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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OBEGONIAN, POETLAN0, APRIL1 30, lOOh.
FUG WITH ITS
FOUR BIG WINGS
SO SUBJECT TO CATARRH
FIND THEIR SAFEGUARD
Aeroplane Makes a Successful
Trial Over Santa Clara; .
RESPONDS . TO OPERATOR
Perfect Control of the Machine Is
Shown for Several Minutes, and
the Descent Is Made With
out Any Injury.
SAN JOSE, Cal., April 29. At a private
exhibition' of the Santa Clara aeroplane
today at Santa Clara College, Professor
Montgomery's birdlike creation did every
thing that its inventor has claimed for
it. Like a great colored fly, the aeroplane
disported itself In the sky. shooting in
direct horizontal lines to all points of the
compass, turning complete circles within
a radius of 100 feet, and diving and dart
ing upward, responsive to movements of
The exhibition was given for the press,
as promised by Professor Montgomery,
yet there was a large gathering' on the
college campus to witness the Inspiring
spectacle. Archbishop Montgomery, a
cousin of the Inventor, was present, and
besides the priests of Santa Clara, there
were others from San Francisco, for the"
day was the feast day of Rev. Robert B.
Kerina, S. J., president of the college."
Father Kcnna, in the midst of the spec
tators, blessed the aeroplane before Its
Cut Loose From Balloon.
Presently the hot-air balloon needed for
raising the machine was Inflated and cut
loose, and, with a shout from the students
and a. farewell from Aeronaut John Ma
loney. the balloon shot upward almost In
a -perpendicular line above the specta
tors. When the balloon had reached a
height of about 2000 or 3000 feet the aero
naut cut loose.
Here was the test, which was closely
watched by many eager eyes, ready to
detect every defect or evidence of suc
cess. There was no such drop as a para
chute gives. On the contrary, the first
intimation the watchers below had was
when Maloney sailed away in a'horizon
tal line from the balloon.
Wings More Iiike a Bird.
An exultant shout greeted 'him, and
presently he began maneuvering with
what seemed absolute confidence, mingled
with intoxication of flight in the azure.
He could be seen swaying his body and
using legs and arms, and at that distance
he resembled the body of the needle-fly,
with white and red wings! With every
motion of his body the aeroplane re
sponded like a bird on the wing. As his
anas flew about, pulling the few lines,
he described several circles, then reversed
his direction and shot up and down a few
times to demonstrate his perfect control
and the scientific success of the machine.
Every new display was greeted with
cheers. For five minutes he continued
these demonstrations, and then began, to
come near the ground, as the machine
was the original and smaller one, which
does not long sustain flight.
Alights Without a Scratch.
Following instructions, the aeronaut
began to look for a place to alight, so
he changed his course in a southerly
direction and traveled as a seagull
soars oTer the center of a grain field
and there stepped off his frail seat. The
machine was not scratched in falling.
After the flight three cheers were given
for the Inventor, who received many
congratulations on the success of the
The Montgomery aeroplane, which to
lay accomplished all a bird does, sav
ing rising and continuing flight, con
sists of four wings with a spread of 22
feet and a tall and. keel in xhe form of
canvas sails crossed, the horizontal one
to give the machine upward and down
ward 'direction, the vertical to direct
the flight to either side. The wings are
built of spruce ' ribs with tight cross
ribs of hickory upon which is stretched
Four Wings Move as Two.
A described ly Professor Bell, they
form parabolic curves as a bird's wing
'does. The front of each wing is sided
by rows of guy wires controlled by the
aeronaut and arc run from the center
of a frame to points along the back and
Bide of the wings, so ' that when the
wires are pulled one wing Is curved
Uownward, while the opposite wing Is
relaxed. This guides the aeroplane In
various directions. Though there are
four -wings, yet they are operated as
two, and practically there are but two,
one on either side of the aeronaut.
The tall is like two pieces of canvas
stretched on frames which form a cross.
