INDEMNITY. Figures Not Disclosed. THE ADRIATIC QUESTION PARIS, Friday, (Received Saturday). The Council of Four devoted thie morning's sitting to thê question of the Adriatic. The discussion, which dealt with the principle of settlement as ap- proved previously by the Italian delega- ,tion. turned only on points of eecondary importance, such as the assigning of certain islands The solution of the problem of Fiume may be regarded as close at nand. During the afternoon the Council ot Four resumed consideration. of the Ger- man counter-propoeals concerning Upper bilesia, and discussed the rectification of frontiers, which might be made in agree. ment with the Polish delegatioa UPPER SILESIA. I No decision was come to regarding the taking of a plebiscite in Upper Silesia. The Special Commission is just now examining the question, but the idea of a referendum to the people meets with serious objection. It is clear to-day that the hearing of M. Paderewski yesterday made a very strong impression on the CounciL INDEMNITY FIGURES. I Regarding reparations, M. Loucheurt Minister for Reconstruction, finished his consideration of the German suggestions along with the reply they call for. In regard to the actual figures of the indem- nity, it is proposed, according to French diplomatic quarters, that the Treaty of Peace should fix as definitely as possible the sums due by the Germans to the AUiee on account of reparations. It is impossible, for various reasons, to etate at present the amount of indemnity to be exacted.
-AN EARLY PEACE. What Rantzau is Working I For. PARIS, Saturday. At the Gere du Nord, Count Brockdorff- Bantzau said that he was working hard to conclude peace as soon as possible. The object of his brief, visit to Cologne was to enable him to take part in con- ferences there.—Exchange.
MOUSE RANSACKED. I Unweloomed Visitor at I Llandsbie. The house of Mr. John Bye, Pietyll Bach, IiJandebie, a gamekeeper in the employ of Lord Dynever, wtig broken into < during his absence at divine aervic-> XUC. I thoroughly ransacked. Every drawer, desk, box, bag, and 'Purs had been either forced open or tampered with, but the thief's only reward wa« P?d. Evidently he was after money only, M he e-- to have handled &?old watch aild chain, gold rings, a silver watch, and ottier jewellery, but these he left behind. AcoesA had been pained by the parlour window. after breaking a pane of glass so as to remove the hook which secured it.
WELSH CURATE. 14 Charges of Theft at I Newport. Extensive thefts from tradesmen were alleged on Friday at Newport (Mon.) against the Rev. Sidney Valentine Allen, formerly curate of Bassaleg, near New- port, and recently curate at St. Stephen's, Cardiff Docks. He is in custody on 14 c harges of theft from Newport shops, the goods, valued at about £ 200, including:— Curtains, rugs, bags, linen, quilts, an clock, pictures, i a plated tea tray, Japanese candlesticks, mirrors, en. tree dishes, spoons, fire-irons, bronze dogs, shears, rolls of cloth, ladies' drees articles, Mid an electric iron. FOUND AT CARDIFF. A large number of articles recovered from his house in Dudley-street, Cardiff, Are still unidentified When the case was called, Mr. H. L. Hornby, prisoner's solicitor, explained that it had been found necessary to re- move him from the police cells to the local Poor Law infirmary. He was not in a fit condition physically to be in court, added the solicitor, and he va,s not fit mentally to plead. Application for an adjournment was granted. I I I
== 1 V 1 2i. M r',ES UP. Paris, Friday.—This morn' -vr. Boronee* At la Ea&e, l-sfiis C'-adron b^a^ttb, beat the woman's height, record. Sbe Sew for lbr. 49min:, and got up to 32,796 feet (nearly 2-1 milee).—Reuter.
THE HAY CROP. I Replying to' questions on the hay sup- plies, in Friday's Parliamentary debates, Mr. Bridgernan states that he has received representatives with regard to the hay supply, and after carefully considering the matter has oome to the conclusion that in all the circumstances the issue of a fresh order controlling the distribution of the 1919 crop cannot be justified.
￼ I CONFETTI BATTLE. I A fancv dress ball and confetti battle takes place at the Mumbles Pier Pavilion on Whit-Tuesday and promises to be a successful affair. Valuable prizes are offered for best dresses. Mr* and Mr, E. S. Smith, the Popular manager of the Mannesmann Tube Co., have kindly consented to judge. Mr. Svd ¡ Gates and Mr. A. Radcliffe are M.C.'s. Tickets are 2s. each.
