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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, November 29, 1896, Image 12

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American Woman Sheds Tears in the
Shop of Her Paris Dressmaker.
No Shape and No Waist; and That
Is Why the Winter's Styles Have
Modes tor Girls Tall and Short
“Making a Waist" a Specialty.
New Colors Arj Used in Girls’
D" sscs and Stripes and Plaids
Gir e Variety—Dressing a Fash
ionable Nursemaid.
(Copyright. 1S96, by K>an .n Int rvhw Syn*
Paris, November 19.—Such a nice,
satibiactery talk I had to- day with
two up-to-date couturieres who study
i uisjvcly the gowning ot yo-.mi; -:rls.
\nd not the least Interesting was
he tale told me by tbe head of the
parlance of girls’ gowns." said he,
::tii an American mother with live
Is i me in here one day. and, bury
.jg her face in her handkerchief. wept
lu terly. "They have no shape,’ said
‘ Sine* then I have catered to girls'
i noticed that he classed all growing
:.ls> under two heads— those that wore
us.I amt had grown up i.'.e wiliow
wands had certain styles allotted tuem,
aail the other type of growing -iris
was interesting. too. to note the
p iu- w ~<i chosen, or perhaps checks
a a»> solid gout'.'. Uu.1 the stout
g : » had to be couteut with Stripes or
owing girls to establish a suitable
<1 \ i at the eouturieres will. After
ih; ablished then the cloth of a
n-tn be so arranged as to till out
,u i noies* in all too slender lig
r hought and sympath-. They
gem rally have a waist line all too
than their slim sisters. But of course
the flul ■ • s has to be well placed.
saw that was designed for a stout, girl
Tc- skid w s a nnKierate width Godet.
Tith .11 the fulluess thrown to the
L i The jacket was one of the short
i w 1' >x affairs of this season.
There were two pretty silk waists
iht.i. I .dongul to this toilette. On* of
salt brown silk, shot with a thread of
i-aiaiesa, with the fullness disposed
of in tiny plaits at the waist line.
' ho I e fastened at the under arm
seam ;d i " -s I front were two
l es of dr ped silk that started front
the should. . and armhole s« ms at the
the left ui 1 r; m seam. From the
lower edge of each piece of siik fell
lar w. s brown satin ribbon with
of a crush girdle or **r
the waist.
This w to be tied around the waist
twice in it knotted with one long b v>p
and tw > us at the side. With a lit
t! trou ie a stout girl can urrauge
this kind of girdle so that it wli!
'* Oilier U • *»IIIU«1 wa- I
v th rei*D.^ Tl back of the bodice
Ireni the shoulder seams to the girdle.
t rt-e of the box plaits at the front, all
t, t! • piped Willi uivt-n citr* « ribbon.
f« ■ quit* a distance above the eU>**w
• I s hair. The skirt was an ordinary
* the silk wrou ht by brlugit ;
At th -front the Lodi - w dart less
sr ’ bio. • I ov r the gird!* l'l»e Zuave
pi* e* of the draped silk from the un
ju | tnfie fuller than th ’ usual run
of this nsou ( >at sleeves.
For Sander, growiug girls. who are
* no *11. of pretty model ns.
In the skirts of their gowns a .lu
st* ui of the godets being carried to th*
hack tl < v commenced at the hips >
Par*’, whuh relieves very much the
nuint r of tl. ^ gowns.
The si rt is a full, plain godot. with
s rapped i aras. The short jacket tits
ible. At th* f'*ont the Jacket op, ns in
1 n to show a -T* ,t expanse
The ri ■. rs arc broad at the top ar.d
iurttcui *• i iuckct. Short i*oint* !
r ersofwn.it* broadcloth .ire fasten*
o', .-r the large re vers. They are de
Aaoth r sti o! >wn. fashioned ex
of dark blue serge. The skirt Is a
I ain g< det. with a hand of blue ard
red passementerie around the bottom.
The bodice b is the goods gathered
full at the shoulder seams and caught
ci >wn at the nai.-t by very perpendicu- |
lur tucka that >v:a a pointed girdle ,
A lining ot red taffeta is visible where
tile s!, it I►:i '’.lies for;,: . 'HI lipples.
l'he si. yes close iutiiu beyond the
ell- )\\ am; . mouute : by rather large
ballon>. A i,and of passementerie in
blue and red f.ss the bust line and j
is continued over tie puff's of both ,
s: ves. Tla tali crush collar is of dull -
red taffeta.