It is raised or lowered with cord at the
aeronaut's hand. When tilted upward it
causes' the machine to Tise In front
and a reverse motion Is produced by let
ting the keel or tail drop. In alighting
the tail Is eased after downward flight
and instantly the machine changes to a
horizontal course, when the aeronaut
may step off as If from a bicycle.
First Problem Solved.
Professor Montgomery says the aerial
problem comprises: First, equilibrium
and guidance; second, continuance in
flight; third, rising. He demonstrated
to the press today that he has solved
the first problem and he said the other
two will find a more easy solution. The
first essential step in navigation of the
air has been taken, as proved today,
at Santa Clara.
A tragedy nearly occurred during the
trial. A large grappling hook had been
taken up by mistake and It dropped,
crashing through the "roof of a private
house and into a bedroom, where a wo
man was lying! It struck by her bed, but
she escaped injur, although badly fright
ened. Small Blaze in the White House.
WASHINGTON, April 29.-One "of the
chimneys in the executive offices of the
"White House caught fire today, but prac
tically no damage resulted. One engine
responded, but the blaze was extinguished
by a few buckets of water.
Hon. A. M. X.ea,U. S.Dlst Att'y for the Southern
District of Mississippi, writes rrom Vicksburg,
"I am more than pleased with the benefits de
rived from Peruna, and have recommended It to all
my friends, both ns a tonic and catarrh cure.
"If I had been lucky enough to have seen it years ago. Peruna
would have saved me much inconvenience. I can never be too
thankful to you."
Doctored a Year Without Help Pe-ru-na
Enables Him to Continue .
Walter S. Parker, 130 Dearborn St,
Chicago, 111., President Board of Local
Improvements, also member Board of
Education of Grossdale, writes:
"I vrns troubled with n cough and
catarrhal trouble for a number of years
and, although I was under the doctor'
care for over a year, he was unable to
help me at all.
"Finally I decided to try Peruna, and
after using it a few days my cough was
T continued the use of the medicine
for three months, and at the end of that
time was cured of the catarrh and my
physical condition much Improved.
NOTED MEN HUR
Wreck on Southern Railroad
Breaks up Excursion.
FOUR TRAINMEN ARE KILLED
Ogden Educational Party's Trip to
the South Broken up by Col
lision St. Clair McKelway
Among the Injured.
GREENVILLE. S. C., April 29. While
rounding a curve Inside the yard lim
its of the Southern Railway at Green
ville and running at the estimated
speed of 50 miles an hour, the special
Pullman train bearing Robert C Ogden
and 100 members of the Southern Con
ference of Education crashed into the
rear-end of a freight train this morn
ing, killing four persons aad Injuring
a score of others. None of Mr. Ogden's
guests were killed. The dead:
Dead and Injured.
CHARLES M. COPE, white, brakeman of
the special. Columbia. S. C.
JOHN LITTLE, negro, employed on the din
A. L. CUMMINGS, negro, employed on the
dining-car. . .
J. P. HATIfES, negro, employed on the
The Injured: Professor Henry W. Farnum,
Yale University, arm broken and cut on the
head; Mrs. Henry "W. Farnum, badly bruised
about head and arm; Dr. Julius D. Drehcr,
cx-presldent of Roanoke College, cut on
head; fit. Clair McKeeway, editor of tho
Brooklyn Eagle, bruised on back and shoul
der; Hobert M. Ogden, secretary to President
Ogden, cut on head and bruised; Mrs. J. G.
Thorpe, Cambridge, Mass., cut and bruised
on head: Bishop McVIcar. of Providence,
R. L, brulced; James Hunter, engineer of
special, leg and arm broken; Walter Ker
shaw, electrician on special, ear and head
cut; Conductor Ed Acker, bruised; John F.
McCoy, agent of Pennsylvania Railroad, gash
on head; R. Shull, negro cook on car St.
James, cut on arm; George Williams, waiter
on diner, bruised.
