Newspaper Page Text
t.4 the satd edom of bav
tas 'lt~tlemzsa (latin mustum, un
Isrented- grape juice), mixed with
it, in preparing the, condiment. For
Ant1t9a th MMit have been great
-atest in the
- may almost
al use of it,
ot so much
left on the
edges of the plates.
The use of mustard powdered in its
resent form, for making into a paste,
riginated in Durham, about the year
1720, where It was prepared on a
all scale by an old lady named
Mrs. Clements, who kept the secret
f its manufacture to herself-grind
ing the seed in a mill, and sifting it
-for several years. She used to
travel twice a year to London and
the principal towns In England to
e orders, and from this arose the
e and fame sof "Durham Mus
rd," but the best and finest quali
w made are the genuine Im
and D. S. F. (double super
In manufacturing mustards
e, or black mixed seed, is
to powder. and tbien put
an elaborate course of sift
- product that remains in
sieve is mustard flour. This
d to a fner sie"!e, and seP
to a fner quality of dress
pure mustard flour. Mus
s afterwards pressed from
cilated that upwards of 7,
of mustard are now manu
P i-red yearly in England, and in
other part of the world is Its man
m carried on so energetically,
wo or three of the English firms
g neither trouble nor ezpense
producing: by the aid of.the most
laborate machinery the best possible
The result is, that the best makes
f English mustard are popular all
e world over, and that more Eng
made mustard is now exported
a single year than there is of for
,eign maufactured mustards imported
(in twenty years.
But although a mustard may be
pmade from ground white seed prin
V cipally, and even kept good for a fair
)length of time, also be sold at low
.-price, yet such mustard is necessarily
r ery deficient in true piquant flavor,
)ecause It is the brown or black seed
nly which possesses the volatile my
onlc oil, yielding this esteemed fla
. Ground mustard made from dark
:/seed with this oil left in will not keep
good long, owing to variations in
temperature and exposure to air. It
soon causes entation, cakes the
po r bitter and un
f ~ se; hence a kegs,; tins or
~ r nack~ - -th dis&lored paper
- showirig oil stain.
--should always be
out of condition.
- a source of great
~ / cturers who wish
-tard in powder of
the same time one
-I . The white seed
- y none of the vola
Ile myroiic oil of the black, but an
~.rid substance, known as "sinal
bin," which again is but slightly
bresent in black seed; but of these
i wo active principles the volatile oil
'~is by far the most important, and the
black seed is by far the most valued.
Hence also, by reason of manufac
turers mixing the two kinds of seed,
~or although the white seed pos
esses very little pungency, yet it has
ithin it the peculiar ferment which
~evelops the pungent flavor of the
lack, and therefore the art of pro
:ucing the best mustards seems to
,epend on the judicious .mixture of
-he proper proportions. Most of the
dnglish makers now sell two classes
~of mustards, one comprising mustards
pf different qualities, but all pure,
.pnd the other classes a set of mix
7tures, called mustard compounds of
various strengths. The best mixed
'mustards now preferred by the con
sumers are really stronger than many
gades of the pure mustards, and are
ostly made of brown seed, and in
which the oil is neutralized or ab
sorbed by the other ingredients
our, etc.--which has -in face been
virtually done in the government
ard at Deptford, where rice, flour,
epper and capsicums have been al
is used. The government has now
relequished the smanufacture. but
they used to make it of about thirty
i-en per cent. of brown, and fifty
ere Are Five Types
disposed to Ce
n a former article some facts were
ed concerning the different temn
ents or .types of vital action into
-ch mankind Is divided. These are.
11y reckoned as five, although
lassification is nowvery definitely
. Each of these types is distin
hdby a predisposition to cer
maladies and by a special mode*
ction to the poison of infectious
es. Those of the lyrmphatic or
hlegmatic temperament are sluggish
nd disinclined to exercise, their mus
cles are soft and flabby and there is
a general absence of tone in the sys
temn. The diseases from which they
suffer are those marked by debility,
nd they have often to be keyed up
en when not really ill.
e nervous type are of
*-tive in mind and body,
light sleepers. Their
disease of the nervous
- tire easily after a
or play, but above all
resist the temptation to
- oogi dofet for the tima be
se peopl need sleep->ut
resort todrugs to get it
1y~l peope of tT'r sangui
w. th t heir niorid corn
- ses to w -> ti-:
pdr cent. of white mustard four
'with ten' Der cent. of ries flofir an<
three per oent. of black pepper and a
little Chill pepper. It also contained
ginger. Besides its ordinary uses
ground mustard is largely employed
medicinally, as an emetic in cases o
poisoning, in preparing external poul
tices, making drenches for cattle and
with hot liquids, like milk. The
fresher the nustard is, the better
The crop is generally harvested Ir
August and is threshed in October
-The Retailers' Journal.