TREBOETH POET. 1 Mr. W. J. Wilson, of The Plas, Tre- loeth, who sent a copy of his verses on It VictoIT" to the Prime Minister, to whom they contained appreciative refer- ences, has now received the following letter from Mr. Ernest Evans, one of the Premier's secretaries:- I am desired by the Prime Minister to convey to you his thanks for your courtesy in sending him a copy of vour rtrsct, which he much appreciates."
"MEAN STAB IN BACK. It] SWANSEA CORONER'S COMMENT ON ANONYMOUS. LETTER At an inquest held at Swansea on Saturday, on Edwin Thomas, who died at the Swansea Hospital on Tuesday last, P.C. Thomas Weaver Thomas stated that at about 3.15 a.m. on Sun- dary last he Law deceased loitering on the Morriston Common, and asked him what he was doing there. He was told by deceased that he had been turned out of a lodging house on the Strand the night previous. Some time after- wards he (witness) again saw deceased by the Imperial Hotel, and soon after he (deceased) fell on the pavement in a sitting position, shouting and scream- ing loudly. He was taken to the Hos- pital. P.S. Bywn said he found on deceased an army certificate dated October 30th, 1G17, giving the name Edwin Thomas, and a description which tallied. Albert Davies gave evidence of assist- ing the constable, and corroborated his statements. Henry Trotman, also of Neath-road, stated that he saw deceased sleeping near his house, but did not interfere with him, but later was attracted by shouting and saw deceased being assisted by the constable. Medical evidence attributed death to valvular disease of the heart, death be- ing due to heart failure. ANONYMOUS LETTER. I At this stage the Coroner (Mr. D. H. Clarke) produced an anonymous letter addressed to the Chief Constable which ran: < With reference to the Plasmarl mystery, if you will enquire from to you will find something that will enlighten you on the matter, as everyone who were eye-witnesses to the case know how the mee was treated by the officer on duty. [We have omitted the addresses given in the letter because of its anony- mitv.1 "MEAN STAB IN THE BACK." The Coroner, in his summing ap, described the letter as a mean stab in the back to the officer. There were present three reliable and respectable witnesses to prove the conduct of the ofifcer, and the writer of the lbtter was evidently not prepared to come forward and substantiate his statement. The jury in returning a verdict, in accordance with medical testimony made no reference to the letter.
OESEL ISLAND. I To be Occupied by British Troops. COPENHAGEN, Saturday. Itlis reported from Reval that England bas made an agreement with Esthonia that British troops occupy Oesel Island as a guarantee that ifnancial help will be rendered to Esthonia. Furthermore, Bri- ￼ ?rtua?rori? '?'H! fVg?: ￼ go?, Hlsingfor, and Rev;)l.-Exhan,
I, OVER 93,0009000.. J Tank Ceremony on Beach at i Aberavon. I The Tank presented to Aberavon and Port Talbot was formally handed over on Saturday morning. A procession was formed at the G.W,R. Station, in which the. members of the Aberavon and Margaia Council took part, and headed by the Soldiers' and Sailors1 Band, proceeded towards the beach. Near the Vivian Hotel, the procession was joined by the Tank on the way to the beach, where it is to be installed. Councillor John Davies, who presided, said the district had subscribed over 13,000,000 in war savings and war loans and bonds. Lieut. Meet then formally presented the Tank on behalf of the National War Savings Association. Ald. Smith, J.P., Deputy Mayor of Aberavon, and Mr. E. Lowther, on behalf of the Margam Council, formally accepted it.
POLICE UNION. I I Swansea Force Not Favour- able to Present Constitution. At the meeting of the members of the Swansea Police Force held on Friday even- ing, at, the Central Police Station, a dis- cussion took place on matters arising from the recent threatened strike. The feeling of the majority of the branch was ex- piessite of strong adherence to the Union 'I movement. The local secretary (p.C. Keop) an- nounced that up to the present two re- signations from the Union had been re-* oeived, both from prison officials, and in eacil case there were special feature which made it necessary for the resigna- hons to be -accepted AGAINST I F.L. Keep told a Leader representa- tive that the members of the Swansea Force were strongly averse from the adopting of any extreme measures. As a matter of fact, he said, the suggestion of the Home Secretary that the Police Offi- cers' Association should be formed im. pressed itself on at least 30 per cent. of the local force as a very excellent sug- gestion. Personally, he thought that in a very short time some such body would evolve out of the present constituted Union. PRESENT CONSTITUTION. I iiiis, or course, wars out the statement I made at the beginning of the week in the | U Cambria Daily Leader." We stated at that time that whereas the local Force believed in the principle of unity, they were not favourably disposed to the Union as at present constituted.