Wreckage Takes Pire.
The combination baggage ami club
car and two diners, together with the
locomotive and a freight car, were piled
Into a heap and in an Instant fire broke
out in the cooking end of the diners.
Dr. McKelway, Professor Farnum, Mrs.
Farnum, Mrs. Thorpe, Dr. Dreher and
Robert M. Ogden were eating breaK
fast in the second diner, which was
torn to pieces. The floor collapsed
and the passengers were picked up
from the trade
The seven sleeping-cars behind the
diners were left intact, but the shock
sprung many locks. Imprisoning the
occupants. Seth Low and. Mrs. Low, Dr.
McVIcar and others were rescued when
the doors were smashed open with
axes. The passengers in the SL James
were quickly removed, but the three
negroes could not be saved. They
breathed the flames and died. When he
saw that the crash could not be avert
ed. Hunter, the engineer of the Ogden
train, applied tho emergency brakes
and jumped. Practically all of the bag
gage, said to be valued at J12.000, was
It is said that a misunderstanding
of orders led to the accident. '
. As a result of the wreck, President
"I find that I have a better appetite
now. and weigh more, and am better
fitted to take charge of my business."
Superintendent of Public Schools
Prof. w. B. Powell, of Washington,
D. C. for fifteen years Superintendent
of the Public Schools of Washington,
in a letter from 1410 N St, Washing
ton, D. C-, says:
"Persuaded by a friend, I have used
Peruna ns a tonic, and I take pleasure
In recommending: your remedy. 'Pe
runa Is indeed a Rood medicine, and
should he in every household."
The avocations of men differ- great
ly. Some men require only mental ac
tivity. Others the useof the muscles.
One person Is- worn out from brain
fag. Another suffers great fatigue
from muscular over-exertion.
Ogden abandoned his trip and the spe
cial left tonight for the East, Profes
sor Farnum and his wife remalnlnc-
here in a hospital.
MORE LAND FOR YAKIMAS
Survey Sustains Their Claims and
Gives Them 64,000 Acres Besides.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, April 29. Since the treaty of
June 9, 1S55, with the Yakima In-4
dians, by which they were given the
land included within the Yakima In
dian reservation, there has been a
standing dispute with reference to the
western boundary line. There were
293,837 acres that were not Included
within the reservation, but were
claimed by the Indians. To sottle the
dispute E. C Barnard, a topographer
of the Geological Survey, was detailed
in January, 1900, to make a survey of
this disputed boundary line, which he
did, with the result that he found
the Indians were not claiming as much
land as they should have been granted
by the treaty of 1855. This survey
placed the line still farther west and
gave the Indians 64,041 acres of land
additional, making In all 357,378 acres
of which hey had been deprived.
Prior to his leaving the city, about
the last call Representative Jones
mnde was on the Commissioner of In
dian Affairs In regard to this disputed
Boundary line. Mr. Leupp previously
ad suggested to Mr. Jones that ho
Introduce a bill with reference to tho
64.041 acres, the other 293,837 acres
having been granted to the Indians by
Mr. Jones' bill opening the reservation
to sale and entry, to submit the mat
ter to the Court of Claims to deter
mine the rights of the Indians to the
land. After thinking over this sug
gestion Mr. Jones could not see any
reason for the introduction of the bill,
and so assured the Commissioner..
Mr. Jones said the Land Office had
not recognized the right of tho In
dians to this tract of land, but as it
had the power to rectify Its own error
and recognize tho Indians' title, this
part of the proposition really did not
require any legislation, although the
disposition of the lands would have to
be provided for by an act of Congress.
He also said that there could not be
any question as to the rights of the
Indians, and the Department certainly
could rescind any action it heretofore
had taken if no adverse rights had
Intervened, and that by recognizing
the right of the Indians in accord
ance with the true boundary, as found
by Mr. Barnard, action In the Court
of Claims would be avoided and the
Indians would be saved the payment
of attorneys' fees, etc
The Indian Office now has the matter
under consideration and expects to
render a decision within a few days.
