"certain names of those subpoenaed being handed in but not divulged, for reasons which will occur to anyone with a pick of brains. six sixteen which he pointedly turned a deaf ear to, Antonio and so forth, jockeys and esthetes" (U16.1194)
"and the tattoo which was all the go in the seventies or thereabouts," (U16.1197)
"even in the House of Lords," (U16.1198)
"because early in life the occupant of the throne, then heir apparent, the other members of the upper ten and other high personages simply following in the footsteps of the head of the state," (U16.1198)

In 1862 Albert, the Prince of Wales (later King Edward VII), visited the Holy Land and had a Jerusalem Cross tattooed on his arm. In 1882, his sons the Duke of Clarence and the Duke of York (later King George V) visited Japan and both had dragons tattooed on their arms.
"Ladies who like distinctive underclothing should, and every welltailored man must, trying to make the gap wider between them by innuendo and give more of a genuine
filip to acts of impropriety between the two, she unbuttoned his and then he untied her, mind the pin, whereas savages in the cannibal island, say, at ninety degrees in the shade not caring a continental." (U16.1207)
"However, reverting to the original, there were on the other hand others who had forced their way to the top from the lowest rung by the aid of their bootstraps. Sheer force of natural genius, that. With brains, sir.
For which and further reasons he felt it was his interest and duty even to wait on and profit by the unlookedfor occasion though why he could not exactly tell being as it was already several shillings to the bad having in fact let himself in for it." (U16.1212)
"especially as the lives of the submerged tenth, viz. coalminers, divers, scavengers etc., were very much under the microscope lately." (U16.1225)
"To improve the shining hour he wondered whether he might meet with anything approaching the same luck as Mr Philip Beaufoy if taken down in writing." (U16.1227)
"Suppose he were to pen something out of the common groove (as he fully intended doing) at the rate of one guinea per column," (U16.1229)
"My Experiences, let us say, in a Cabman's Shelter." (U16.1231)
"The pink edition, extra sporting, of the Telegraph, tell a graphic lie, lay, as luck would have it, beside his elbow and as he was just puzzling again, far from satisfied, over a country belonging to him and the preceding rebus the vessel came from Bridgwater and the postcard was addressed to A. Boudin, find the captain's age," (U16.1232)
"his eyes went aimlessly over the respective captions which came under his special province, the allembracing give us this day our daily press First he got a bit of a start but it turned out to be only something about somebody named H. du Boyes, agent for typewriters or something like that. Great battle Tokio. Lovemaking in Irish £200 damages. Gordon Bennett. Emigration swindle. Letter from His Grace William +." (U16.1236)
"Ascot meeting, the Gold Cup. Victory of outsider Throwaway recalls Derby of '92 when Capt. Marshall's dark horse, Sir Hugo, captured the blue riband at long odds." (U16.1242)
"New York disaster, thousand lives lost. Foot and Mouth. Funeral of the late Mr Patrick Dignam." (U16.1244)
"So to change the subject he read about Dignam, R.I.P., which, he reflected, was anything but a gay sendoff.
- This morning (Hynes put it in, of course) the remains of the late Mr Patrick Dignam were removed from his residence, no 9 Newbridge Avenue, Sandymount, for interment in Glasnevin. The deceased gentleman was a most popular and genial personality in city life and his demise, after a brief illness, came as great shock to citizens of all classes by whom he is deeply regretted. The obsequies, at which many friends of the deceased were present, were carried out by (certainly Hynes wrote it with a nudge from Corny) Messrs. H.J. O'Neill & Son, 164 North Strand Road. The mourners included: Patk. Dignam (son), Bernard Corrigan (brother-in-law), Jno. Henry Menton, solr., Martin Cunningham," (U16.1246)
"John Power .)eatondph 1/8 ador dorador douradora (must be where he called Monks the dayfather about Keyes's ad) Thomas Kernan, Simon Dedalus, Stephen Dedalus, B.A., Edw. J. Lambert, Cornelius Kelleher, Joseph M'C. Hynes, L. Boom, C.P. M'Coy,-- M'Intosh, and several others." (U16.1257)
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