Newspaper Page Text
Rouge. La.. Nov. 5.-The in
iepartment has received the
,~ of a suit filed against an
company doing business in
,, which was written in a for.
:uage and of the contents of
e department is entirely igno.
fe suit was served upon the
,t by the imperial German
New Orleans, It was filed in
tan court, at Latudgerick, Ger
V Husemer .Mobel-Falrick Ge
tagainst thl, St. Paul Fire &
Insurance company, of St.
inn. The declaration served
department l)y the consul was
a German, and the department
doubt of its right to receive I
eclaration, but was advised by
r General Guion that it was
io so, and the declaration was
and notice of the suit served
,e St. Paul company. It was
y to send them the original, as
icate copy of the declaration
e made by the insurance coim
The reasons for the suit are
iwn. The amount involved In
is also a matter of mystery.
e of a suit has been filed
the department upon the West
Fire, Insurance Company of
leans. This suit is brought by
,oaes et al of New Orleans for
The declaration recites that
ozes et at owned a building in
rleans which was insured in the
ester Fire Insurance company
0, and which was burned on
;bt of August 2:3, but for which
)plaintiffs have never been paid,
proof of fire has been made. The
i declaration asks for full value
policy, but a supplemental dee
a is filed asking for $1.999 judg.
the dollar being taken off to keep
it out of the Federal court.
latter part of the last week has
unfavorable for gathering both
and cane. but the rains did little
damage to crops in this section.
Athering of the cotton crop is
advanced that the few days of
rain made little difference. In
of the fields, where the top crop
complete failure, the picking is
completed and this week, if the
er is favorable to gathering the
will see the cotton out of a num
Sfields. The crop is so light in
ection that all of the fields have
ember appearance, and with fav
Sweather all of the cotton will
thered by the last of the month.
Irst of last week was favorable to
as the weather was dry and cool,
,stea'ly improvement in the grade
se was noted. All mills in this
a are in operation. No complaints
ortage of labor have been received
labsh, La.: E. S. Wood of El Cam.
rexas, who owns a large tract of
adjol;king the old field west of
,has arrived to look after his
gap. Mr. Wood will farm about
aires this year, and drill for oil on
ilance. He has Interested capital
sad the property will be thorough
leveloped. In the next 60 days
tilll start on the first of a series
alls, and others will follow as fast
irangements can be made. Other
ha are figuring on new wells, and
oeaing spring indicates the great
ictivity since the field was first
Illta City, La.: The grand jury has
littal its final report, after being
ntion a week. The report in.
Is over sixty true bills, most of
iing misdemznanors. Judge El
livered a special charge to the
[~ the shipment of c. o. d. ,vhisl:y
hundred bales of cotton have
jought by local merchants and
Sfrom here in the last week,
tents being realized. Tne ma
Sf farmers who held their cot
year are selling out now, al
i there are a few holding for
n, La.: The Fourth troop,
,adron of cavalry, Louisiana
Rational Guard has been mus
*tto service. The State was rep
by Adjutant General D. T.
and Assistant Adjutant Gen
C. Robert Churchill, accompanied
i W. S. Hero of the First
,he Fourth troop is officered
0. J. Toujan, First Lieuten
. Witbeck and Second Lieuten
er Montagnet. All the commis
and noncommissioned officers
service either in the State or
legular army, and many of the
are old guardsmen. Lieuten
k was in the Pekin cam
id entered the city with the
army. He was also desig
tB the personal body guard of
B Roosevelt du-ing his recent
New Orleans. General Staffo:d
i new troop will be fitted out
La.: Eno Bernard, young
l 3dgard Bernard, living near
today for New Orleans, where
sabmit to the Pasteur treat
the Charity hospital. Young
was bitten on a hand by a
exhibited symptoms of hydro
The wound was cauterized by
Physician. The dog, in its mad
Ittacked a horse and another
made a raid on a poultry
rard was bitten while trying
the chickens from harm. The
los killed and its head sent. to
La.: Sheriff A. W. Connely
ly succeeded in securing pos
ofi Hiller Craft, a negro, who
killed Will Bennett. a negro,
lower Terrebonne refinery last
iaft was arrestod in Plaque
1 weeks a' ., owing to
0, the shf unable to
isoner unt. - eek.