A handsome afternoon gown was
ma le "i ion ;h g,tods, with a back
gioi nd of ; c...;. orar, : that was almost
covered with a rough brown cheek,
i he bodice bat. a plain s umless back,
w.ih liny ph.i’s holding the fullness
at the wa; t line. The it tu was plait
ed at the should* r s.-aius and was j
brought down loosely into the tali ,
gi lie. It o, • a d to show a vest of
yellow satin that was < overed full with
pierced ecru batis'e. The small point
ed revets, the crush girdle and collar
were all of burnt man • \* lv**t.
A dres.vv i.uwu of fa"... ladies* cloth
hud a f .li godet skirt that was scallop
ed around the botlum to show ;t ruitle
of sapphire bit; ■ velvet, The bodice of
white satin was almost hidden bv nar
row bi. s folds ot ' .ppltire velvet that
were edged with deep cr am Val«uei
euu* la<. i'iiest were U* ked in per
peadit ular strips from the shoulder
s-. . in to tin* girdle. 'I he girdle was of
sapphire velvet, round behind and
made in front lik* a corselet, it was
id.lp.'d at. I i.i.sletlcd Uf the aide With «!
double Head, 'i he i •-lilting sleeves
were of sapphire v Act t.iouuted by
pc of the i.iwu cloth. There were
la tiful party mid hous gowns for
young girls, but i had to p omise to
i u: i«* iig..in and look more closely at
I a ut. for i 1 uhi devote a whole let
ter to describing their charms.
idnongh cannot be said in praise of
tin so hospi at " cuutui ieres of Paris,
who take delight in showing their most
precious creations to people titai can
toll just how they are all fashioned.
la Novon tn i ther* is always a
cliauee for a w in day. And on one oi
ih* -*• I caught a glimpse oi three school .
gi turning the corner of a house j
which has a garden in front, in the
little walk a Normandie nurse trotted I
her small charge up and down, 'l'he
nut e was mi . t iu her best nurse s
sup. a white iim n waist with a vest,
ct' i duck clot I hr skirt was black;
am: -white stripes, and on In r head
gl; -toned u. bow of stillest satin. I he
iNii.-i of ihat bow marks the skill of
the nurse. You might almost guage
her wages by the cleverness with which
she decks her head.
The three school girls were all dress
i l in tweeds, with the exception of one
in ; hairy cloth. 0: e of the girls was
s!ei i-r and site wot a grown-up godet
skirt and belted jack* t. Her waist was
quite tapering and she could wear the
>* vles ot In r eld- -. Her dress was a
. laid ill g; ell ami huff, with a belt of
- v ssi. !e stitched iu butt'. Her hat
w is a pointed crown in braided felt,
in . it.i1 of he bmld exteudins front
crown to brim, and at the back there
stood all tips and a bow of buff rib
'ie itt’e. shoi . «h npy girl of the
ill . w no a b i>tt alio her w.tis; was
ini ..aU‘ii by plai'i ol scarlet anil
t»r». u silk. An immense bow eoveiod
the front of 1 *r waist. The little
tweed dri s, was in the scarlet ami green
hu i. ami her hut was of dark scarlet
f< t. with a bow of light green taffeta.
I h.i c.r« " v- 'th furry surface was the
mart’ it e the three ks » lor was
b.. t red. w ith an aplique In white doth
stit hell upon it. In ihe center of each
errde of t1 e applique was a tiny but
ton of gam t paste. The same trim
raii t * dged tin '■ is . e and the foot of
T1 • wai f of this dress had what is
called a 1 ox belt. It consisted of a
broad ba.aU of sniped material put on
with the stripe- nmnin* up and down.
T: e i Uirs Vt re Ik t n d upon white.
I I) Poxl It do- s not confine the figure
eloselv. but is used to give shape to
the waist. The collar matched the
Such strange l is are worn by child
ren. In fact, children’s shapes arc all
like ovelties. This one was a perfoct
\ of v. lite felt. Siiti bed round
.nd round upon a peculiar sewing uia
hine stitch, with btit-eolured cord. At
tin front stood the double wings of
heel-color l satin.
Children wear white and tan shoes
all winter. Black shoes are so soon i
rusty and are so expensive that women
are awakening to the fact that the
cheaper tans ami canvass shoes at'e
better and prettier. White canvass
gaiter-tops an worn on pleasant days,
and on other days tops to match the
t i KKK.NT FI X.