Grant Under Fire.
By MORRIS SCHAFF.
For the information of those wh<
have never been in battle, let me say
without seeming didactic, that the
commanding general or his corp:
commanders are rarely where the art
ists have depicted them, on rearing
horses leading or directing amid a
sheet of fire. There are t!mes, how
ever, when the artist Is true to life
as when Sheridan seeing Ayres and
his regulars recoiling for a momeni
under terrific fire at Five Forks
dashed in, and there and then witi
those flashing eyes he might have
been painted; Warren that same day
seized the colors on another part o:
the field, and led on. But, as a rule
the corps commander chooses a po
sition where he can see all the field
and his troops as they engage. The
test of his genius Is In choosing the
,ritical moment when he will joi
them. Suppose McClellan had showi
himself and ridden his lines a
Gaines' Mill, or. Bragg at Chicka
mauga, the outcome might have been
different. Owing to the character of
the Wilderness, Grant had few
chances to seize opportunities of thai
kind. At Spottsylvania, the nigh1
Upton was making his assault and
breaking their lines temporarily, he
was close up, and I sat my horse noi
far from him. He was mounted on
Egypt, there were two or three lines
of battle within thirty or forty paces
of each other and of him. The fire
that reached us was considerable; ar
orderly carrying the headquarter
standard was killed and a solid sho1
struck an oak five or six inches
through squarely, not thirty feel
from us, shivering it into broom sliv
ers; but through it all Grant wore the
same iniperturbable but somewha1
The cost of many important article!
of supply used by the railways has
increased more than 100 per cent
Fuel for locomotives constitute
about eleven per cent. of the cost of
Owing to the increased price of
coal during the last ten years, which
in some States has amounted to a!
uch as fifty-six per cent., it is as
erted that for $1 spent for locomo
ive fuel in 1897 for each $17.25 ol
ross receipts the ratio has declinec
n 1907 to $1 for locomo~tive fuel foi
ach $12.93 of gross receipts..
The expense of taxation is shown tc
ave increased from $235.36 a milE
f line in 1897 to $353.09 a mile o1
ine in 1907, over fifty per cent. The
ost of regulation, both State and
lational, which is classified akin tc
axation, has also added greatly to thE
xpense of .the carriers.
A conservative computation dis.
loses that the costs due to increases
n expenses or reductions in reveuw
mposed by statutes or by commis
sions acting under Federal and StatE
regulatory laws cost the railways oj
he United States approximatell
$100,000,000 per annum.-Freight.
Considered That, Too.
'An outrageous verdict was brough1
in, contrary to all instructions'of thE
ourt, who felt called upon to rebukE
he jury. At last one old farmes
"'Jedge," said he, "weren't we t<
edge the law as well as the facts?"
"Certainly," was the response
"but I told you not to judge the la's
uless you were clearly satisfied thai
ou knew the law better than I did."
"Well, Jedge," answered the farm
er, as he shifted his quid, "we con
sidered that p'int."-San Francscc
Irish inventors have perfected em
broidering machines which successful
ly rival the finest hand work of th<
women of that country at much les:
f Mankind, Each Pre
bles and apoplexy. The regimen bes
adapted to ward off these maladies i|
a restricted diet, especially as regard:
lesh food, avoidance of alcoholic bev
rages, and the drinking of plenty o
pure water to wash away waste ma
Persons of the bilious tempera
ment are prone to diseases of thi
liver, gall-stones, intestinal indiges
tion and constipation. They are largi
consumers of food, but derive littli
enjoyment from eating. They ar4
often much benefited by a course o
dieting and consumption of minera
w~atrs, after the plan developed to
high degree by the German waterini
The strumous-.type is l'ess distinctl:
a tempe'rment than an actual ten
dency t.o disease. There is little re
parative power here; wounds hea
sluggishly. the glands in differen
parts of the body often swell an<(
sometnes br'zak cown, the appetit'
is small and discoi poor. Person
of this yp do um b':ar confinemen
well, and are pron: ' become con
s'i~mutiv'e unless the'y live much in thi
openair--Tcohs C>:a o.