THE TANK CORPS, I I Invitations are being issued to join I the Tank Corps, and Swansea applications should be made to the Old Training Col- lege, Nelson-terrace. The age ii fixed at 18 to 27. with service of seven years with the Colours and tive with the reserve, hut men who have pre- viously served in the corps and are fully trained can re-enlist up to 37 for two, three or four years' Colour service. The pay is at the special Tank Corps I rates, plus a minimum of 10s. 6d. per week, a,a long as this is continued to men in the Army of Occupation. It needs hardly he pointed out that Tank Corps training is more varied than most in the Army. and that on the mechanical side it is exceedingly valuable ironi a civilian point of view.
y BIRTHDAY UST I KNIGHTHOOD FOR SWANSEA ARCHITECT SIR C. T. BUIHEMSCAREEB I The Prime Minister's list of honours in oelebration of the King's Birthday, issued yesterday, contains amongst the new Knights Bachelor, the following; Charles Tamlin Ruthen, O. B. E., F.R.I.B.A Deput Controller of Accommodation, H.M. Office of Works. SIR CHARLES T. RUTHEN. I Sir Charles T. Ruthen has won the distinction which is to-day conferred upon him, by sheer hard work and by a success which is only remarkable to those who do not know the traits of this gentleman. He has not been very greatly in the life of Swansea for the last two years, for we have only seen him here on week-ends and upon odd days when he has been able to escape from his multifarious tasks in London. When Mr. Lloyd George's Govern- ment took office Sir Charles took up an honorary position under the First Com- missioner of Works, and to this he freely fave his whole time from Mondays to 'ridays, Sir Chferles Ruthen. j » It was in January, 1917, that he was appointed as an inspector to the War Cabinet Committee on Accommodation. At that- time the excessive demands for accomimdaticn for war staffs in th? Lon?! ?r?.i wre ?."T'miBx'ct-c? .a?ou?v I;d'bó'"j"¡;ot :dl' Powell laboured most successfully in th" direction -of? obtaining th? maximum use j of ac?omn?odation bv the London staffs, 11 thus effecting a great saving. » In 0 February, 1918, lie was elected Chief Inspector to the War Cabinet on Accommodation, and Deputy Controller of Accommodation for the whole of the London area, and these onerous posi- tions he still holds. For two and a half years he has served the Government without receiving payment of any kind, and it is. generally reoognised that his work has been of the utmost importance to the State. He hashadliteraUyto think in terms of millions; no man lias had a more onerous post to fulfill or one more inch in possibilities of trouble. RUTHEN THE RUTHLESS." I Sir Charles had to face first of all the criticism of the people whom it wag necessary to dispossess in order to find room for the growing Government de- partments, and for new war organisa- tions. Secondly, he had always to bear in mind the public distaste of an in- Lady Ruthen. J creasing war bureaucracy. But he is a ¡ man of strong personality. How many I battles he has fought with avaricious departments the writer does not know, but it, is some sidelight upon the posi- tion he grew to occupy in departmental life when we say that he became known as Buthen the Ruthless." By the strength of his character and his perfect acquaintance with the tasks that fell to him, he was well equipped for the office he held, and still holds, and the honour he has now received he ha well.merited. BEFORE HIS TIME, I Sir Charles T. Ruthen is a man of many parts. Our readers will remember his career upon the Swansea Council-, and the zeal be there displayed over the housing problem. It is useless to go back into the old and stormy contro- versy. but this much at lea-et can be said, that Mr. Ruthen was a prophet crying in the wilderness, and that had bis voice prevailed at the time Swansea would not to-day be faced with such an acute house famine. Sir Charles was an early advo- cate of building upon a big scale. It is a grim commentary upon the position to-day that at the time that Sir Charles was agitating he expressed his firm, con- viction that a number of houses, planned for erection, could be built at £ 12o per .house, and let at a rental of .5s. 6d. per week. To-day, with advanc i ng costs (Continued on Page Fivje.)