“Here, take my seat, lady,” said the lit- |
tie hoy on the cur as he sprang from his !
fath« i s knee and doffed his hat.
The lady looked into a blush rose, the
women Higgled, the father signalled the
conductor to stop, and half a dozen men
stood up while urging the lady to sit
down.—Detroit Free Press.
Customer (trying on his new pantaloons)
—Croat snakes! These things seem to be
a bifurcated skirt. I'll look like a guy if
I wear those.
Conscientious Tailor—Can't help it. sir. .
If fashion says men look like guys, they’ll
have to look like guys if they deal with
me. Xew York Weekly.
Algy - 1 don't want you to wash my face.
Grandma—Why. I've washed my face
three times a day ever since I was a lit
tle girl.
Algy Yes. and just see how it's shrunk
it N< w York Journal.
Deacon Black- How did you like it down
at Kloomtown?
Kev. White—I tell you. they're wide
awake down th' re!
D. aeon Black- < >h. then you didn't
pr* toh for them?—Yonker Statesman.
“Jla," asked the little girl, “are nice
things wicked because they are nice, or
are they nh«e because they are wicked?"—
Cincinnati Kn<|uirer.
"There is something strange about these
seismic disturbances." said the thoughtful
man: "the earth yawns. you know, wlv ti
it is iqost active."—Boston Transcript.
• I've promised to go Into supper with !
some one else. ,\lr. Blauque: but I'll intro
doc*' you to a very handsome and clever
•But I don’t want a handsome and clever
girl; 1 want you."—New York Truth.
Her First Horse Show—"My dear Mrs
T,.. you have introduced me to hundreds
of people. I'm sure. Do let us stop and .
look at the horses."
Mrs. I.. (horrltied)—Hush. dear, you j
must not let any of our friends hear you
s..y that' Harper's Bazar.
Police Magistrate— P is a long time since
T saw you hci.« last. You have evidently i
tri- '1 to be good.
Burglcr—<>h. Mr. Judge. T have been I
very ill.—Fliegende Blaetter.
"Mamma, I saw a dog to-day that had
only thr< 1* ;s.“
"Wer* n't you awful sorry for him!*"
Wm; he had one more leg than 1 had."
- London Tit -Bits.
Singh ton-Don't you think that children
prnt't by the t xatnplc of their parents?
Benedict-Oh. 1 don't know. My son and
daughter both want t" get married—New
York Evening Journal.
Have you been busy lately, Mis.
Plodgett ?”
Yes: I’ve worn myself out trying to
think what all those things were that
Mr. Plodgett promised to buy me after
the election.”
"Mrs, Higby, did you get anything for
Tommy's eoitgh while you were out?”
“No; 1 didn't have any money but a
$.r* bill, aud l wouldn't break it for the
• Any new features in Hamlet this
season. Miss Mabel?"
“Oh. it was lovely; Hamlet has dis
card. d tba: dowdy, old cape, and came !
on in a beautiful fur-trimmed English i
Chicago Record.
“Enclv Simon, what Is old fashioned
“It is a way people used to have of ask
ing a nun about his health stmt th< n Its
titling until he got through replying."
I< we'e.i bu6 ifi ’in:. . ; lid if till
late be worthy its price tue jeweling is
all handwork.
Saturating the Skin With Their Odor
After a Dip in a Milk Tank.
A Face Like a Flow or -The Marvel
lous Dieoovory of a Beauty Spe
cialist for Treatin' ■■ the Skill—Can
imitate Any Scent—Baihins Far
People in Sour Milk Because L :s ;
Oily, and Actresses in Butter
mi. k—Boauty Made Wholly Ir
o -istible.
"Wonders succeed wonders.” said my
iiu‘ In aut.v specialist. when I
dropped in to ask about to r in west
trii mphs. "And the latest is the most
wonderful of all. It comes w< :l nigh b ii: r
a irmrvel. Vet, when I come to think it
over, I belt* ve it to be s old us In auty It
"! refer.” said site, lifting a glass of
creamy opaipie : : 1 • -1.. ■ > •( to tin light, ‘-t'»
ttie milk bath. The .-ul;-t nc- you .-*■ >■ in
this goblet js tiie greatest b* utlfier
known. v*t v>- liml to wait for French
.speeia ists to tt 11 us so.
••Beauties from Paris brought it over
In re. They b 'tin <1 in milk secretly, letting
«•;:i• ■ rs wonder how they managed to cii
i in that soft, elastic tie it and that pliant
skin, pink like the cheek of an in' Tut.
