To Prove the Value of
His Remedies Meets
Hundreds Report Them
selves Cured by His
23,496 Bottles Sold in 7
ffoow du you account for such enormous sales of
your medicines in so short a time? asked a re
porter of Munyon's rcpresestative last evening.
The reason is very simple, be replied. For years
the 'dAily papers have been filled with flaming ad
vertisements of different medical preparations
guaranteeing to cure all the ills flesh is heir to,
publihing testimonials from distant cities only,
and compelling the pbor anfferers to pay their hard
earnedl money for the remedy before using. The
publle were becoming disgusted. Professor Munyon
entered the deld with his new school of medicine.
and instead of abasing others te make capital for
himself. said to the sick and aflicted: "I have a
cure for such and such diseases. Tb prove this
fact I have placed 10,000 battles of the cure with
a reputable newspaper, where they can be obtained
abaolutely free by any one who wishes to try
them. All I ask in return is that yen report the
results. either good or bad, to the paper making
this distribution." in this manner Professor Mul.
yoa has given away 20,000 vials of his remedies in
Washington alone during the past year. At first
the people, wh, had been humbugged for years,
could hardly believe in the truth of this offer, but
"s the testimonials from well-known men and wo
men tall from this city and vicinity) began to be
published there was a rush for these cures, and at
the expiration of two weeks, when the papers an
nounaed that ninety-six out of every hundred per
puns using them had been cured or greatly bene
flted, the n.ost skeptical was convinced of the
virtue of these remedies. Thus, you see, Munyon,
with his honest work, obtained in a few weeks
what others had been striving after for years-the
confidence of the people-Professor Munyon trusting
in the virtue of his remedies, while others depend
on spreadeagle advertising. The former method
was bound to win, and today thousands of people
in Washington depend entirely on Muayon's Reme
ules to cure whatever ailments they may have. No
more doctor's bills for them. With Munyon's
Guide to Health and a case of his remedies in the
heuse, they feer insured against disease, and well
they may. for it is now an established fact that
these medicines have cured more disease during the
past year than the whole medical profession com
bined. With these facts before them, can any per
son hesitate one moment to try these cures, which
are sold by all druggists, mostly at 25 cents?
A SPECIfIO FOR &HM" DiSKAlM.
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure seldom fails to re
lieve in one to three hoars, and cures in a few
days. Pice, 2e.
Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure is guaranteed to cure
all forms of indigestion and stomach troubles.
Munyon's Kidney Cure speedily cures pains in the
leck and loins or groins and all formn of kidney
disease. Price. 2Sc.
Muayon's Headache Cure stops headache in three
saiutes. Price, 25c.
Mumyos's Blood Cure eradicates all impurities of
the biood. Price, fe.
Munyons Cold Cure prevents neumonia and
breaks upsa colin fa few taolds. 'rc 25c.
Munyons Cough Cur. stops cogs might iweats,
allays soreness, and speedly' bedlh the lungs.
Munyom's Croup Care poeitively controls all forum
et roup. Price, .lUe.
Munyon's Whoupiug-Coegh Ome stops the worst
scorm of this diseas, in *ewer-dys, Price, Se.
Manyom's Bore Tisat Cute corsa all forms of
throat trouble and prevents diphtheria. 2Se.
Maonysa's Nerve Cure ee All the symptoms of
nervous exhaustion, such as depressed spirits, tal
are of memnory, restless and seepless nights, pain
ia the bead and di==inee. It stimulates and
ptrengthena the nerves and is a presmpt tonic.
Munyoe' Pile Ointment positively cures all forum
of piles. Price. Me. 3
Muayon's rltaliser restores lost powers to weak
mien. Price. $1.'
A separate eure for each diseas. At all drug
giats. 2Sc. a bottle.
A Boom in Amnerican Idols.
From the Chicago Record-Herald..
The American hog, the American sewing
tnachine and the American locomotive have
thoroughly established their popularity in
foreign countries, and the Amnerican-made
idol is now about to take its place among
our chief articles of export. 1The cheap
idol with the "made-inGr y"~' tag is
about to be put away forever, and on its
pedestal the American Idol will be devoutly
Fn>nm the New York Tribue.
'There are about ten mnllion migratory
sheep in Spain. which each year travel as
much as t'wo hundred miles from the plains
to the mountains. They are known as trans
humant-. atnd their march, resting places
and behavior are governed by specil reg
ulations, dating from the fourteenth cen
tury. At certain times no one may travel
the same route as the sheep, whichl have
the right to graze on all open and common
land on the way. Fee this purpose a road
ninety yards wide must be left on all in
closed and Private property. The shep
herds lead their flocks, which follow after
and around. The Rlocks are accompanied
by provision mules, and by large dogs, to
guard against woives. The merino iheep
travel four hundred mftes to the moun
tains, and the total time spent on the mi
g ration there and back is fourteen weeks
Fr,n,m the New Ilawsn Leear.
it is an historical theory that .the first
Napoleon's defents in battle ware due to
the fact that his marshais could not read
his orders. AR studate at uoeb
know that Bosapart.'wrote o that no
man, woman or child eomld read what he
intended to communiate.