NO WOSBLING I WILSON AND GERMAN COUNTER PROPOSALS Paris, Friday.—According to the n Matin/' President Wilson, when he had examined the German counter-pro- posals in detail, declared; Our treaty violates none of my prin- ciples. If I thought otherwise 1 should not hesitate to confess it, and should try to retrieve this error, but the treaty which we have drawn up is entirely in sooordance with my fourteen points.
SILENT BERLSN. I I Has Rioting Broken Out I Again? COPENHAGEN, Friday (received Saturday). No news has been received from Berlin, and telephonic cuiimu-nication has been broken off since noon. No telegrams have arrived. It is supposed that riots have broken out again.—Exchange.
PILOTS' EARNINGS, i ——— ——— < Swansea Conference Favours I Compulsory Pilotage. At the close of the ordinary business cf the Transport Conference at Swansea on Friday evening, Mr. Ben Tillett, moving a resolution for the adoption of the prin- ciple of compulsory pilotage, contended that optional pilotage is unfair when a pilot is fined £100 for refusing to board a ship when a signal is made, while the ship could refuse the pilot when he offered his services. Mr. Heuson, of the Sailors' Union, sec- onded, and Mr. Bob Williams support- 1 ing, said certain unscrupulous ship- owners were endeavouring to cut down the pilot's earnings in face of the fact that they had, in storm and sunshine, apiidst submarine and mine, conducted ships successfully around the coasts when most needed.—Carried.
STRIKE SETTLED. End of Swansea Wagon Clerks' Dispute. It was announced ,on Friday night, at a meeting of the employees held at the Elysium under the chairmanship of Mr. II G. Codd, that the Wagon Repairs Ltd. strike had been c-ettled. It %-411 be remembered that the clerks employed by the Company came out on strike some three weeks ago owing to the alleged victimisation of one of their num- ber. Efforts to ect?e it proved fruiÜ, a?d as a result the other employee? struck work ia sympathy on W?dn?dav last. at jEiirmmgkam, a ooa- fJbe was held between officials of tie N ktioruil Lnion of Clerks, the Manage alfcnt of tha Works and the of La bonier, when an agreement was come to The bare. resu lt of <L? decision to end the I was wired to Swansea, and details of the terms of agreement not known. Wort was resumed on Saturday morn. rng. I
I GOWER WELCOME. J I tihosilfy Presentation to I Lieut.-Col. Helms. i On Thursday, at Rhosilly, a crowded audience assembled to welcottle ou bis convalescence and return from active service Lieut.-Col. Holme, of Hillend. Col. Ilelme has earned great distinction during the war in France and in Egypt, having earned the D.S.O. with bar. He was twice wounded, but is now happily 1Ien on the way to recovery. He was pre- sented by his friends with a beautiful wallet as a token of the regard and es- teem in which he is held by them. The presentation was made in felicitous terms by Mr. H. P. Ashcroft. Col. Helme suitably replied and gave the crowded audience some information as to what his regiment had been doing, and of the great laurels they had won. He paid tribute to the work of many Gower boys who he personally knew. Tl\p chair was occupied by Mr. W. A. Jenkins, of Knelston, who was supported on the platform by Capt. Adams (a friend and comrade of the Colonel's), also Messrs. Beynon, Geo. Thomas, Spencer Tliomas, Ashcroft and Nash. A splendid musical programme was con- tributed by Mrs. Beynon Misses Molly Thomas, Molly Brown, Mr. Grny and Mr I Edward Morrel. The chairman also sang. The accompanist was JMiss Marjorie Wil- I son, who also did exceedingly well. I
￼ VETMAN EX-MILLER. f Hr. Joslvna Bushbrooke, ex-miller, cf! f xvoh Ccidjfield, who wis born rt Cocl- den ham, SarffaJk. 100 years ago, has for > three-quarters of a century been a leadivg 1 Weslcyan Methodist, fend is a lift-long i abstainer end non-smoker. °
GLYN-NEATH F" R E. I i A fire broke out in the bedroom of learning ton • House, High-street, Glyn- Neath, on Saturday mornihg, and but for the prompt arrival of P.S. Morgan and his men, a serious outbreak would have occurred. As it was they succeeded in confining the tire to the bedroom. Dam- age to the extent of f50 was done to the furnitnre. The house is tenanted by Mr. Wm. Walter Rees, general dpaler.