Traveling conting schools are being
sent out all over the German Empire
I by the Government.
In England -one. person in every
hundred is unalle io read and write;
in France, two in every hundred.
Morning milk is best for babies
fresher and tfewer germs than the
previous night's milk, but slightly
,weaker in cream.
Coolies in Borneo are indentured
at $18 .to $36 per year, with board
Mark Twain dedicated one of his
books to'John Smith, on the theory
that the pe:son so honored always
buys a copy.
In Berlin the waiters' association
is considering the plan of making
tips obligatory and according to a
fixed table. In the cheaper places
they propose that the customers shall
pay to the waiter twelve per cent. of z
the amount of his bill and in the large
establishment tie attentive "kellner" Y4
will be satisfied with eight per cent. M
Near Hamburg, Germany, a patch
of dwarf birch trees is closely guarded i
at Government expense as a rare .
survivor of post-glacial flora.
The director of the Bank of Eng
land has a salary of only $10,000 a
year. Of the 1300 employes, about
100 are women. The first cashier
gets nearly twice as much as the di
rector, and the total payroll amounts
to over $1,000,000. -
Tremendous was the drain on the
horselesh of the world caused by the
Boer War. In that war England sent I
339,329 horses and 103,000 mules to
South Africa, four times as many ani- s
mals as the Germans took to France b
in August, 1870.
The great telescope of the Paris ex
position of 1900, which was built at e
a cost of $150,000, is now offered for
sale by the receiver of the exposition 11
at about one-tenth of its cost. Its -
housing requires a building 130 feet
Our grandfathers, who were P
obliged to read their weekly papers
by candle light, escaped many of the
eye troubles - which are commoi
among their descendants, who use
electric lamps and incandescent gas r
mantles. It is the ultra-violet rays a
in our brilliant lights that are at R
fault, say oclists.
In one of the big jewelry stores in I
Maiden lane there is a man who rent "
desk room and makes a business of
winding clocks for wealthy, New YorlE Z
families. He has wound the clock in
on'e house in upper 'Fifth avenue for si
fifteen years, and now, though ther a
family is abroad, he goes regularly ta
every eight days and keeps the time- T
The high rates at which medicines
and drugs are sold by the private ?
pharmacies and drug stores of St. a:
Petersburg have induced .the munici- g
Ipal authorities to start a municipal
pharmacy, for which purpose $15,450
has been recently allowed. The city h
pharmacy will supply medicines and a
drugs to all the disinfection and sani
tary departments, -as well as munici
pal hospitals. Toi private persons
Idrugs will be sold at twenty per cent,
Idiscount against the normal charges.
By WTTLTTM T. MILLER.
In every high school there should hi
be a vocation-teacher, whose duties gi
might be briefly outlined as follows:
Before the opening of school every
new pupil must have a private inter
view with the vocation-teacher on the d<
subject of his ideas for..the future. so
Some have a pretty definite idea of .
what they want to do. If their tal
ents agree with their desires, the vo
cation-teacher gives them permission
to elect the courses that will put them
on the right track. If as is so often 11
the case, the new pupil has no idea I
of his wants or capabilities, the vo
cation-teacher tries, by questtioning
and experiment, to assist 1.he pupil in.-t
coming to some decision and. getting c
upon the right track. If for any rea-: t
son a decision is temporarily impos
sible, the pupil is given a selection of
courses designed to be of some prac
tical value in any line he may after
wards take up.
When the g.ctual school work is
Iunder way, the vocation-teacher keeps j
in close touch with every pupil by
means of continued personal inter
views, in which the pupil's increasing ~
interest or growing distaste, as the
case may be, are discovered. Be- y
sides this, written reports of progress t4
and expressions of opinion are due at
regular intervals from the pupil.
When the pupil is losing interest, the
vocation-teacher may order a new
choice of courses; he may even advise 'o
the pupil's transfer to an entirely dif- d
ferent kind of school.' This super- 'a
4vision is to follow' the Nupil closely
through the whole course.-The At- u
Tensile Strength of Hair.
A human hair of average thickness
aan support a load of six and one- n
quarter ounces, and the average num
iber of hairs on the head is about 30,- i!