e, La.: i ill of Rev.
tIge, who Oct. .O, was
before C;. oorhies, the
ry am,n : to $5,788 in
and no' tev. J. Ravier
C1 arent,, ao for several
ed as v:: under Father
1 kl made :ersal legatee,
Sthe 'te. recommended
souvenir. :ertain particu
in Lafa- e.
ille, .:L After being out
thjary :, returned a ver
of mt .:slaughter against
~, a.h a recommenda
,Ltce 'or mercy.
Souvenfr for Alfonso.
King Alfonso has received one of the
strangest gifts ever presented to a
monarch. It is the shape of two fine
rugs, made from the hides of the
horses which were killed by the bomb
thrown at the young Spanish king dur
ing his recent visit to France.
"I know men," observed the cross
roads oracle. "who have a whole lot to
say about 'tained motley,' and yet
they're livin' on tainted money that
was handed down to 'em by some rich
old dad."-Chicago Tribune.
Ship 149 Years Old.
Speaking of the life of ships the oth
er day, George F. Sproule. secretary
of the Board of Port Wardens, said
about the oldest vessel he knows of
is the True Love, which, it she is
afloat today, is 149 years old.
The True Love was built in this city
in 1764. and though she was only 96
feet and 8 inches long, and of 26 feet
beam, she was the largest ship that
had been in these waters up to that
time. She sailed from this port in
1765 and did not return until 1S73,,
when she was 109 years old. She came
in with a load of cryolite from Ivigtut,
Greenland. Then she sailed again,
and was no longer heard of until dis
covered in 1899 in the Thames river,
England, where, shorn of her glory,
she was and possibly still is doing ser
vice as a coal barge.
There was a proposal among ship
ping imen here to purchase her and
bring her over as a relic of bygone days
and honest workmanship, but it never
came to anything.-Philadelphia Rec
Best Part of India.
The richest, the most populous and
the most prosperous part of India is to
be found in the basins of the Indus,
the Ganger and the Lower Brahma.
Ask Your Neighbors.
Gelatt, Pa., Nov. 6th (Special)
Mrs. H. W. Sterns, a well respected
resident of Celatt, tells In convincing
words, what Dodd's Kidney Pills have
done for her. She says:
"I was a great sufferer from Rheu
matism, caused through my Kidneys
being out of order. I was subject to
it for years. It would take me with
out warning, and while the attack
lasted I was so lame I could not get
around. So I had to send for Dodd's
Kidney Pills. I took them for three
days. but didn't feel much benefit, but
on the fourth day I noticed a great
change, the lameness in my back was
gone, and the pains I used to suffer
were less. I kept on with Dodd's Kid
ney Pills and now I am glad to say
I have no lameness nor pain of any
kind. I feel as if I didn't know what
Rheumatism was. I shall never be
without Dodd's Kidney Pills in the
house, and I-bless the day I first heard
Knew What to Do.
First Chauffeur-Did be keep his
presence of mind after the accident?
Second Chauffeur-Yes; as soon as
the doctor came he asked him to pre,
scribe for the auto.-N. Y. Sun.
A little cough may not wear off,
but, if neglected, result in that king
of terrors, consumption. You can not
afford to take chances, especially
when a quick and sure remedy like
Simmons' Cough Syrup is obtainable.
It stops the cough right where it's at,
and starts you up from there.
As a countenance is made beautiful
by the soul's shining through it, so the
world is beautiful by the shining
through it of god.-Jacobi.