Then Anna Held • nine over and bathed in
milk publicly, jetting all !n-r friends into
tin- seet-.-t of her protlii’ess. Now they
are building ! itit-houses for milk ball! .
and every wont -.a in Botham is nibbing
I seif with milk if site cannot obtain the
twenty gallons necessary for a deep bath
swim in the lacteal lit■ '*
Till: Pi.AIN" BATH.
“l ut there are new tilings in the milk
bath. A 1» auty specialist would 'dry tip
and blow away ' di-si-rv■•■dly. if -sin- \vi re to
rest cord, nt with the lietiuty remedies
that are brought to her. without inventing
new ota s for herself, it is tlie mission
of the ‘beauty woman' to Improve, to beau
tify and to perfect in loveliness.
"The iirst woman who came to me for
a ntilk bath was a thin, sallow-faced girl
who is a. debutante and a young woman ofi
fabulous Wealth. Sin- wanted to be livsli
and jinny, blit had not sueceeded. Yet
ln-r features w-re good.
" 'Y jnr skin is clear,' I said to her. ‘and
there i-; no reason wliy you should not be
pn ty. 1' 1 could only make you ‘bloom*
you would he- a beauty. You are now my
yellow dower, l’.ut 1 want you to he my
‘white rose,' with a touch of pink in your
"Sin suggested the milk bath and 1 or
dcit d one for her. M.v 1“ si mm 1 attended
her and warmed the milk slightly for the
dip. Aider the bath the face v is rubbed
Will with it and a kind of cheek massage
given. Finally, to dry off and eut the oil
ia the milk a little. 1 had a quick shampoo
of rose water administered to the entire
skin. It was put on from the squirt and
w;.s the most superficial dash of rose wa
ter you ever saw. But it mad the girl
feel dt 'ii after the mil! bath. Tint
should always be given.
■ To my surprise site ■ ante out of that
bath quite pink. Her skin was harder and
fuller, tier checks almost glowed, and
her chin and forehead were white, in
st-ad saffron. ‘A good beginning,' t
A \V 1'i\K 'N jm.K.
“i'f <• ... th- y uhk woman w • d •
lighted. 1 .shall come every day.' s Id
she. I must confess that I was surprised,
for I had looked upon the milk hath as a
fattcner only, and not as a <iuiek reviver
of tile eoni(>li xion. And I readily assented
to the dally milk bathe in her ease.
"After a week of the baths she was ae
tn illy i .wins. H'-rche. k w.-repluk ir 1
h« r etiin white and tlrm. ‘You are almost
a beauty.' said I. ‘and when you come to
morrow I shall have a surprise for you.’
•\Yhat is It?' sh asked, for she was be
comlnjr enthusi. tic over her tu* look .
S i i’ial hard!.' e stain hi r carlo tty,
but I made her wait.
X xt i y wh*n she came, my priv te
oflii • was as usual, f it upon the table
there was bunch pf fra rant flow- r-. A
few hyacinths .Stood ill ;i square vase, with
violets standing amonjr them. One carna
tion towered above the rest, and tlu:»
were little sweet rosebuds and ii t
; . r<a- s.' There is ray new beauty nt,'
sai l I.
t in the world do you mcaa?"
a.-i. my fair patient.
‘Take your hath und I will show you
altorwards,’ said 1.
•■Jn fifteen minutes .-he stood before me
in her negligee robe, pink and glowing
from the milk and tlie creamy massage,
j ’Nev.-r mind the rose water to-day,' i told
j the attendant.
“ 'Now,' said ! lo my patient. Vome here
■ qua k y while thr mi:k is warm upon you,
and inhale the beauty of these tlov.vrs.
" heir fragrance is strong und perm* iiug;
and i have an idea I can scent your com
I plexion with the llilds. Stoop down low
i and sniff the violets and ros< . . No. do
1 not lif your le ad! Smell them v II.
| Your skim now op-n from the warm milk.
I has evia'y |)oiv » \po-ed and you will take 1
in tlm scent readily.'
• The girl bent low over them and took !
] n deep sniff. The milk still lay moist upon j
h< r pink cheeks. In suspense I stood off!
I watching the operation, for to a beauty !
| specialist, you must know, that • "h lit
th invention means a small fortune.