Strike of Brewers Imminent.
SEATTLE. Wash.. April 29. The brew
ery proprietors of Seattle have been no
tified by the joint executive board of the
International Union of Brewery Work
emn of the United States that the propo
sition submitted by them In lieu of the
new contracts demanded by the employes
had been rejected. Both sides claim that
they are ready for a strike. In the event
of new contracts not being signed at
once, 1500 brewery employes In Western
Washington will walk out on Monday.
The old contracts expire at midnight Sun
day. The proprietors offer an Increase in
wages to engineers, firemen and car-loaders,
but refuse to agree to a modification
of- the existing contracts on certain ques
tions of principle. They also offer to ac
cept the San Francisco or Portland con
tracts in their entirety.
Charleston, W. Va., yeeterday was with
out water because of a break at the main
pumphouse. All business dependent on
city water was paralyzed. Traction traffic
was at a standstill, and people carried
water in buckets from the river.-
X.eon J. Charles, Attorney-at-Law, Wlnslow, Ariz., writes:
"For a man taken up with the dally routine and rushed and
pushed constantly to do 30 hours' work In 24, there will Invariably
come a time-when nature demands her due.
"I was on the edge of just such a breakdown when Peruna was
recommended to me and proved a helper and 'a friend. It seemed im
possible at the time to take a vacation and yet the constant brain
fag seemed to compel It.
"Peruna built up the broken-down system, restored me , to nor
mal condition and through Its use I was enabled to continue my work.
"I have learned to appreciate Peruna very highly and advocate
It as a safe, proper and Indeed necessary medicine to every business
man who is worn out, tired and sick.'
Those people whose avocations art
of a sedentary character, requiring
chiefly a use of the mental faculties,
are more susceptible to climatic dis
eases than the people who lead active
The lawyer, the preacher, the clerR
the teacher: these classes, as a rul?,
wear out the nerve centers too rapidly
by constant mental effort
The slightest exposure gives them, a
POWER TOO EM
Railroad Man's Objection to
New Rate Bill.
COMMISSION CANNOT KNOW
Hiland, of Milwaukee Road, Argues
That Rate-Making by It Means
3Iilcage Basis to Injury
of the West.
WASHINGTON, April 29. At the meet
ing of the Senate committee today on in
terstate "commerce, Jamest H. Hiland,
third vice-president of the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railroad Company,
was called upon and made a statement re
garding railroad rates which specially af
fected the Western traffic He said:
Some of the objections to placing the
rate-making power In the hands of the
Interstate Commerce Commission are:
It gfves the commission power to limit
the earning capacity of the railways by
investing It with authority to make rates
without providing means that will prevent
nullification of the commission's orders by
relative reductions on the part of the com
peting railways, thereby maintaining the
correlation of rates originally complained
of. thus compelling reductions In revenue
without resulting in corresponding benefit
to the complainants.
I do not believe that it is possible for
any commission to establish interstate)
rates in all parts of the United States in
an equitable manner without practical ex
perience and knowledge of the localities
where relief Is demanded. As a rule, the
tariff officers consider the commercial and
physical conditions the density of traffic
and' the competition of one locality as
against another, so that these considera
tions further emphasize the statement
that it would curtail and limit the earn
ing capacity of the railroads that have
now overcome disabilities as to location
In both commercial and natural geograph
Mileage Rates Hurt West.
If the commission is invested with power
to make rates, it must use a mileage basis.