Those who have ever tried to decipher
Epoleon's ehirsgrajt eomparegttiat of
inan pope i the ew a l Hga hes
and int the grmms' sabhels wit it to th
Iadvantsge of Naopole.. A gra ss of
tiee is gvs to study df had 2aa=
and wedi whM~ wgt Ne he af gbg
pratemt hmeett th tim .mdi
etude a hawdagis abseditely g.
Bes ad a on.i V.a.
MRSS RICHTER'S APPEAL
msa == mI=sH===T ow
LEffUT. W.$ INLU
Wants Ner iea's Remeins adpl
mome-What Gem, Coe
Mrs. Ellen C. Richter of Syracuse, N. Y.,
the mother of Private Efward C. Richter,
who died in the Phippinee as a result. it
is alleged, of having the "water cure' ad
ministered to him by Lieut. William S. Sin
clair. who was .acquitted of the charge, Is
in Washington. and'has fsade an appeal to
Presidemt Roosevelt for relief. Mrg. Riebter
says in her appeal to the President she is
prepared to prove these facts:
"That my son Edward was a good, kind.
obedient boy to his mother, and josseibed
the confidence and esteem of the leading
citizens of Syracuse.
"That on the night of February 7, 1902,
at Dasmarinos, Philippine jslands, ideut.
William S. Sinclair ordered and directed
that my boy be removed from his quarters
and bound hand and foot to the ground.
"That while thus bound Lieut. Sinclair
ordered a gag placed in the helpless boy's
"That this gag, consisting of a piece of
cloth, was held in Edward's mouth by
means of a club in the hands of Sergt. Mc
Dermott, who sat on his breait. .
"That as a further means of torture
Lieut. Sinclair compelled his men to pour
ice water on the helpless soldier's face.
"That this torture was continued for two
hours and twenty minutes, and that when
my poor, .misused. dying, helpless boy
pleaded for mercy, saying, 'Oh, don't, Mac,',
the torture was still continued.
"That many of the soldiers present could
not witness his awful suffering, and were
obliged to turn, horror-stricken, from the
Mrs. Richter says that when Judge Advo
cate General Davis was asked why Sinclair
was acquitted he went so far as to admit
that the court erred in its decision. The
mother asks that the President order her
boy's body be sent home, that she be fur
nished with a copy of the court-martial
which acquitted Sinclair and that the lat-.
ter be stripped of his uniform.
Adjt. Gen. Corbin said today that there
may have been some delay in removing the
remains of Richter on account of the strict
quarantine regulations in force in the Phil
ippines. but that his remains will be for
warded to the United States for Interment
as soon as possible, In accordance with the
general policy with regard to the remains
of all soldiers who die in tie insular posses
BADGES FOR DBIVEB&
"Coachies" for Foreign Represent
atives to Have Insignia.
Majbr Sylvester issued a circular to the
members of the police force today explain
ing the position of the local authorities
with regard to the drivers for foreign rep
resentativea The police are instructed to
govern themselves according to the infor
mation contained in the circular. The cir
"With reference to the circular note ad
dressed by the Secretary of State to the
several embassies and missione in the city
of Washington on January 19, 1900, Inclos
Ing for their use a coachmaas badge to
facilitate the access of their carriages on
occasions of public or private concourse, it
is deemed convenient to explain the condi
tions and manner of its employment in
order that no misunderstanding may exist
as to the privileges it confers.
"It is contemplated that the badge in
qPestion shall serve the same purpose as
the 'coupe file' commonly furnished to the
envoys of the United States at the principal
European capitals, which, while not en
titling the equipage to disregard the ordi
nary police rules of public circulation, are
intended to facilitate access and passage
on occasions of ceremony and unusual con
course where the presence of the police is
necessary to avoid confusion. In such in
stances upon exhibition of the badge to the
proper officer in charge of the line of car
riages, the police make way for the envoy's
equipage by halttng the line as soon as
possible, consistently with general order
and safety, and permitting it to pass, es
corted, if necessary, by a policeman. This
procedure, which is in common use abroad.
commends itself for adoption here, inas
much as it relieves the envoy's coachman
from the responsibility of judging how and
when to cut a line of waiting carriages
whose movements are ordered by the po
lice and, moreover, facilitates the perfor
mance by the police of their duty to pre
vent disorder and congestion of circulation.,
"It is expected that the drivers of the
embassies and missions will cordially co
operate with the police officers of the Dise
trict in carrying out this regulation in such
manner as to subserve the interest.ot the
public and diminish the: risks of collision
which necessarily attend the confusion and
congestion of a frequented public thor
oughfare, especially If it should he one
upon which tram cars .run. Order. co-op
eration In this regard is particularl need
ful in the case of waiting unooc'upled car
riages -In order that the aecesar of occupied
vehicles may not be impeded and that the
thoroughfare shall not be obstructed.