MICHELHAM MILLIONS. i The actrk>n of Brandon v. Micb&lham, which is understood to relate to the set- tlement of < £ 1,000,00ft made by the late Lord Micbelham upon his daughter-in- law shortly before his death last January, was mentioned to Mr. Justice Peterson in the Chancery Division vesterday. Mr. Upjohn, K.C., said he had a motion on behalf of the defendant, the Dowager Lady M;phelham, to strike out a state- ment of claim on the ground th n f it die- closed no cause of action and that ;t was frivolous, vexatious, and an abuse of the proce*<3 of the Court. His Lordship directed that the matter should stand over until ihe first moticn d' of next tenu. and extended the time for the dpfrnce uht 1 the motion has been dipo,J of. vr!fi • application wi-il be inn .-?■.•> to tlx A "lute for the trial of the acton. j
AUSTRIA ANGRY. "NATIONAL BANKRUPTCY INEVITABLE." (Press Association War Special). VIENNA (reoffived Saturday). As the details of the Peace Terms be- come more fully known and* realised in Vienna, the sense of ths immense and overwhelming catastrophe Ls increasing rapidly. The finonoiee rdeclare it ie absolutely impossible for Austria to bea- such burdens as the Enteate seeks to impose upon her, and say that unless the conditions of the Treaty are consider- ably ameliorated National bankruptcy is inevitable. The Xene Preie Preses points out that the Hague Convention concerning land warfare distinctly forbids the con- fiscation of private property, and sayp that it would be an infamous breach of International Law if tihe terms of the Treaty were to be enforced. The bitterest animosity has been ex- cited by the permission extended to the Foreign Nationalities of Austria to jova with the Entente Spates in the confisca- tion of all Austrian property. RANTZAU LEAVES. I PARIS, Saturday. ¡ Count Brockdorff Rantzau left at 11.5 last night for Berlin, The "Peet Parisianiue writes regard- ing Count Rantaau's deparutre:— It ia believed he is going to Cologne I to consult with Cardinal Hartmann re- garding the Republican movement in Rhenish provinces which, it appears, has made b great impression on him." I THE RHENISH REPUBLIC. COLOGNE, June 5th (received Saturday). From all that can bs gathered her from the seat of Government of the new Rhenish Republic, the President (Dr. Dorten) and his aseistants are not yet showing themselves abroad to any great extent in their new Dominions. So far it appears to be chiefly a Govem- ment by Proclamation that is carried on in Wiesbaden. The Dr. President ana his seven Issued yesterday a new notic-a announcing that they had I definitely take over Governmental authority. i
TURKISH PRISONERS. Fixing Responsibility for j Massacres. i MALTA, lung- ard (delayed). Sixty-six Turkish prisoners have ar- rived here in the Princess Ena, under a t strong mifcitary escort. ibe greatest. rottcenoe 16 maintained regarding their namt-s, but it is Jchotct that they comprise all the Miniaters under the old regime who were respon- sible- for Armenian massacres, deporta- tions. and other crimes and intriguesj when they reigned supreme. i There is not one person of low rank amongst thsm, all being Pashas or Beys. -Reuter.
STRAWBERRIES. I I| Lack of Rain Keeps Price at II 5s. a lb. I That lusciouii fruit, the strawberry, is late this year. Many shoppers on Friday were presented with the sight of a few baskets of the fruit in the shop windows, bat there was no great demand for them on account of the price. The trouble is that there has not been enough rain lately We should have seen the berries in large quantities in the shops this week-end if rain had fallen a week ago, but as things are they will not come down for at least a.nother seven days, when the season might be said to have really qpmmenced. Speaking to a well known w holalf'! on Saturday mcrnin?. the I?eader was ￼ informed that only a few baskets had I passed through his hands up to that time, and these were being retailed at 5e. per pound. But mnst probably there will be plenty m town in a weok's time," he added. i 1
SERVED WITH YEOMANRY. I Late Mr. F. J. Davies.. As already announced, the funeral took place on Thursday, at Danvgraig, with ■ iiill military honours, oi Mr. Francis John I Davies, of 79, Ysgol-street, St. Thomas, I Swansea. He served in the Glamorgan I Yeomanry and in France, and was one of j the pioneers in the formation of the I Swansea branch of the N.F. of D. amd I D.S. and S. t
A JOY RIDE7 I j At Neath on Friday, ..Benjamin Rees. Halfway, Llanf-amiet, was charged with driving a horse and trap at a turicus rate, and with heing drunk in charge. David Jones and Thopaae Hopkins, LIan- &amlet, were also eharged with aiding I and abetting the offence. Supt. Evans said the horse was going at a terrible rate. and was cox-ered with l lather. I Rees was fined E3, and the other ( (I V- fendants XLI each.