CAPT. GRAHAM'S CURE.,
Sores on Face and Back-Tried Many
Doctors Without Success
Gives Thanks to
Captain W. S. Graham, 1321 Eoff
St., Wheeling, W. Va., writing under
date of June 14, '04, says: "I am so
grateful I want to thank God that a
friend recommended Cuticura Soap
and Ointment to me. I suffered for a
long time with sores on my face and
back. Some doctors said I had blood
poison, and others that I had barbers'
itch. None of them did me any good,
but they all took my money. My
friends tell me my skin now looks as
clear as a baby's, and I tell them all
that Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint
ment did it."
Not broken wills, not crucified wills,
but consecrated wills, does He seek
to pour His will through.-Samuei
Impoetant to Mothers.
iamie cajefauly every bottle qf CASTOtlA,
a wie and sure smIdy for infants ad elhldnn,
sad see that it
a is for Ovr Tea Ywr.
bThe Kland To Haave Always Bought.
As a rule, the hens calculate to
I do not believe Piso's Cure for Consumptios
has an equal for coughs and colds.--JOHa F.
BoyIr, Trinity Springs, Ind., Feb. 15, 1900.
With some men swearing off is a
Defiance Starch is put up 16 ounces
in a package, 10 cents. One-third
more starch for the same money.
The savings banks deposits per cap
its are very low in Italy.
Housekeepers, attention! Try a pack
age of Red Cross Bag Blue and you will
use no other. Your grocer sells it.
Australia, which is really a republic,
has a surplus of $36,000,000.
The vineless potato will be tough
on the potato bug.
TRAGEDY IN ILLINOIS VILLAGE.
After Killing Two Men, Murderer De
fies Posse for Hours.
Murdering the mayor and another
man with a revolver and shooting two I
others. William laDuc, a prosl)erouls
farmer, demented in consequence of
Ma;yor ('htl ýs Nickl I of ('lhenn,' . Ill.,
shot and killhl by his broth . r-in -law,
Charls ' 1 l.a 1 I .:
quarrels with his wife, dragged the
body of one of his victims into a vault
of the State bank, barricaded himself
behind the steel dooxr, and, despite a
furious fusillade by a large body of
citizens and a bombardment with am
monia and chloroform, held his posi
tion for nine hours witlhout receiving
a scratch. The first man he killed
was his brother-in-law. Charles Nich
ols, mayor of the city and cashier of
the bank. It was brooding over fanc
ied injustice he received at Nichols's
hands when the cashier settled a dis
pute between the LalDucs that im
pelled the maniac to violence. Hughes
Jones. the second to die, was an em
ploye of the bank. The other two
men hit by laDuc's bullets were pass
ers-by at whom the infuriated farmer
fired from the bank window, either
because carried away by his insane
rage or because he feared they, like
Jones, would attempt to capture him.
MONARCH OF THE RACE TRACK.
Winning Horse the Recipient of all
Care and Attention.
Knee-deep in the sweet straw the
race horse munches his oats, or like a
tired boy he stretches himself in his
bedding end enjoys that delightful re
pose which comes after strenuous
play. They close the dloors on him
ana keep him from prying eyes. He
is a winner now and he has paid for
the months down there on the farm.
His boy sleeps with him or near him.
No moment is he forgotten or neg
lected. If he stirs in the night there
is a voice to calm him. If he leaves
a cup of oats in his box the fact is
nervously reported. The water which
he drinks is given at a proper tem
perature, and when next he goes forth
for battle, he is the thing which a
great crowd rises to and applauds as
he comes from the obscurity of the
sheds. He is the perfect product of
human care.--Metropolitan Magazine.
CHEAPNESS OF BUILDING STONE.