000. A woman's long hair has a total Ii
ftensile strength of more than five s5
tons, and this strength can be in
[creased one-third by twisting the hair. a
The ancients made practical use of a
the strength of the human hair. The S
cords of the Roman catapaults were
-made of the hair of slaves, and it is
recorded that the free women of Car- lh
thage offered their luxuriant tresses h
for the same use when their city was tl
'besieged~ by the Romans.-Scientific
HT'he North ~3ritish Locomotive Comn
any. has just comnieted and tested
tflrst steam tur'bine locortive.
T nw engine is pronounced a s'.c
DRDM E Id"MME
AWW HAT JO6V.RMNW
.Mkyes's Paw Paw Pils Coax th liver tazo
wM.y by geasta mboas. 4o "os so r, rpo
mweakra. Ther am. stels to tb IsUach, cny
id serar lavlotaf@ ISOD Of winks. They Ca
Ab fts Mleand i aaom sost 0V= 09 al1 Mhe
rUtA frem fsee SuS Is pat aso I Them
cb Cafsti -0 c 4 they anbtg bneant.,
4S O&MaOf. Pmar bW * a wa
m iS. If yft weed edwi~ AdM -"be. Run
M's MD . They wI adviSm to thbe er t&
ry a*oiateq7 ree or charig. aUNTo ,
4 aid Jeftre Ste., Phulade pba, r'a.
a Cold Remedy cee a e-d In one day.
1".79812' Abeaetm Remey relieve.
a nfewbeeM AM OuS IM A few 667. Price Me.
Rawm 600k on
P1tFf TO ALL
ee we .semloaan,
- a ye ow boss&
Wht tvety Finaneler Knows.
rhat diity it Ma suet
Tht a Atlidead in the hand is
rgh two @a the books.
Tim iarmn was right when he
Ad the pb110 liked to The bUM
hat reacbility often consits
not being eNOsed
That ftancier Are o uraed in gen
w, 'but courted in particular.
Tat stooks are worth all the .pub
Scan be indtcOd to pay f'r them.
-New York Times.
Piles Cared In 6 to 14 Days.
o ointment is aranteed to curp any
a is a to 4 days or money runded. 50c
Very Discreet. ,
A party of ladies were taking din
er together at .a well'kloWn Italian
staurant the other 4%venlng, and at
table half across the room sat a man
hose singular conduct .was attract
g considerable attention. Said One
the ladles in a inysterious and con
dential undertone to the -waiter;
lrcon, parlezvouz Francaise?"
'Out, Madame," was the quick re
"Then." she~ continued eagerly, re
ning her ordinary tone of voice and
th it her English, "What's the -mat
with that man over there?"-New
Rheumatism Cured in a D~ay.
r. Detchon's Relief for Rheumnatism and
wraleia radically cures in 1 to 3 days. Its
tion is remarkable. Removes the cause
d disease quickly- disappears. First doso
eatly benefits. 75c. and $1. All druggists.
A French Scholar.
s William .bent over her fair face
whispered "Darling, if I should
: you in French If I might kiss you,
hat would you answer?
She, calling up her scanty knowl
e of the French language, exclaim
Allen's Lung Balsam has for years cured
peated coughe. colds and broncbitis.
verybody should know about it.
Skipper (purple with rage)-Why
[ never been to sea before)-Let
that for'ard rope.
Deck hand makes no sign.
Skipper-Let go that rop'e, I say.
eck hand is still motionless.
Skipper (pudple with rage)-Why
n't you let go that for'ard rope, ye
e'ck Hand (in aggrieved tone)
ho's touching yer rope? I ain't.
For COLDS and ORIP.
ic's CArsarxra is the bees remedy
ey the achias ad feerishnes-curel
icl and restores normta conditions. Its
ud-efects immediatblyv. 10c.. 25c. and
c. at dug stores.
Hunter Caught in Bear Trap.
While he was hunting in the "ket
'" of Seven Mountains, in Snyder
muty, recently George S. Schoch of
s place was caught in a bear traop
ruer a clum~p of bushes.
Ie was found a prisoner after dark
evn hours later asleep from fa
gue by his brother, John A. S.
ochc, and Donald Spanagle of Lew
town, and he was extricated with
iiculty. -His thick hunting leggings
tiimied injuries that were bad at
x.Wiknr's Soothing Syrup for Ch~ldren
' hsoftensthegum,reduces inkamma
Restrit of Observatlon.