As an Illustration of the injustice that
may be done in the making of rates by a
commission appointed with such arbltrary
power, I might state than an Inquiry re
cently was made of me why It was that
a rate of 50 cents per 100 pounds was con
sidered fair and reasonable on lumber
from the Pacific Coast to Chicago, a dis
tance of 2240 miles, while a rate of 2S
cents per 100 pounds was charged on lum
ber from Ferguson. S. C, a distance of
only a mile over 700 miles. I must con
fess I was unable to answer to the satis
faction of the Inquirer or myself why
there should be such a disparity In the
rates, because I did not have any knowl
edge In regard to the conditions that sur
rounded the rate from the South to Chi
cago. It may be, and I have no doubt
it is a fact, that there Is a market for
the lumber manufactured at Ferguson at
nearby points which yields relatively a
much greater revenue to the railway com
pany than any rate which could be paid
on the long haul to Chicago. Therefore,
if they were obliged to fix the rate from
the Pacific Coast or Ferguson to Chicago
by comparison with the service performed,
the railways necessarily would be com
pelled to sacrifice participation in the
transportation of lumber from one nolnt
or the other, which is In my Judgment
one or. tne most convincing arguments
that tho rate-making power without a full
knowledge of all conditions Is the most
destructive measure tnat can ba devised
for eliminating competition.
Rates Depend on Local Conditions.
The -making of rates depends entirelv
.upon the, conditions that exist' In the lo
cold. The depleted condition of the
system makes the cold hang to them
with greater tenacity. In many in
stances it develops into chronic ca
tarrh. Mental Workers.
This explains why It is that so great
a number of. mental workers suffer
from catarrh in some degree or phase.
By fortifying the system, a slight
cold Is not able to Intrench Itself.
calities where the freight originates and
the destination to which the railroad
company Is required to earn It. These
conditions vary according to the resources
and character of commodities shipped to
and frorn various parts of the United
States', so that tne covernlnsr Influence in
the making of rates on particular com
modities In one part of the country would
not necessarily govern in another. The
Western country, particularly, would suf
fer, because the greater the distance west
from the Mississippi River, the more
sparsely settled is the country, and neces
sarily the more limited the volume of ton
Ninety-nine per cent of the complaints
that are made of the tariffs of the va
rious railroads are not that the rates In
themselves are unreasonable or unjust,
but that discrimination and preferences
are shown, and that is what should be
regulated and enforced so as to prevent
the granting in any form, directly or in
directly, of preferential rates for commu
nities or individuals.
BRIEF TELEGRAPHIC NEWS
The Duke of Mecklcnburg-Schwerin's
disease Is chickenpox, not smallpox.
The epidemic of cerebro-spinal menin
gitis in New York has abated with the
coming of warm weather.
The shortage in the accounts of the
Treasurer of Athens County, Ohio, esti
mated at $20,000, proves to bo 571,000.
Fire broke out on the upper floor of St.
"Vincent's College at the Benedictine
Monastery at Latrobe, Pa., yesterday, but
the monks put it out.
Arrangements are being made for a cele
bration about Thanksgiving day In all
synagogues of the United States for the
celebration of the 250th anniversary of the
first setttlement of Jews In the United
Arrangements have been practically
completed for the American Church Con
gress, which will be held In Brooklyn from
May 9 to 12, inclusive. Bishop Brewster,
of Connecticut, will deliver the opening
address. Topics of Interest to church
workers will be discussed by well-known
ministers from all sections of the country.
Mayor Sued on Contract.
BUTTE, Mont., April 29. A $50,000
suit on a contract for certain testi
mony was filed in the District Court
this afternoon by Elmer Hughes
against Mayor Patrick Mulllns, of this
city. The contract on which the suit
is based Is ono alleged to have been
made for the purpose of securing- evi
dence which resulted In the sale of the
Comanche mine by Mr. Mulllns to the
Boston & Montana Company for 5150,
000. After securing the evidence which
enabled. Mulllns to consummate the
sale, Hughes claims that he refused to
settle in accordance with his agree
ment. Ice Moving In the Xortli.
SEATTLE, Wash., April 29. A spe
cial to the Post-Intelligencer from
Fairbanks, Alaska, states that advices
received there from St. Michael are to
the effect that the ice is broken at a
point near Egg Island, and has moved
out fully half a mile. The Tvlnd Is off
shore and the chances are that the Ice
has gone for the Summer.