"The Commissioners of the District of
ColumbIa have instructed the police within
their jurisdiction to follow this course."
Grand fury Reports True Bs Against
Number of Individual.
'The grand jury this afternoon reported
indictments as follows:
Landous Johnson, for the murder of Al
fred Johnson. last Christmas eve, by strik
ing him with a brick.
Waiter Bonnell. larceny; George Phoenix,
assault with a dangerous weapon; Robert
L, Grant, same; Robert Scott, same; Clar
ence Wade. arson; Charles H. Jones, alias
Watson, robbery; Wi1iam Strother, viola
tion of postal law; Toney Stewart, embes
slement; Robert W. Armstrong, larceny
from the District of Columbia; John Rich
ard Mankin, maaut; Raymond T, Saville,
robbery; Frances Garland. larceny; George
McPherson, housebreaking; Haywood Car
ter, larceny; Albert G. Roy, larceny; Fred
erick Smesbits, embezzlement: WWiam Lee,
assault with intent to kill- Andrew Stewart,
Henry Stanton, Howard Berry, Robert Cat
ter and Henry Peyton, attempted robbery,
Lismie Tillman, larceny; Henry ~8hols, re
ceiving stolen property; Beste Brlscoe, lar
ceny; Henry Jordan and Buddy WilSon,
housebreaking: Walter Brown, alias John,
larceny; John Berry, assanlt with intent to
kiN; Joseph Rousee. assault with JL danger
ous weapon; F'lavius Helm, same; Joseph
Mason..'housebreaking; 6helton Gordon, car
nal knowledge; Jerry ThomDson, embezzle
ment; Patrick Clifford, bigamy; Philip
Newton and Charles Feamsn larceny;
Paul W. Jefferson. assault with a danger
ous weapon; John Mills, same, and Arthur
W. Rayenond, libel.
A charge of larceny against Travers
Ford and a similar aceusation against
Daniel Manley were ignored by the grand
laates Gunn lIne4 90.
A jury in Judge Mills' branch of the P0
lice Court this afternoon returned a verdict
of guilty against James Guinn, coloredi
charged with setting -up a gaming table.
Judge Mills Imposed a fineof t en Gunn,
with two months in jail as the eeuivalent.
Gunn resides on Missouri avenue near 4%h
street and was arrested by Sergeant Goes
and a squad of policemsen who $tsited his
home a couple of -Sundays ago, where they
found a card game in progress..
[email protected] Amne
*A eseet on allpoe. was diseoveredi tis
anoluing by' the'hsdth authoriti at WI8
Mariiad .wae sutwest, Ma,-ssi
Roebey, witti, mrtytwo ywieetofae r 1s
the sufiser . was remneqed t the ins
pitLl. bs -emie 1ese sisan an
REMOVING THE SNOW
rO ZR r OWm m n -
.L .sa - -razor.Ke
.Ieo Istretse to resm Warranb
- rThos Who rif to
In accordance with instructions Issued by
the District . and Major
Bich%rd sylvester, the lnjtsnde t of
police, omeers of the poace der .
have been busy since yesterday aotfyIng~
owners and agents of psoperty- to clear the
snow and ice from sidewalks. In cass
where a notification was not -effective and
a siffiejent time had been given for the de
sired removal, warrants are being applied
for. The weather conditions existir since.
the storm are such 'as to have prevented -
the thorough cleaning of the sidewalks by
property owners because the rain and hal
which preceded the snowstorm of Monday
night formed a basis of ice upon the pave
ment, which could net be cleaned away
owing to the zero wetaher which has since
At the office of the Commissioners it is
stated the District officials are considerably
hampered in their effort to clear the side
walks of snow and iee, not only by lack of
appropriation, but also by the failure- of
Congress to enact the necessary laws.' As
the matter stands at present the Commis
sioners are forbidden from doing any work
in the way of cleaning sidewalks, the Treas
ury Department having held that the ap
propriation for cleaning snow and ice from
the crosswalks or gutters does not apply to
sidewalks on private property, or even to
public streets.. The Commissioners did at
tempt to clear off the snow from in front
of vacant lots, or property held by non-res
idents, and charge the cost agaiqat the
property, but this was also declared by the
Court of Appeals to be illegal in the ab
sence of any law authorizing such action.
Snow and Ice Law.