“For five minutes in her little negligee
| she leaned over the flowers. Then she
tinned to me. I leaned toward her and
took a deep sc.lff. Was I right, or was I !
deceived? ‘Felie. I called to my maid, i
j -l-'eli. ... ( line here. Put your fare close
, to Mi s K.’s cheek! ji'ieak quick! Tell
' me. do you detect Felloe, t• 11 m ir
“I was .-o i Teit,-d l could not linl-h.
. lice, with every nerve alert, l.n nt towards
M; s F. 7,ni inadamoi 11© is so . . rong
lovely odor of the most f.i -• Mion• < i> 1 *■ flow
er ott earth.
"There arc milk baths everywhere now.
Now York is having a hath hmi- hullt.
Phi lad* Iphla has sev *•
And there is not a I>■ ■.uty • i :it•* in tho
country now v. ho has not a ini' dally
flooded with milk. It!.: »• - ■ >rn .furor.
"for tin- .'kin of aeir. httttermllk
Is hotter. I; yiv.s a hotter color t«» the
skin. Hut it has a slightly sour odor,
which, lo I. ti.tr* wears ..ft in a few
liutiri. hut would l.e dis l.lo lor .a
<1: aw inn room occasion, f a- the stage It
would not he objection:: hie. as it would
he lost under the mak. -up. And butter
milk ertainly more soothing, because
"For stout people, sour milk is best, ns
it has less fattening substances. Sour
mill; is pood for tin kin: quite as pood ns
swi et mi!' ' for It tee wli/ lies a great
deal of !.!■ and please Is the la st cur
ath a pent the skin knows.
“Hut for my t pillar patrons, my beau
tiful buils and huel-orne matrons. I like
tin 11- h milk hath host, with violets and
roses afterwards to make the face as
swet-t ns any flower in nature.
"And from what f have been lately read
ing in the lives of famous old beauties, I
belief, that tills art was known to the
Helens and the Cleopatras ill along the
beauty march of lime.”
I cf zee violets,’ said she! ‘Is that what
you mean. Madame?’
"I could have embraced Felice with joy.
Ti • n, aft* r ..11, the violets had taken’ arul
, 1 hud sucerded in Imparting an odor to
th • rj ikin of the face. And th it it !i
out i :.ieti> s. A natural o<ior d*< p in the
i-rt.ii;. an odor that would not \t h off.
Oh, joy!
MFs F. went away that night as though
walking upon clouds. 1 \> tehed her step
into her < irrlage so buoyantly tho door
could hardly close after her.
"Next day whi a .-die came I u.-ked: ’ And
ti t door, Miss how lo>.; did It last ?’
•It is upon the s<yn yet . i .■•in-.
“Aitvl so it wfl.v I had succeeded in mak
ls the j-kln permanently sweet with the
Tin: v bit "of isis
To lifi her veil. who.-, hro! h rles
Are horned moons and lotuse:-.
None dure, the ;-"i re t ..ml thurlf* C
Charm her with frankinct i; •< ami myrrh
And long-drawn mystic h irmorte-s.
Off oil mankind’s divinities.
Non* seeii ter than thi ■ of his!
Itehold,'t is but u tnifer her
To lift her \ell.
NaCieless, In • aeh m -it's time iht re is
A lifting of her v. . : each *li -
To ah’, when all the hilt- and stir
,\re o'’or, to t>e . slumberer.
To drt hi per hatice— oh. is not this
To lift her veil?
—Victor Plarr
Constantinople is such
wickedness and corn it: t
pears to exercise u de mon
euce on everybody wii ha:
tune to be compelled to 1
As a rule English dipim
markable faculty for k>
selves clear of any taint i
matter what the charm >
roundings, and while on
hears of Italian, German, i
trian and Russian diplon
into trouble, and someth;.,
themselves, and ia an it:
the country that they r ,
contumely, tlieir Englbd
rarely, if ever, come bef* >
in any such role. The n .
of grave scandals at the
bassy at Constantinople
sufficient gravity to ra
of intepr llations to tl
parliament, as soon n
reassembles next ino.
a sensation no. only in 1.
in every capital oi E <.
The scandals arc* in.ini
cial character, and Inn
amount of bearing ■ , ::
moslty which has ;. • .
late to the English ; I
in general a mo:. • t! ;
and beys of the Otton
and court. Kir Fv' \ .
formerly attached
Constantino! -*, : .■ w . •
number of yi
there as ma.
perial Ottoman <
from South i
the Peglnn
the guest :
ney Iiarmit
the latter’*
company p •
started at Coi. t •
hie in South Vi
likewise call' d im •
number of coin,
were floated in Lon
with capital found :•! <’
Most of these conii i
flees in those of the f >,'■
bank at Cons'antiaoi
in London.