Result of the Development of the Ce
It is now quite possPile to have the
exterior of a house built of stone at
a price not much greater than the
cost of clapboards or shingles. This
condition of things has come about
through the development of the ce
ment industry in this country. Given
reasonable access to a transportation
line and a sand bank, and the possi
bility of a stone house is yours. One
part of cement, two or three parts of
sand, and four to seven parts of
gravel or broken stone, mixed to
gether with enough water to make a
paste, will produce a stone that is
next to granite in hardness and
strength, not affected by fire, as are
marbles and limestones, and much
less susceptible to injury by frost
than sandstone.-Country Life in
Popular London "Parson."
Rev. "Tom" Collins, well known in
the east end of London as the coster
monger's parson, is enormously popu
lar with the people among whom he
labors. Nothing pleases him better'
than to chat with a lot of working
men on sporting matters, regarding
which he is an expert writer. Some
times on Sunday afternoons he ad
dresses his hearers in his shirt
sleeves, while the men sit and smoke
comfortably. Indeed, Mr. Collins on
occasion joins them in enjoying the
"WIRELESS" ON THE RAILWAYS.
Can Be Utilized to Warn Trains of
The American consul at Chemnitz
I states in consequence of numerous ac
cidents on the railways of Germany,
the question of employing wireless
telegraphy for the purpose of keeping
trains apart is being discussed. Two
years ago experiments were coin
menced, and they are said to have
been continued until recently on the
railway between Berlin and Zossen.
The experiments are unofficially re
ported to have shown that the differ
ent stations on the line can at any
time communicate with a train run
ning at full speed and warn it of im
pending danger. The consular report
states further that it is not expected
that the expense of supplying sta
tions and passenger trains, with the
necessary apparatus will be much be
yond the budget allowed each year
for the purpose of repairing old sig
nals and introducing new appliances
and inventions which ha:e for their
aim the protection of life and limb in
REAR ADMIRAL TRAIN'S CAREER.
Commander of Asiatic Squadron in
the Service Since 1861.
Rear Admiral Charles J. Train, who
with his son was attacked by villagers
near Nanking. China, and subsequent
ly rescued by American marines, is
one of the veteran officers of the navy
and commander-in-chief of the Ameri
can Asiatic squadron. During his
several years of service this is the
first spectacular affair in which he has
tigured. Admiral Train first put on
a national uniform in 1861. entering
the naval academy from his native
state of Massachusetts Nov. 26 of that
year. Graduating in 1864, he served
but two years until he was promoted
master, and three years later, in. 1869,
he was made a lieutenant commander,
whic.a position he held until
January, 1886, when a command
ership was bestowed on him.
Twelve years later, in 1898, he
was made captain, and during the
Spanish war commanded the auxiliary
crusier Prairie. Subsequently he was
in control of the Puritan and the Mas
sachusetts. Admiral Train has served
at many stations. He was naval
officer at the Atlanta exposition, and
prior to his present appointment had
been at the head of the board of in
spection and survey.
EDUCATION ALONE NOT ENOUGH.
Natural Ability Also Requisite in
Achievement of Success.
The "elf-mrade man is always a per
son of brains, resourcefulness and
ambition, otherwise he would never
be heard of. He may lack the ad
vantages of a collegiate education, but
he learns in the school of experience
and thus becomes educated in those
things that are necessary to success.
The business world is full of men to
day-men who are known as "cap
tains of industry"-who never saw
the inside of a college or a high
school. Of course, it is recognized
that, all things else being equal, the
men with the best education will
make the most rapid strides in ad
vancement. But at the bottom there
must be natural ability. The era of
the self-made man will not be past
until the time comes when children
of the poor are born with less brain
power than children of the well-to-do.
-Savannah, Ga., News.
King Long Sought by Greece.
Norway is not the first country that
has had trouble to find a king. Bul
garia sought the sovereignty of prac
tically every royal prince of Europe
and the plight of Greece was even
more remarkable. By 230,000 votes
out of 241,000 the Greeks elected the
duke of Edinburgh their king, but
the British parliament would have
none of it. The duke of Saxe-Coburg
would have accepted the crown, but
not, as they wanted, merely until his
nephew, the prince of Coburg-Cohary,
should come of age.- The Duc d'Au
male and the king of Portugal, the
then Lord Stanley and Sir George
Grey were also among the unrespon
sive desirables. It was almost as a
last thought that the present ruler
was offered and accepted the .throne.