In order to remedy this defect the Com
missioners framed a snow and ice law.
which the Senate has passed, but which is
held up in the House District committee,
although the Commissioners some weeks
ago addressed to that committee an ap
peal for the passage of the bill. This pro
posed legislation authorizes the Commis
sioners to clean the snow and ice froip
private sidewalks, upon the failure of the
owner or agent to perform the work, and
charge the same against- the property. In
the meantime, there is neither law nor ap
propriation whereby the Commissioners can
remove the snow and-ice now complained
One Instance was recalled at the ofmee of
the Commissioners this morning where the
snow was not removed from the sidewalk
in front of the vacant house at the corner
of 15th and K streets northwest. The
owner is a non-resident, and the agent of
the property when approached by the police
with a warning that he must keep the side
walk cleared of snow and ica replied that
he had been unable tQ collect the money
previously expended in removing snow from
the sidewalk and did not feel justified in
advancing more money for that purpose.
Application was then made to the assist
ant corporation counsel, Mr. Pugh, at the
Police Court, for a warrant against the
agent, but the request was refused on the
ground that the agent was not the responsi
Letter to Mr. Babcock.
The following is a copy of the letter writ
ten some days ago by the Commissioners
to the House committee on the District of
Columbia. The attention of Congress will
be again called to the matter. Addressing
Chairman Babcock, the Commissioners said:
"The Commissioners have the honor to
invite your attention to the fact that on
the 10th of March, 1902, the Senate passed
a bill entitled 'A bill to provide for the re
moval of snow and ice from the sidewalks
of the District of Columbia and for other
purpose.' This bill is now before the House
committee on the District of Columbia and
has apparently been overlooked in the con
sideration of other and more important
"The measure was designed to secure the
prompt removal of snow and ice from side
walks by providing the money and machin
ery whereby such removal could be accom
plished. Section 4 sets forth that in the
event of the failure of any owner or own
ers of any vacant or unimproved lot to
cause the removal of such snow or ice, or
to sprinkle the same with sand, sawdust or
other substance, it shall be the duty of the
Commissioners to cause the snow or ice in
front of such lot to be removed, or to cause
the same to be sprinkled. The section fur
ther. authorizes the Commissioners to as-e
sess against each lot the sum of $1 for the
work thus performed; and where any such
lot has a frontage in excess of twenty-five
feet, an additional sum of $1 for each ad
ditional frontage of twenty-five feet, o'
tractional part thereof, is to be assessed.
"There is at present a law which au
thorizes an assessment for this purpose, but
It does not provide an appropriation for the
work, and the Treasury Departinent offi
cials have decided that the regular appro
piatlon for cleaning snow and ice from the
streets cannot -be used for also removing
snow and ice from the sidewalks. The pro
posed -law carries with It-an appropriation
of $5,000, repeals the existing statute and
remedies other defects.
"The Commissioners have recently receiv
ed many cemplaints because snow and ice
have been allowed to: remain - upon pave
ments in front of vacant or unimproved
lots, thereby endangering life and limb. rt
is for this reason that they bring to your
attention the measure which passed the
Senate last March and which now awaits
the favorable action .of your committee."
irXICAN CATTLE EXCLUDED.
Existence of l'oot and Mouth Disease
Beported in That Country.
8ecretary .Wilson of the Department of
Agriculture yesterday issued an order pro
hibiting the importation of cattle from
Mexico to this country until an Investiga
tion can determine whether or not the foot
and mouth disease exists in that country.
The order was issues as a result of a com
munication from the British consul at Ei
Paso. Tax., to the foreign office in LDndon,
in whIch he stated that the foot and mouth
disase= was reported in Mexico. This In
formation was Immediately made known to
the Department of Agriculture and Secre
tary Wilson took immediate steps to pre
vent the spread of the disease through the
Importation of cattle. Dr. Shaw, a special
inspector of the bureau of animal industry
of the Department of - Agriculture, with
headquarters at El Paso, has been- disected
by the Secretary te m=1'e a thorough inves
tigation of the matter. The department
officials state today that they have nd in
formaion -that the disease desm exist in
Mexico- and that the- measures that' have
been adopted should be considered simply
precauaienary. Dr. Shaw was notIied 4.
beib his ipvestigation by wire yesterday
and the omfcals= of.the department say that
he began operations at once.
Artist's Cruelty to Brutes,
VEma resli's Wemp.
It may be doubted whether the dictates
of fashion have ever led to anything more
oruel and repulsive than the practioe de
scribed in a French medical publicatIon as
the oae adopted to premure those sinte
pairin= a=im=3= whose fierce and hideous
attiudes are. seproduced in the jewelry
worni today by fashionablq Parisian bean
tIes. The artist who provides theqe morbid
designs lives- In a.vitoge ar Parts. and in
diet egs heepsa cats, pats'ad. many
amranuhaln whom hie atwystarve. to
da. . Tiheugh he lareesme his vietim==
the artist' 'as grownanee3os tEa, eries,
wed as -the wretched sall wuta
thsiv -gn be beta the heartiaaha
AmagIsat ine gn -
ttoa _ ' Wltli tL.,
Te ceasoiudation of the ipanish War Vet.
erans and the ipanlsh-Amerlan War Vet
ees asetoe e 'ata -a
joint meeting of toe freon both
bodies- held at the - thim 1wern
Ing at u o'oloek. Bsolttsems wee adopted
agreeing to umnstilat ad -,aosmnittees
were aipOinted to the Metathe s. It
had been expected 'at ei A guld
be taken up and discussed today, but it was
mpossible to -a: tIS.nto decision on
account of'certain lega1 steps which remain
to be taken to secure the propersy of the
two organizations under the new society.
