tainly kept my part of th« contract all
"Well, the time came for him to die,
and I made it a - point to be there. I
took one look and— you bet I felt sick!"
"What was the matter?" Satan ' in
quired. . ,
'.'Why, he had no soul left 1 It had sort
of oozed ' out and percolated away in
the course of his so-called successful
"I could have told, you." said Satan.
"You are a 'nice vice president of a
brimstone corporation, you are! I or
dered those contracts discontinued years
ago. There isn't one case out of two
where you get anything for your effort,
whether the bait la coin, fame or some
thing else. Your Intellectual gifts en
title you to a place in the coal-shovel-,
ing department" \ - - - -'- \u25a0*~>-' ;h * *
Beelzebub said that he was sorry, and
that he never would do It again: so the
unpleasant topic was-dropped with the
simple reprimand he had received.
If I were Rockefeller's kid — but, then. I'm
not. you . know —
If all on earth I had to do were watch my bil
If I could calmly sit around while people scowl
And hire a lively ' man or two to yank the.
If I were Rockefeller's kid, ' and knew the
thins to. do :
To worship God and Mammon both, and gratify
the two. '
What then would happen I don't know; the
' truth from me | is hid —
It's hard imagining; myself as Rockefeller** kid.
, - . I
If I were Rockefeller's, kid— it's really hard to
cues>s. V - .
But still I think I'd have a time of ornats
PerhaDs I'd let the money slide — I'm, some
what thus inclined —
And some poor devil then would smile a stack
of it to find:
Perhaps I'd blesa some fallen . ones — I really
cannot say— ' ' \u25a0
With unused millions that I thought might
better see the day. *
But that would.be against the rale, by grand
papa forbid.' --'
And so 'tis not expected of the Rockefeller kid.
"I see that a Brooklyn' banker had
two wives." i
"I noticed it".
"Will he be arrested**"
• "I. understand not"
"It is believed that he gets his punish
ment as he : goes along."
SAUL SLEW HIS THOUSANDS—
But the record left by worry made him
ashamed , of himself.
. But his cemetery was a miniature affair
compared with that stocked by a bully
good time. .
„ But when it came to slaying happiness
it required the little word that was spok
en before" you thought.
But it required the last glass you took
to slay both good sense and Judgment at
one fell swoop.
• Yes, Saul .slew his thousands,, and it
is but. Justice to him" to call attention to
the fact that h« lived before the day of
"He consulted a lawyer to ascertain
how Jha -should get his case > into the
"Und9ubtedly that was tha \u25a0 proper
thing to ] do."
"Of course, but now he wishes he could
find a lawyer .who could tell him how
to get it out "again." ,
\ ''la ' eha a woman who is devoted to the
fashion?" \u25a0 \u25a0
' "I r eupposa iyou know?" _
"Oh, yes. /Why ..she has. even had her
vermiform appendix cut put."
/"De Style' ran down a man with hi« au
tomobile and : - was severely punished."
- ."What /punishment did ; he receive?"
" "His chauffeur was fined $50."
you desire. ;This department does, not
advertise book dealers or any - other prl
vate business. V,:/
\u25a0? POFUI^ATION OF NEWV.YpiRK-D. 8.,
City. /This' population of New York City
in 1900, according 'to^ the census,
3,437,202, that / of : Brooklyn . at"' the same
time " was I,l6«,BS2,; making, an; aggregate
for ; the two places of ; 4.603,784, • The |Stat*
census of . 1906 gives the f ollowlngflgures:
New York City, 4.014,304; •Brooklyn, ; 1,368,
89 i; aggregate ; for the two peaces, 5,373,
123, au increase : ih five years of 65,339. '\u25a0\u25a0
The Smart Set
Miss . Elizabeth Downing, who bade a
score of close friends to a tea in her home
yester»V>J*. formally announced the,pleas
ant news of. her engagement to' Dr. 1 Al
bert E. Truby, V..S. A.