Wealthy Brides of Pianists..
Josef Hofmann, who is to wed Mrs.
George Eustis, is not the first foreign
pianist to marry a New York woman
of position. The late Frantz Rum
mel met and married here Miss Morse,
a daughter of the inventor of the tele
graph. Richard Hoffman, who came
here from England to tour with Jenny
Lind, married a daughter of the Lam
son family and only last winter Ernest
Schilling was married to Miss Draper.
No other musicians have broken into
families of wealth and 'position so
readily as the pianists.
. _ +;
CARE OF THE BODY
How to Acquire and Retain the Priceless Posses
sion of Good Health
Get Out of "Work Cages" to Cure
"No animal ever dies of conslnimp
tion unless it has suffered imprison
ment in a cage," says Dr. W. A. Evans
in the Chicago Tribune. Fromn this
facet he draws the conclusion that it is
the caged life of animal man, in many
cases an inevitable accompanimlient
of his work. that is responsible for the
la tge proportion of dteaths front this
dryad dlisease. How quickly a cure
may be wrogliht if only those afflict
ed will abaindon their "work cages"
and get into the fresh air. he tells in
the following paragraphs:
'Every year in ('hicago there are
6.)00( cases of tuberctulosis among
men. and 2.300 individuals die front the
disease. Two years and three months
of more or less inability to work pre
cede the end in these 2.2010 cases, to
say nothing of the time lost to those
who are cured. To the economic ('hi
(ago. tlhe aggregate cost of one ear's
death roll is the work of one man for
5,3,, . ye'al'st
"Front the point of view of the
humblest worker, however. the menre
fact that lie has contracted tulller''l.
losis is nothing if only the discovery
is: made early enoueh and a little time
and a little money he available for his
Itreatment. How short a time and how
little tile lloney niec(s',ary may sur
prise the layman who has recognized
consumption as one of the stubborn.
costly diseases which, in the end,
promised only death.
"Only a little while ago a case
passed under my observatlion as typ-)
ical of what may be done in the earli
est stages of the disease. He was
about 23 years ohl. and a manufactur
ing employe working at his bench. A
slight hemorrhage was the first indi
cation of the disease. He consulted a
physician at once. He lived at home
with his parents, and was a partial
support for them. The father was
called in and asked if he could spare
the earnings of the young man for one
month. He thought he could, and was
more than willing to try.
"So, late in July, the boy left his
bench and prepared to lay around in
the parks as much as possible. His
home was a top flat, and he fixed up a
shack on the hack porch, in which his
bed was placed. and where he slept.
He was given a substantial diet. and a
large quantity of milk and cream and
eggs were taken daily.
"He was better in an incredibly
short time. At the end of the four
weeks' period he had gained fifteen
pounds and, to outward appearances,
was a well man. He secured a posi
tion at outside work in the country,
and is an example of a young man
saved to the world's work at a cost
not exceeding $25 over his lost time.
"A salesman at 33 years old, pretty
far advanced in the early stage of the
disease, has been another individual
instance of an early cure. He took
three months away from his work,
slept in a shack out of doors, provid
ed a proper diet, and is now complet.
ing his cure by outdoor work in
"A Chicago throat specialist discov
ered his infection early, and having a
knowledge of the stock business, and
an acquaintanceship in Indiana, went
down there last summer as a buyer
of cattle for a packing house. He had
only to get out of his cage, and the
work, the dieting, and the fresh air
have done the rest.
"The whole subject, as it appeals to
the worker, may be summed up in the
advice to discover his infection as
early as possible: to drop his aggra
vating employment; to provide a prop
er diet, and then to get out of his
cage into the open air.