Wiltiam lx'« is. tinworker, for failing to ldelùe, lip s?iHe tu?pm?nt !ic?n&e, w&b ?llitiod ?'s. at Swamea on Saturday.
I I NEATH TANK CLREMQNY ABANDON CD. !veath, Sat-urda-T,i erasecfuenc-ai of; the demonstration on the- previous evening, to-day's official ceroaaouy at Neath in connection with pre- sentation 01 the tanlc a bo ai'oncd. -4)n t a?' t?ii f "I ? ?. I ROW IN NEWPORT. Serious riots b<. tw-*en c^l :,j. 11>.11 ?'r i jusr i oi& hY?''?c'?'' .i?- ?u?-u. and white people p1 a,c Xc-iv- port (Moa.) late on Fr; 1. y nvJif, vrheii fight houses men. in tho iKTgh'j'-ai 11 oo 1 of The docks, were wreck. I TO-DAY'S CRICKET. I Warner's XT.: 156 i ">r 9 wlcts. I Warwick: 195 for 9 wkts. Forresters': 583 for 7 wkts. j TO-DAY'S RACING. 3.30—Goldbn CuiDea 1. M.u' '? B?u:;? ￼ l?CoM3. ??.-?.: r. ¡ ;in;h ?njitT. GreensLsn'v. IL?t. da I Noige, Flotta. Betting: 6 to s on Golden Guinea. I ..m-
For To-day's Racing and Cricket see Page Five. The" Cambria Daily Leader" will NOT be published on Whit Monday. II———!■■■ I.
TO-HICHT'S EVENTS. Gertie G liana and MeteM Reeve at Empire. Soldjer E;oy at the grand. Presentation to Rev. w. James at Etim. eter. 7.4. An Even Sri-ak at the Blyvium. My Wife t?ba RGW&L, 'Vtbl?tiMthe Law" ? OMtt? Desert wooing" at Picture Bonae, "Seal of Silence" &t Carlton. TO, MORROW. Rev. John Tbomae. M.A (late of Liverpool) at Memorial Baptist Sunday School An- niversary BeT; J. A. Biebop, B.N., at St Nicholas. Sunday School Anniversary at limitlTe Methodist. Sunday Sobool Axuiivarmxr at St. Helen Con,c.: Service of Sore at 3, Cantata .;0. Choral Service at Bhyddcncs Conè. 6 30. Musical Service at Mount Zion, 5.0. H-ev. Joseph Jaaneg. B.A.. Narberth, at Ebeneaer. Hev. Geo. McLuckie at Walter-road ilev. W. Padr Williams at St. Paul's Dedication Festival at St. Tude's. Sunday School Anniversary at Manse !ton Oone, MONDAY. Sailor lAd" at the Grand. Cari Hertc at the Empir- Tkktl-of-I>Kvve Man at Elysium. TLf. Liar at the Boyal. '(111 Wivos for Sew at the Oo.rltnn The Cinderelia Man at the Picture Madcan Madp" at the. Castle. Varieties at Brighton Hall. Gorsehrk-m. 7.4S. Goreeincm Band on Humbles Pier, 30 and 6.0. and Dancing in the Pavjlfom TUESDAY. bower OutUe Auction Mart Be.vr< idston. at 11.0. Concert at Brighton Hall Goreemon. THE WEATHER. General Inference.—An anticyclone ever France and S England will in* in tain fair woather in thore districts while a dedrg. eion off our N.W. coasts will cause S.W. wicda with uueettled weathe- ir the north- I era and western districts [ To-day's Forecast.-Ug t or nxxic/ale fe w winds; cloudy, local naiat or fog OO | coast, rather warm.
—- rrw CORSETS + I ￼ I • foW&T1' Easy \fyr En?h& ExceHent. Stocked by Good-olati Draper*, For nearest Agent apA 71, Wood St., LONDON.