In spite of their bein
extravagant and v.
one styling it: df "th
search Company,” an tie- '
t*ral Enterprise (’ >1111 .0 y.
shares were rushed up artik
an enormous pn mium. the pro
of course, getting out ami rid 01
stock when the latter bad reach
too notch. Foremos' among 1 1
who figured in these eat- rorises >
the mcmbit • <■the Orb i-:: 1 ■ 1
and it was n t only thanks 1 > tl. ir •
ample, but in a rent rm.isu' ■ utri
ntable to their suggestions, eivie, :
strong recoinun n hition. that m 1 1
ly hundred} but thousands of T
dignitaries embarked their ;
ings and fortunes in all tin
Of course when tl in-• • it ' 'e
tion set in and ;h<■ S< titb Alri< >■
euritles fell slide.-uly m a n<>r- m
flgne. carryiitg ! '-very
with them d \ Mill. • ' ' • ■ 1
oral eompani- .11 am 1
the ground wit > •
is widespread ruin . m a: >
dignitaries, most of whom
to beggary, while even some
members of the ernba: v 1
have l-een hit in a most disas
ion Thus the son of tin* < m
ford professor. Dr. Max M"
is attache of the staff of He 1
rie. lost in one fell swoop a ■
000. and was compelled to a
er for $2u.«m t> to make 111 >
cnees, failing in which he w
forfeited hi commission i
matic service.
It is estiniat- <1 that o'- r *
have iieen dropped at Con.
in connection with this ten;
nia of speculation, and th
ante of their savings and piv
tunes in th- se v< utures In
the Turkish dignitaries inlet,
ter against Sir Edward ^ it 1 < • • *
against the rm mhers of T 1
liassv. whot 1 they " • r<
ble tor their 1 -
stances it is : 1 ' ( • ’ 1
government is about ' 1 11 • '
parliament to ii. - ii - r<- '
bidding all r.ritish officials of the d -
matic ami eir dor s rvic- fn-m
ing in share of companies of th
try in which they are station
from taking any cri of part <
tly or iudir- tly in their pn
It is reported in London in ''
iU-ction that among thos< v
been severely hit has been Mr
Herbert, brother-in-law of y
nelins ' anderbilt. and vim b
ly been staying with his An •
at Sandringham on a vis
Prince of Wales, it is uic
London that Mr. Herb* rt
law. Mr. Richard Wilson ■
has come to his rescue. : n i
him out of his diilb nl
large amount.
The only person who
well out of the mate 1 f
point of view Is So- *
Self, whO is itt t1 !>»'•
liar an enormou: s um >
entirely rebuild! 1
tlful country
lie at let t
suffered in • n v
the rcveiu
known :tt 1
creases th< tof
the ruined Turk trm- .it Hr..)
even Knr I 1. i onmmtlm- ih
consider ill
m„n. v cl H ■ 11 1 ■ "
there w '' •'* '
—li.ts yen. It • > hi ; <>< k '•
At Lot mtinepte there s. "ms to
Impr- ion that t a* »*■ d<>n
the Ottoman i> uk two or t •
apo, which lute !>• • n a-teri'ied »>:
th. San in ami by <»' '
m-oiuiionists. was in re.di*
Kdv r Vincent himself. .d t
p, ople in the cntour iRe ot t ■ ■
holil him responsible for tie
would account for tie
shed, as well a; t1 -ii. 1 '*
played by Sir iM ■ «r in - I
a hole in the roof lnt<- th -•<
intr, leavint his 1 -■ ‘h i-I
and the print ip I ot»< • ' *
th. hand- of ' " -dian:
v..,v Injured t»»-m f ot 'y p
and wounded being ntiml» r •/
ordinal clerks and pftrit rs.
gir K.ipnr Vincent v • f '
p;,p. d to be ir. 'ti a I to 1'
Michael Herb rt. hut
> v* of the weddiuy. when it 1
that ib® Jointui rf
fh- received as whi ne of
Lonsdale would c< * In t‘a
remarriase. and that lu*r • ■
$200. uo. i.ady Lon:
rieil Ix>rd <1 e fir d
quls of Kliton. while Sir !
niter Lady Helen Duwombe. '
Duch< s* of Leinster md <•» v
ft. Tt'ed fl.OUl.'ttc on Iter w. Id;
is a very handsome nu n. ’.tut \
for his scdlishness.

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