A little girl from an east end slum
's invited with others to a charity
inner given at a great house In the
eat end of London.
In the coursp of the meal the little
itron startled her hostess and the~
rstocratic company 'by solemnly ,pro
oiding the query:
Does your husband drink?"
"Why, no." replied the astonished
itress of the house.
How much coal do you burn? What
your husband's salary? -Has your
uband any bad habits? Does your
in go to work?"
By this time the presiding genius*
Ithe table felt called upon to ask
er humble guest what made her put
'Tell" was the innocent reply,
rn-ther told -m~e to -behave like a
ys, and when ladies call at our
mise they always ask my mother
uoe questions."-Chicago Journal.
Becasde of the
In Feauteen Years She H'e Not
Spent a Night Away.
Ainesiean women have the repmta
tin ef b g reetlese gadabbets, not
perbp5 without having given grounds
for the accusation; but there's one
American woman who is a home
stayer a( the most chronic tye.
-Mrs. Kate Walker has lived in the
lighthouse on Robbins reef for twen
ty-three years, and the number doesn't
have any mystic significance imply
ing an impending departure either.
.For fourteen of those years, ever
since her husband's death, she her
self has been keeper of the light.
Robbins reef is a ledge a cile or
so north of Staten Island on the port
sede as you sail up the bay. You
reach Mrs. Walker's home by scram
bling up an iron lader after you
bave reached the spot-that is all it
Is, a spot-by boat. As that is the
only means of reaching Mrs. Walker's
establishmont it is easy to understand
that it isn't a rush of visitors that
keeps her at home.
She not only has the light to main
tain-and she has never once falled
in that--but there are also a siren
-run by an engine and a tog beRl, both
of which must be kept going in thick
weather. Mrs. Walker takes a long
nap in the aiternoon so as to keep
on the alert at night. The machinery
regulating the light, which is a re
Yolving one, has to be wound every
fire hours. She says that the light
is never of her mind at night, and
that even when she sleeps she wakes
up every hour.
Before her husband died she went
to the Catskill . once; but since she
beesme keeper of the light she has
never -been farther than across the
bay. Ner front yard-and haok and
side yards, too-is a narrow-railed
platform; biyoud that only water o
all sides.-asper's Weekly.
Honor For a Girl.
An eighteen-year-old Irish girl, the
Honorable Mary Westenra, has just
been made master of the 'Monaghan
Hunt at Rossmore, .Ireland. The
young lady,' who is .pretty and a so
cal favorite, seems quite capable of
filling the position.
As an example of the strenuous
life she leads it is related in the I
Queen that she hunted all a herd
day with the Pytchley last winter,
got back efter it to her aunt's house
in 'Market Harborough, changed, had
a bit of dinner, travelled all that night
to her home (Rosamore), had -break
fast on arrival, then into a habit again
and hunted all that day. with the
Monaghan Harriers, and the next day
had a horse running In each of the
three races of the Hunt Point to Point
and won all three!-a fairly good per
formance for an eighteen-year-old girl.
She loves dancing and music, rides
well, hunts, plays tennis. golf and oth
er games. The young M. H., seems to
have earned her honors.
Itch cured in 30 mumutes by Woolford's
anitary Lotion. Never fails. At druggists.
FOUND IN POMPElI.
Recent DiscoverieS in Buried City of
A discovery of great interest was
made not long since at Pompeii, where
the excavation work Is being steadily
carried on. Under the ash deposits,
says The Scientific American, there
was found, an extensive villa of a
handsome construction and ornament
ed. with very fine frescoes. The villa
contains statues and other .works of
sculpture both Greek and Roman, be
sides very rich furniture which is
well ornamented and alsof any vases
of different kinds. There were also
found coffers filled with gold and sil
ver money. In the basement are
great amphorae whkch 'were used for
storage purposes. an(. in the triclhl
lum the tables were prepared for a
banquet of thirty persons. An abund
ance of silverw'are is one of the fea
tures of the discovery, and it is said
to be equal ih weight and artistic
character to the silverware discover
ed in the villa; of Bosicoreale and now
possessed by the Louvre. Some of the
silver pieces seem to~ have been tak
en out at a previous.'epoch, for there
ai-e traces of clandesti-ne search
which was ma a>a forer date.
Consti seics ie
terest in a
by a Russ
bild a station in
to connect with a
e <built In Vladivosi.
will be 'built, by the
neers at a cost of asbom
-Daily Consular -Reports.
