Resume des principaux Traites chinois sur la culture des muriers et
l'education des vers a soie, Paris, 1837, p. 98. According to the
notions of the Chinese, Julien remarks, everything made from hemp like
cord and weavings is banished from the establishments where silkworms
are reared, and our European paper would be very harmful to the
latter. There seems to be a sympathetic relation between the silkworm
feeding on the leaves of the mulberry and the mulberry paper on which
the cocoons of the females are placed.
 Ko chi king yuan, Ch. 37, p. 6.
 Relations des Musulmans avec les Chinois (Centenaire de
l'Ecole des Langues Orientales vivante, Paris, 1895, p. 17).
 Ibid., p. 20.
 Ming Shi, Ch. 81, p. 1. - The same text is found on a bill issued in
1375 reproduced and translated by W. Vissering (On Chinese Currency,
see plate at end of volume), the minister of finance being expressly
ordered to use the fibres of the mulberry tree in the composition of
 Memoires relatifs a l'Asie, Vol. I., p. 387.
 A. WYLIE, Notes on Chinese Literature, p. 64. The copy used by
me (in the John Crerar Library of Chicago) is an old manuscript
clearly written in 4 vols. and chapters, illustrated by nine
ink-sketches of types of Mohammedans and a map. The volumes are not
 Ancient Khotan, Vol. I., p. 134.