It has been bat a few months since the
brilliant military wedding of Miss Edith
Downing and -Dr. William Jones Edger,
and now a second is soon to follow In the
Downing family, the young people having
named April 26 for their nuptials. The
fair fiancee belongs to the. younxer set
and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Oliver P. Downing and a granddaughter
of Socrates Huff. -
• • •
The engagement has been announced
of Miss Estelle Ril«y and Austin S. Fer
guson of this city. Mr. Ferguson is wide- .
ly known and is a member of the larga
grain firm of Moore, Ferguson & Co. Th»
1 wedding will take* plac* tomorrow,
• •- •
Mrs. Gordon Ross entertained at a tea
in her studio in Sausatito last Sunday.
Those assisting in receiving were Mrs.
Walter Beattle. Miss Cherry Bender. Mrs.
Gaston Asbe, Miss Poultney and Miaa
The interesting announcement is made
that the National Association of Collegi
ate Alumnae -will convene in San Fran
cisco in July. This is the first tima tho
body has elected to come westward after
many years of meeting in Eastern cit
ies. The convention will hold from July
2 to 7, during which period a systematic
Itinerary has been planned for aeeins
the city's principal environs. July 4 will
be passed in patriotic celebration at tha
Greek Theater and college, grounds. Th^
coming of many notable womea la a
leading feature, among whom will be- tho
president of Wellealey. with other promi
Today tte California branch meets at
Sorosis Hall, when an address will bo
made by William J. Tucker, president of
.» • •
Austin Lewis will give a dramatic
reading of Oscar Wilde's "Salome" be
fore the literary and dramatic section
of ( the California Club next Thursday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
• • •
' Henry Payot- gave an interesting lec
ture last evening before the Cbannins
Auxiliary, taking as hl» subject "Tha
Lily of Arno, Florence," which was
beautifully illustrated with stereopticon
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. John Dickenson Sher
wood, who left a fortnight ago for El
Paso, are in the City of Mexico, where
they will, stay briefly. Upon returning
to the coast Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood will
be the guests of Mrs. A. R. Cone at
•• \u25a0 •
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Splivalo, who have
spent the winter in town, returned this
week to their beautiful home at Bel
mont. They are entertaining Lieuten
ant and Mrs. Francis Rawles Shoe
maker (Beatrice Splivalo) until the De
partment of the Treasury "adVtses Lieu
tenant Shoemaker of his assignment to
a new station. ,
• : . • ' •
Mr. and Mrs. James Coker Sims are
spending some time at Paso Robles. -~- :
• . • •
, Mrs. Gertrude. Atherton will go to
Berkeley on Monday for a brief visit
with friends before returning to ; her
country nook near Petaluma. The Se
quoia Club has made Mrs. Atherton an
• • •
Etienne Lanel is leaving today en
route to Paris, where he will spend a
"When we first got married my wife
and I quarreled for a year about whether
we should buy an automobile or a horse
"How did you settlj, it?" >
"We compromised on a baby carria**."
— Cleveland Leader.
Townsend's California glace fruits
and choicest candles in artistic fire.
etched boxes. New s, tore, 767 Market *
Special information supplied dally to
business houses and public men by tha
Press Clipping Bureau (Allen's). SO Call*
fornia street Telephone Main 1042. •
SUMMER COAT FOR . THE
. SMALL, MAID.
HERE la a splendid model for.
' the -washable coat of heavy
linen or pique which . every,
email girl's wardrobe should' In
clude.; \u25a0 They are far dressier than
the garment of some lightweight
woolen material, more adapted to
the. needs of summertime, and. It
might: be said. Improve- with each
\u25a0visit to the weekly wash. _Th«
Russian blouse " pattern i» fol
lowed In this example, deep single
box pleats set either side . of the
center front and .back, the dou
ble-breasted ,- front closing made*
with ! medium-sized pearl buttons.
The deep cape-like collar, reach-
Ing almost -to ; the waistline in
front, *U scalloped "about .with a
button-hole i stitch .In white linen
thread,, the deep turnback cuffs of
the -*• bishop - sleeve \ and, the Uttle
roynd turnover , collar . finished In
the -same manner. The broad
stitched belt la worn over the
pleats Instead . of under, it * being
stitched to the coat *at .the ' center
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