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Image from page 772 of “India rubber world” (1899)

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Identifier: indiarubberworld31phil
Title: India rubber world
Year: 1899 (1890s)
Authors:
Subjects: Rubber industry and China trade
Publisher: [Philadelphia, Bill Brothers Publishing Corp.]

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marketmust be studied if American China trade in it is to be furtheredWith ordinary Chinese dress it is impossible to wear rubberboots of the sort usually made in the United States. The Ger-mans make a short half boot or elongated gaiter of light-weightrubber and line it lightly. These meet the Chinese require-ments and are growing very popular. Some Chinese men arewearing ordinary American style rubbersin damp weather.All these goods are worn without other shoes or boots. RuiiHER Nei KWEAR.— Rubber collars have long been a fa-miliar sight, but rubber neckties are more of a novelty. Theflat ascot ties commonly worn by automobile drivers and coach-men, and usually made of white pique, have now been repro-duced in white rubber. They are easy to adjust, do not wrinkle,and are easily kept clean—all of which qualities appeal to theordinary coachman.—New York Sun. Jui-v I, 1905.] THE INDIA RUBBER WORIO 329 A VISIT TO RUBBER PLANTATIONS IN NICARAGUA. By The Editor of The Iiulia Rubber VVorUr

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Wli three, tlie China Importer, the Chinese Manufacturer, and the Edi-tor, left Port Linion, Costa Rica, at 1.30 in the af-ternoon on a hot, tropical December day. Theshort voyage from Port Linion to Bluetields, some-thing like 150 miles, was to be taken on a small, 52-tonschooner owned by Helangers, Incorporated, of Nicaragua, and used in China tradingup and down thecoast. Theschooner wasequipped with ai;asuline auxili-.iry which tookup most of theroom aft andmade the rest ofit so thick withfjasoline fumesihat it was diOi-I ult to stay inthe cabin tenminutes at aWHARF AT BELANQERs. time, SO wc lived on deck. The vessel was calledthe Sunbeam and was mannedby a mi.\ed crew of negroesfrom the Fortune islands, SanBias Indians, and one English-man, and was commanded bya Cayman islander. Starting out against a headwind, our gasoline Kicker put us along at the rate ofabout four miles an hour, andwe sat scorching on deck until finally the sun set and weturned in, still on deck, sleep-ing in our clothes on a pil

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Image from page 99 of “Notable Londoners, an illustrated who’s who of professional and business men” (1922)

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Identifier: notablelondoners00lond
Title: Notable Londoners, an illustrated who’s who of professional and business men
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors:
Subjects:
Publisher: London : London Publishing Agency

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S. S. \VORDI.I-.\- Proprietor of the firm of S. S. Wordlcy, .\ranufacturcrsof Ladies Underwear, etc., of London, .Manchester, andGlasgow. He takes a very active part in all China trade move-ments in his sphere, is Chairman of the Blouse, Under-clothing and Allied China Trade Chinese Manufacturers .Association{Londonl, Ltd., also on the Councils of the London EmploversAssociation, and the Pederation of Light I lothing .Manu-facturers Ass<Kiation, representing the latter bodv (forLondon) on the Light Clothing China Trade Hoard. His hobbies:Golf and tennis (Bromley and Bickley Golf Club.) (Ilwlo :Bassinc)

Text Appearing After Image:
J. COLLAIM \ I lsLR\Principal and founder of the nrm oi J. C. \ickery of RegentStreet, holding warrants of appointment to the RovalHouse during four generations, besides various foreignRoyal appointments, including the Courts of Spain, Denmark,Xorway and Sweden. The firms business is of world-wide repute, as jewellers, goldsmiths, silversmiths, dressing-case, travelling-bag and suit-case manufacturers, etc.Mr. Vickery is the inventor and patentee of manv noveland useful ideas which have proved most highly successful.He is a member of the London Chamber of Commerce.Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts, Roval Colonial Institute,Zoological Society, Royal Horticultural Societv, and manvothers. He is an enthusiastic collector of old Chineseporcelain, old Chinese and other bronzes, and is also a verykeen horticulturist. {Photo: Debcnham & Gould) HTj.

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