A commlttee eossppsed q . II peral James
Cbryeli of Pennsylvan and CdlOnrei Rue
sell B.- Harrison et -niswas, atointed
to take the necessary legal steps, -a1 re
port at the next meedin gs the Joint com
mittee, which is to be held as soon as the
other subcommittees" have cogtluded the
work assigned .to them.
Fhe meeting thif m ng was called to
order by Col. M. rei, comman
der-in-chief of the llt War Veterans.
who wia- selected a tttpa yesterday
afterpoon. Major C r es Doke acte4" as
secretar'y. Maj. F.' . -son and 0 ..
J. J. Duffey. who Wr sPleeted as addi
tional members of th joint committee,
were present. Gen. J Coryell of Penn
sylvania was compelled o-l$ive for Phila
delphia late last night, d was unable to
be present at the meeti this morning.
Ffrst Busiae1 d
The first business of the meeting after
organization was to complude the examina
tion of the credential of the members,
which was begun yesterday - afternoon.
When this had been concluded the question
of consolidation was taken up. The mat
ter was presented in them most concise fash
ion by the representatives of the two bod
ies, and the concessions and demands of
both were discussed. An agreement was
reached in a very short time, and a resolu
tion was adopted providing that the Span
ish War Veterans and tlte Spanish-Ameri
can War Veterans "ehQuld be, and hereby
are'e consolidated into one organisation.
After the adoption of ib resldtfoiis the
questions of selecting iamie, form of
constitution, by-la and the
election of ofmcers talen up. in turn
and discussed fully. I ap hna-y decided
that the details of the orsaisation be left
to the care of subcoittees to be ap
pointed by the chairman. A resolution to
that efKect was adopted and- the commit
tees were appointed at. bee.
Each one of the subjeet mentioned will be
considered by a separate committee, which
together with committees appointed to take
care of the legal status of the new organisa
tion and the adoption of a uniform, will re
port at the next meeting of the joint com
mittee, which will be held at the call of the
chairman. The joint committee being com
paratively small, a n of the subcom
mittees will also be 1l in membership.
Call at the Wi*et House.
When the appointm atTO the committees
had been concluded fhe meeting was ad
journed and the joint ppamttee went to the
White House, where received by the
President at 12:30. Col. Urell informed the
President what had been done at the meet
ing this morning, an, M, Roosevelt ex
pressed his hearty apirdVal and apprecia
tion of the efforts ofl,the' members. The
subcommittees will go lately to work
to accomplish their se= missions. Col.
Harrison left here this-aternoon for Phila
delphia, where he will confer with Gen.
Coryell am& wli. begin th.rk of his com
mittee immeia 4j'. . Paftf-hls concerns
securing possession of the records of the
Spanish-American Wa."et na, which are
now in the possession of tortper Adjutant
General W. C. Liller td' Iiahaster, Pa.
The first neeting of tie ~jntcommittee
was -held yesterday af:te on at 2:30 o'clock
at the Ebbitt I *fet A ima
tion and preAre for the AuglgamaIlo of
the two organiatib. The intiai meeting
of the committee' was set for ii o'clock,
but owing to tfie storm the trains on which
several-nf the remftteemen. were to"oome.
to this city were delayed from one to five
hourp, and all of them d14 not arrive until
late in the afternoon.
Those present at -the meeting today were
Col. M, Emmet Urell. Adjt.- (en.ri. C;
Dyer, ACoL Francis Ward of New York,
Capt. Chanpe H. Andrew* of NeW York
iMaj. Charles .M. Miller of Ohio, Chaplain
W, H. 5; Reaney, U. S. N.1 Capt. L. M
Liscomb of this city and Capt. Hamilton.
Ward. jr., all representing the Spanish War
Veterans. and Gen. J: Hulngs.- Col. I, J;
Dimmick of:Illinois, Capti Henry F. Allersof
New Jersey, Maj. F..C_Bryan of Ohio, Qol
Russell B. Harrison of Indlans -Capt. Da
vis of New -York and Ca,pt. Ambrea.Hig
gins of Philadelphia, mpresenting?theapan.
ish American War Vetersas.
One of the members .08 the committee,
Chaplain Reaney, who is tile --chaplain-~of.
the national organisatioM of the Spanish
War Veterans, was the -chaplain of the.
Asiatic. squadron -of- the- navy during the
war with Spain, andt was en the battle ship
Olympia with Admiral Dewey at the battle
of Manila bay.