Don't accept a substitute for P.
Painkiller. Nothing is as good fo.
tism, neuralgia and similar trouble.
Why Quail Are Scaroe.
Hunters complain bitterly this ta
at the scarcity of partridge. Hardl3
ny ha've been 'bagged. The quail,
which were so plentiful in the m
mer on the flats, hare all disappeared.
It is thought they have migrated
south. Several years ago the quell
were exten'ninated by a severe winter
and the cover was restocked with quail
secured Ifi the south. It is now -t
thought a mistake was -made In not
securing Nebraska quail. The same
thing occurrcd last year, when the
birds that .were very numerous early
in the fall had all gone before the
shooting season opened. The Dans
vlle Fish and Game Protective Ais
soiation' will doubtl'ess secure a lot
~western birds next spring*
.ougygr ..y gray hairs. Use "L.A
Women who sumse LV
se should waue to ted i
advice of a - i, 4k'
--a skmad and -PMnai .
ef women. Bvery of tdosrt~1
careful considerao is -i r h,
confidotial. Many d 1
fully to Dr. Pierce what I
tnell to hr looal ph '- The
is pretty sre to say that ham
without "ma xa-amisiam." Dr. Ehelk
these distasteful oreientn'e we gm
less, and that no womea, eoet in
Dr. Pierce's teao..eu win an
your own ho=. Wis "Farq
hundreds of thouue-. soo
It is the only medicine of its kind tat
physicisa. The only one good eo
ingredient on its outside wrp. T
tion. No alcobol and se habit-spi
alous medicine dealers may o. 6e.u a
with your heath. Write to Workia' I
V. Pierce, Proudac't, Baado, N. Y.,
GREAT SPECIAL Oifl
Now open to those wishing to .ear
and EAILEOAD AGENCY.- Tuiti
dents' railroad fare paid. EoellzD
ify in 4 to 6 mouths. Our graduates 1
tions paying $05 to $65 per month t
demand for Telegraphers. Write to
catalogue which gives full partisuL
BOX 272 - -
Atte'mpt at a Joe,
"They tolerate such things as ts
a t uis, where the GlobeDmm
iat Is printed:-It was the uniten
al opinion at the opening of the
sower show reentO that the
jtbition is a blooming success
t not hive t1eenbetter to leaf it out
STo Care a Cold in Ode DW.
ake Laxative Brmo -iTa -
ruggists refund money i to cure
. W.Grqve's signature is on each box. 2k_;
What He Was After.
George Washlngton Harv Colav TAI-1
oln Carter, one of Gee
usky citizens, was Ir
ipon not long ago to ez -.
nce at 1 a. In., in the
"Stealing my chickens
)'ack rascal?" the own -
George W. H. C. L.
eyes until they were al
"Now, now lookyeh, ' -
e -rotested; "dat ain'
e-an' -please don' pin
e dat er way, Cunnel,
Lily added, holding up hlh
s a shield. "Ah 'clar
wine steal no chickens;
cal col .
fter. - -
"Cut ... ..
'rom 2 - : -..
~overn - - .
les, so even to my wife, I became an
)bject of dread. At large expense- .I
~onsulted the most 'able doctors, far
d near. Their treatment was of nd
~val, nior was that of the - Boa
1tal, during six months' efforts. .I
ufered on and concluded there was
o help for me this side of the pge..
rhen I heard of some one who had
een cured by Cuticura Remedles and
bought that a trial could do no harm.
n a surprisingly short time 1 was
ompletely cured. S. P. Keyes, 147
ongress St., Boston, Mass., October
'Face Covered With Pimples.
"I congratulate Cuticura upon. my
speedy recovery frozni pimples which
overed my face. I usedl Cuticura
Soap, Ointment and Resolvent for ten?
days and my face cleared and I amp
perfectly well. I had tried doctors
for several months but got no results.
W. J.' Sadlier, 1614 Susquehanna
Ave., Philadelphia, May 1, 1909.~
SFearlessness of Seagulls.
doctor who was recently
lghlands bad a some
"rience 'with seaguib
a usual, tol
o0 with na
That a me
wo in the I
That a sw
ie result of
;till very a~p
ew York '5
ibm ~ h o~edn.
ot dn i~~W~8
didw ad a~
take dw advhois u M~
tI~~ boon *.