There Is a little water running at
Fort Gibbons, although the ice has not
yet started. The Tanana River is open
In many places. The Ice will go out on
this stream ten days earlier than last
Xo' Funds for State Highways.'
OLYMPIA,. Wash., April 29. (Special.)
Owing either to a misapprehension on the
part of the members of the Legislature
or a mistake of the engrossing clerks,
there will be no money available for the
construction of the Slate Creek, or, as It
is sometimes termed, the Marble Mount
state "road, in spite of the appropriation
of 524,000 out of the "highway fund."
The same condition exists as to the
Methow-Barron state road.- for which
there was appropriated 510,000 out of the
I same, fund
Alexander McKenzie, Montreal. Ont, bookkeeper for the Jewelry
and Importing Co. and Scribe for the I. O. O. F., Jeanne of Arc
Court 1650, writes:
"As I have used Peruna with happy results. I am glad to indorse
it My system Is at times an easy subject to catarrhal colds. Es
pecially If I am out In inclement weather, or become suddenly chilled.
"When I set a cold I take Peruna. and It Is only a question of a
day or two until I am fully restored."
Took Hold of Business With Renewed
James J. Osborn. 308 E. Monument
St, Colorado Springs, Colo., has filled
all the positions In Knights Templar
Masonic Order, was a Mnson since
1866. a Judge of County Court. Clin
ton, Mo..'and County Collector of Clin
ton. He writes:
"A sluggish liver which I had been
troubled with for- two years mndc life
miserable, aad I was unable to attend
to my business hnlf the time.
"I lacked energy, had headache most
of the time, and my.food distressed me.
"Before I had taken many doses of
6 COLD STRIKE
Salmon River in Idaho Is Re
ported to Be Rich.
STREAKS HALF-INCH THICK
Stanipcdcrs Into Thunder Mountain
Passed Over Country Full of
Quartz of Porous Forma
tion Instead of White.
DENVER, April 29. Gold discoveries
near the headwaters of the Salmon River"
in Idaho are reported and presage the
opening ot a new mining district which
may rival any heretofore discovered.
Specimens of extremely rich ore, said
to have been found In this region, have
been brought to this city by T. M. Howell,
a former Denver newspaper man, one of
the pioneers of the Cripple Creek district
and a well-known prospector. One piece
of float sawed in twain revealed a
streak of almost pure gold half an Inch
thick and assayed at the rate of 2W5
ounces a ton. The ore Is a rusty sugar
quartz mixed with iron that looks more
like coal cinders than phenomenally rich
Mr. Howell said that the ore was found
near Yellow Jacket Creek, one of the
tributaries of the Salmon River, along
which many millions of dollars worth
of placer gold has been found. Tho dis
trict Is 125 miles from the nearest rail
road, station. Red Rock, Mont., over
which hundreds of persons passed going
to Thunder Mountain.
"I believe that the finds," said Mr.
Howell, "go a long way toward solv
ing the problem of the source of the
placer gold of the Idaho streams. This
ore Is a porous formation, entirely differ
ent from the white quartz veins which
have heretofore been prospected by the
placer miners of that country In their
search for the ledges containing gold
values. Idaho produced over 5200,000,000
of placer gold, yet there has been com
paratively little gold quartz mining In
that country. This ore Is remarkably
free milling, and, while entirely different
from the white quartz which abounds
throughout the mountains of Idaho, Is
closely associated with these veins."
He reports the climatic conditions of
the district as being remarkably favor
able. There are other prospectors out In that
field, and a stampede Is anticipated in
the early Summer when the roads to the
new district are passable.
S3IOKED WHILE IX THE HOUSE.
Bny City Husband Sued on This Ground
SAN FRANCISCO, April 29. (Spe
cial.) Excessive smoking by her hus
band while In the house Is the prin
cipal ground on which Mrs. Jessie
Louise Shawhan asks for a divorce.