How It Differs tre.n Id reen 32 e *.
-Gekning in Populartt
From the New-York Trth===
One by one foreign foods and foreign
modes of cooking are winning the American
palate. Maary have -had a struggle, .but
have finally succeeded in'Qvercoming preju
dice. Many other. have. Yaied In the at
tempt, and now lead a sort df outlaw~life
in the foreign quarter ot the city. A few
flourish for a. time, and then succumb to
rivals. The French irreei olive had a hard
fight 'many years ego in winnjng lts way to
the American table and 'lincheon counter,
and its converts were made slowly.
"You have to learn to eMt them.u
"It's -a cultivated thee 'this taste- for
"They taste like wood s=on ia-brine, at
"Keep at It and you'll enjoy then by and
These are some of the comments on a
tyros attempt to eat olives, and many of
those who :have not beofa persistent hiave
given up the endeavor4na despitr.
But the French olivst Mhe present time
is greener than-it evse --M Wr of this
color may he due Sto--QleuQQ' 9ehaps, foer
the reason that it has &evfghich is doing
all in its power tst dsie1k.ggreee cousin
out of thle anarket ogsfheweer Is the.
black or ripe olive, -wilMh @B:3 recently
introduced into this'ges e%'ht Italian,
Greek and other inmisel$eoj the south
of Europe. -Theiparari6esUeesion.
of the black olives latsc* ameunted to
over 10,000 barrel., or 1,9wn pounds, esti,,
mated to be worth - iSOeretal, a,nd, 'ac
cording to dealers, the 4mibd 13 Increasing
faster than the enlarggasapply. In CaM
fornia. where there M&adrapidly growing
olive Industry, both bimeMlan the berries
and in manufacturing time aR, lest year's
crop is estbmated at'annbma,reb.
In walkingr- throughomestreets -of the
East Side It does not sm ia- specily ob
serving- eye tq detect desthe spoesry, -pro
vision and -delicatesse---+-=== hait barrel.
of pickled olives whieisoisbaor. like maem
moth black .as whicherebeen pidoln
from a eut.A inek hems the ua
however., ud theme - sespy bet hatd.
Should a nevts taste. Maar ie is hnewy
dightly to passke, up his *ps at.he Eawf
aily- tries again, and remak on the
oEy taste. Ofr the ,=bstt ahs. the
is e.hattie of- ths.-Fsah:vs-oie,wash
a neighborimg btlem.~i~.ws
dhe asessf mh##e &ayaAsen
ask i e
. SKOOKUM SMITH ANI
story in the series tha
Frisco are friends of Th
By WILL PA1
TALES OF BLUE RIDGI
stories, which follow the r
printer's devil, and show h(
were won in the early days
THE LAWAT HEART'
Justice first got a
mining town anc
quittal of I
Tiny Images Inserted in Oysters Are
Covered by Costly Film.
Dem the New York Ttmee.
The current number of Nature contains
an account of Dr. Lyster Jameston's re
searches Into the origin of the pearl. Beau
tifual object as It Is, the animal that pro
duces it probably regards it as an unmitt
gated nuisance. It is composed of a homely
material-the same that forms the inner
part of the nacreous layer of such a shell
as the common oyster, but gathered into a
ball, instead of spread out nearly smooth.
Thus, mother-of-pearl and the pearl itself
are of the same substance, -and their Iri
descence Is due .to the waves -of ordinary
fight breaking, as it were, into sprays when
they strike the outcropping edges formed
by these layers. The pearl itself is secreted
by a part of the animal called the mantle,
but may be produced by other mollusks
than the pearl o -ster. which, gtrictly speak'
Ing. is not an oyster at all. British pearls,
for instance, which were noted even before
the days of Pliny and Tacitus, with river
pearls generally, come from a kind of fresh
Water snussel. The pearl really is a pro-~
vision for self-defense. When something
obsoxioua comes between the inside of..the
shell and tihe mantle, the mollusk treats .it
uliuch $s a. wis person does the proverbial
skeletch in the cupboard, when he: 10.cks
the door and loses the key; it proceeds.to
bury the obnoxious inmate beneath layers
of nacre. - .
The Chinese avail themselves of .this
habit by deftly Inserting little flat images of
Buddha, which, when thug incased, find a
profitable market, and some tiny irritant
causes the pimple,like pearls often seen on
the insble of a phel. *1ke true pearl, how
ever, has not quite the same history; it .is
formed 1tside the mantle, and only becomes
attached - to the shell by- it exceptplonal
growth, for there is a worm in the pearl as
well as .in the bud. The creature whose
presence has, in moat cases stimulated the
mollusk to make a pearl belongs to a very
objectionable clas of worms, known to
science as .the tremtodes, and in certain
instances execrated by farmers under the
namen of flin1s. The higher gades in the
aganma1 kingdom "hurry up" In passing
through the lower stages-of their existence,
but where the dignity of a backbone I.siltl
In the far future such a creature as one of
these trematodes spends more time ever
each transformation-perhaps because, like
some people having little to do, it does It in
a leisurely way. And even thea it must be
helped. The trematode, which 1w, so to say,
at the bottom of the pearl, must- have a
"host"-. sort of foster mother-at? each
of its three stages of existence, and-for one
of these will be content with nothing less
than a vertebrate.
-LZincoln After Thirty-NIght Years.
Pamm the Uehboossr.
In the long! dtnne of time and death the
roulgh form of Abrahamn Lincojln rigs.a to
an altitude os hman grandeur aenasin=' and
sublime. AnId'yet- his stately personalty
reached. no a.uch summiet of regard while he
lived. Ha 'volatie is contemporaneous
opinion! Achievement, nobiiy, character,
the career- ot a -man-years of courge
years of klntpess-yers -of expressionies
sorrow-and thie rewar4?-martytdom. How
swiftly calumny rises to the top and cbarity
staktIin insignIiane, *ben the spet wave
of Ingratitude grows into ' a -whirlwind of
hate. A man who won the amieation of
angels, erowned with the worlds Appleas.
Too late for hiot to-- wear. H. e. the
dyhbg laura et a glomi agnteamone. H.
Is not her., whBDe history Vrites down the
love of the umsan rae, ia m===o=y re
echoing while mreatien- lasts-kn mnarble and
is bronse. These laurels of affecties we
th ae d th a b~ts aebre
through the esham yalor of our ae Mst
thei sterm, weappueee against tb~emk
kng amanie of 4saUm,. in te smest v'
hat -ptameA w4ha U wer.see
THE SA TURDA
Ev.ry Wee. trM the UnS ,r
submipt. is rece"ved
TO JULY i, 190s
> FRIsco BADY 1 the title of the next
t Mr. Wister is now writing for this m
Virginian, and are the heroes of some i
NE By GEOR
Six independent TALES OF A C
sing fortunes of a moristikeGveorgi
w success and fame ing six characters
of the West. yet as absurdly ftu
HOUGH By F. Pol
;DESIRE: Tellshow Another popular,
foothold n.a attle zine :s Mr. F. H
how herchampion, next tale,entitled
s, secured the ac: is a clever, humo
us friend Curly, at centres around a
door was aid the over an absurd I
I. aSpedy tateu mw WetM REgae s
Elalf a million copies sold en
reek. Everrbodr is reading it.
egular subscription price is $
a rear. In clubs of 4 'r mi
$1.25 each. AU newedeale
have it at 5 cents the copy
Te Crds P-bisb., Cmaq
Pha ia.-hI. Pa.
unfavorable conditions, at the rate of 10,000
or 80.000 words an hour. A still better
showing has been expected, and may some
time be realised. In the recent demonstra
tion in Germany a speed of only 50,000 was
attained. Yet think what that meansi A
President's message or ot!her public docu
ment, 12,000words long, could be sent over
a single press wire inside of Iftteen minutes!
Bo far as theit tra.smtting medhanism Is
concerned, Herren Pollak and Vireg show
little originality. They use a strip of paper
previously punched with holes representing
dots and dshes, just as several other in
ventors do. The most novel feature of their
system Is the method of receiving. The In
coming .electrie inpulses cause -a thin strip
of metal, resembling a telephone diaphragm,
to vibratd" and ahps tiovs, ,A tiny mirror at
tadhed thereto. A sleider beam of light
from an Incandescpnt light, falls upon :he
mirror, ,nd Is reflected thence to a strip
of ph2tograp4ifiliy 'sensitive paper, which
is stea4l$4wollp by cloekwork when mes
sages came. fOh icalsfor "development"
being . led. the exibits a continu
os dagf -line, wihuward projections for
dasheaai -a dwnWaad;oenes for dots.- At
irst the inveitors left thi. development to
be conducted at.the o wenienee of the re
celving operator, but- he nrocess Is nnw
entirely automsilce. go, toe.. I. that other
essential of photography, "dlzlng.**
From the Chiesse Ueesme-Hral.
Freezing the earth by artificial process in
order to cuit tunnels through it is a devel
'opment of modern' engipeering that should.
excite popular .interest to an unusual de
gree. This is . a .feaft,re of the plan pro
posed by an eminent American engineer for
digging the Pennsylvania railway tunnels
under the -North and East rivers and uinder
Manhattan Island Into-New York city. One
does not need to be an engineer to perceive
the diffBculties In the way of locating a tun
nel in. the treacherous -aft or sediment of
the Hudson river bottom. By a process of
chemical refrigeration-the same as Is em
ployed In the manufacture of "artIdcial"
ice-It ia proposqd .to solidify this silt and
sand so that cutting through it may be
made safe and easy.