She bas other complaints to make
against him, but because he persists
in this practice her health Is In jeop
ardy, she declares. The action was
begun today In the Superior Court.
While living at the Hotel Paisley,
Mrs. Shawhan has been I1L Her hus
band. William D. Shawhan, paid no.
attention to her condition, however,
and smoked in the room until the at
mosphere and furniture were Impreg
nated with the odor, she declared. The
room became a place not-fit to live In.
Another bad habit that Shawhan had
Peruna, I certainly felt better, and by
the time I had taken one bottle there
was a marked change.
"I took It as directed for two months,
when I was a well man, able to so
down to business every day and take
hold of my work, with renewed
strength and vigor.
To undertake to wear out a cold is a
hazardous experiment, especially with
that class of people known as the
At the first appearance of a cold Pe
runa should be taken according to the
directions and persisted in until the
symptoms of the cold disappear.
was to keep the light burning until
after midnight, thereby preventing his
wife from obtaining necessary sleep.
He always refused to go with his wlfft
to places of amusement, and when they
went out together he declined to ex
tend common courtesies to her.
Mrs. Shawhan desires to resume her
maiden name of Pattison.
DENTIST GETS NO DAMAGES.
Sued Washington Dental Board for
TACOMA. "Wash.. April 29.-(SpcciaI.)
After a hard-fought trial in the 530.000
damage suit of Dr. Edwin J. Brown
against George W. Striker and other mem
bers of the State Dental Board of 1903.
the jury tonight required not more than
five minutes in arriving at a verdict in
favor of the defendants. Judge Chapman,
in charging the jury, said:
"You are instructed that a judicial offi
cer is not responsible for damages to any
one for any judgment he may render, or
decision made, however erring, negligent
ly or ignorantly he may act In rendering
It. If within his own jurisdiction."
Judge Chapman, in continuing, eald that
If the action in refusing a certificate to
the plaintiff was a board action, thera
could be no damages. One member held
out for the plaintiff, but this docs not
affect "the verdict.
Dr. Brown said he did not believe he
would carry tho case up to the Supreme
Retired Burglar When I was In de business
I never bothered wit any safes 'ceptln da
burglar-proof ones. His Friend Why not?
Retired Burglar Becuz they're th only ones
folks la likely to keep money in Brookljn
THE GUARDIAN OF OCR BODY.
The foremost biologist of our day.
M. Metscbnikofr, bos shown the world
of science that there are leucocytes la our
blood that act as scavengers or policemen.
These policemen which are called &Jt
cyUs look out for the noxious or poisonous
elements in our blood. Various o5endic
elements are picked out of the blood and
tissues by these policemen and destroyed.
Therefore our lives are protected by
these blood-cell-policementhe phagocytes,
and we enjoy immunity rrom disease so
long- as our blood contains plenty of phago
cytes and red blood corpuscles.
"A new broom sweeps clean and im
order to put our own house in order we
must get nd of all the poisons in the blood
with a new broom such as an alterative
extract made from roots and herbs with
out the use of alcohol, as Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, a specific for
making rich red blood for eradicating the
poisons from the blood. In some way the
policemen in the blood are increased ia
number and strength so that we are put
in the best possible shape to resist disease
to cure neuralgia, colds, catarrh, and in
"The more study and time is given to the
subject the more we find that the blood is
the center of life" says Dr. R. V. Pierce,
the noted specialist of Buffalo, "the healtk
and comfort of the average person depends
entirely on this blood 6npply for the heart
must have pure blood or it will not pnmp
and keep the body supplied regularly like
the beautiful automatic engine it is. The
nerves must be fed on pure blood or we
suffer the pain of neuralgia, which is tae
cry of the starved nerves for food. Head
aches, cold in the head, catarrh and many
other things are due to stagnation of tie
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are s mild
laxative. No other medicine equaJ thrai
for gentleness and thoroughness.