It is claimed that whille this freezing pro
cess has been employed in numerous difBi
cult excavations in Europe, the only note
worthy instance of its. application in this
country was in' slnking a shaft at the
Chapint Iroir mine at'Iron mountaln. Michi
gan, where -a cylinder of waterbeaig
strata- fifty-four floet de diameter and ex
tending 100 feet belotr water level was first
frozedi and the perpendicular tunnel then
excavated :through it. .The freezing was
aceomplished by mamkint vertical pipes - ar
ranged. in a circle around the site of the
shaft. Through a smar pipe in each of
these -warn -elrcnlated brine, cooled In an
ICe machine to zero temperature until tha
mass wan- kouen.
PFrni the Neet-gdans,
iTere annt be' any reasoab .
ihat te Pedle daesboectio fromaeuna
inLood. Th~e al exh caveat s=ner
does not here apply, becaue it Is ge-s 3h
postert or te buyer to tenl the quality ofta
goods he is getting. Indmtee h uys even
w~Iwhut suspicion .article. In which some
harmless subtiti Wor~iii geon== thing
has -been Iantwounn.a or to wshich for
weser-eative.purposes cea.ea.. agent. have
been added 11btmsiy prove deateri-ous te
haZEtLes'iU -ts'h uants:Mae turnip fer
horseralbh carest paste for comatcaisupn
eatnmieal.40-'sedn chalk for gne In
It as kEdshipto deny ahttil e
bre s ,4tan as.qo~h he hl
be o sbeedtha Isran~.p~so0u
"ewlupa * 96-else salt Ibse at-eD.
I s seenawn Espr
agazine. Skookum and
ouwray TowN: Only a hu
with histories as plausible,and
mny,as those told in this series.
:ontributor to the maga
opkinson Smith. His
A POINT oF HoNoR,
ous story, which .
Ca!CoMkO.eDsy, 3e Dsy
the municipal council has been asked to
vote 25.000 francs for the erection of a spe
cial pavilion, so as to isolate them from the
other patienta. It appears, however, that
leprosy is not a contagious disease, and that
the other patients run no risk of infection.
The doctor in charge~ of the hospital, how
ever, fears that the lepers may be attacked
by tuberculosis, to which they are pecu
liarly -subject., As cases of tuberepioes amr
treated in the same ward. he thinky It bet
ter to erect a specialpavion for the lepe
This declaration as to the non-contagious
ness of lepropy .will -comne as .6 surprise to
most people, as it is a. popular. belief that
the disease is contagious in the highest de
gree. As, howgggAtbere_is not the slight
est grounds to doubt these declarations of
men of the eminence of Dr. AYlopean and
his aids, the Parisian need iot-dear the out.
break of an [email protected] Df4MWt
From the NewlYokhSn. , -.. r
Grace Chiurlyf.t 10Qitveet and Brosa
waar, is one of othe most active parishes in
the whole lscopalim*st, 7,4 a. parish
situated in a pegin. Whigt .oae was dim- -
tinguished for its rich and tfaa.eal pop
ulation, but hasa new-henme.e seat of
trade and of.aitatos crowded with those
mterally less tortunate, zmost of the oters
he,ving passed, from the neighb~ortaood. Ia
the. district of the town lyIng to the south
of 14th street and the es*t of Broadway
~Se,40S people wore living at the time of
the last -Eensue,.199,.on less tha one-tenth
of the area of Mranhattan. (X the eight
assembly distiBts in.^this region, only one,
the second, has less thn 350 people to the
awe, and one, the eighth,- boudM f to the
acre. Grace parish therefore, is surroun4.
ed by opportunities for religious and j*ian
tharopic activities anld -by in,entives to thesm.
So far from being the "'fahnable" churdh
it is so frequently atuPDesed, eut de "of New
York, to be, it is one of ike mnost industrious
churches i the world.
Ag to Hair.
From the New York PrIeos e
A chsd ofai died the other day of a
known- disease. It pined mwy. The doe- -
tors are puudb&. They did 11et take notice -
et the fact that the mother had persIstently
refused to allow the yongster's hair to be
out. Not many doors away a playmate
with simarly long hair begma to thee and
the ===e-1 mother. aIstenIng, to thie advie
of her aged tatherlk-aW, hind Ser darig'e*
head clipped with a '=a-mit=, The resuit
waV astanshg Within a few days there
was a rally, adnow that ehi4 is vigorous.
1WE have, sen of al n ss but the
will die. In the case et Henry, aave, a1.
his strength see=ed to-go-to his .Th
instant the barber remtoved It the ber got
strong.a..,...ug bul.....s. ....m!
wme was that of a wan Whedelhair se..ed
to eorn-steegth drs the' ait: that is.e
breathed strength -thegh it, and when it
was clipped ha akened.= But that Is a
SYDNEf~ CO B.. israU,0-Thme eeal
washing -ta et She 1~at-a Iro and
.td ~ t.. ........hy.et...y
*m4 tess * t 110AM00
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