Cure for Obesity.
A certain fat man in New York who
wished to reduce his weight. says the
Youth's Companion, began by collect
Ing pamphlets offered by firms that ad
vertise cures for obesity. He was
much struck by the fact that all agreed
in one particular. While each firm ad
vised the regular taking of its particu
lar cure, and several said "others are
useless, and worse," all insisted that
a great deal of exercise and a peculiar
diet must be taken with the medicine.
About six months afterward, the
pamphlet collector, now no longer a
fat man, entered a New York drug
"I'm eternally obliged to you," he
said to the proprietor.
"How's that, sir?"
"Six months ago I weighed two hun
dred and twenty-seven pounds. Now I
weigh only one hundred and eighty."
"Would you kindly give me your
name and address, sir?" said the fat
cure vender in great delight.
"Certainly;" and he gave it.
"If you'd allow us to refer to your
case, we should be greatly obliged."
"Certainly. That's what I came in
for. I've written out a testimonial."
He handed it to the delignted pro
prietor, repeated "I'm eternally obliged
to you," and departed.
The druggist read the following:
"I have much pleasure in recom
mending Mr. -- 's pamphlet on
the cure of obesity. In consequence
of reading it, I have reduced my
weight in six months from two hun
dred and twenty-seven pounds to one
hundred and eighty pounds, with great
benefit to my general health. I rigid
ly followed the pampnlet's advice to
take regular exercise and eschew fatty,
starchy and sweet foods. This saved
me a good deal of money, for I never
took one particle of Mr. - 's
Seaside Home for Tuberculous Chil
A unique e-xperim -nt is being con
delted by one of New York 's leading
philanthropic organiz;ations down Ion
the shore of \\st (Coney Island.
tere the ocean wav\es, the salt sea air,
the clean, white sand, the life-giving;
sunshine and tre-h air. aided by skill
ful physicjians' and tendellr niurses' care
and nourishing food, are dointg all they
can to restore to health anid normal
v iality forty-thr.e chilht sutlYTrers tfrtmr
that dread disease.-- tublrculosis. Not.
t he pulmonary tfornl. tfor slcl'h cases are
not benetilted by sea air: but tube-rcu
losis of thle I ll'es. joints, mIlllsc'ls and
There are over 4.r000 such children
in New York r(ity alone. A conserva
live estimate places the nInumber of
suIch suffetrers in this country at 51.00I1
to 7.,,y )t.
The plirlpose of this seaside home. as
described in the American Queen, is
(1l To prove that it is possible by salt
sea air treatnlent and proper food to
cure even desperate cases of surgica'
tllluberclosis. (2) To collvince con
sunlptive adults that their neglect of
sinmple precautions inflicts upon their
helpless chi lren allot her dtread ful form
of their own nmalady, which, un
checked, will cripple and maim their
offspring for life. 131 To altract the
attention of philanthropists. city offti
cials and private hospitals to the im
portance of providing inexpensive out
door sea-air treatment for children suf
fering from nlon-pulmonary forms of
As early as 18i 1, French physicians
conceived the idea of sea-air treatment
for tuberculosis, and established a hos
pital at Broth. near Calais. Since then
many others have been constructed. so
that at the present time there are
many of them along the French coast.
That for the city of Paris alone accom
modates 750 patients.
This first experiment in America
was started in June. 1904, as a seaside
tent hospital. In the fall. when the
weather became too cold for the chil
dren to sleep in tents, they were trans
ferred to one of the buildings of the
Sea Breeze Home. The treatment is
very simple: Plenty of nourishing food,
life out of doors, summer and winter,
during play-time and study, sleeping
and waking, with careful doctors' and
nurses' care. Night and (lay these chil
dren breathe only out-of-door salt air.
President Roosevelt's visit to the
hospital brought it to the notice of
thousands who are interested in the
saving of child lives throughout the
country. Mrs. Roosevelt went with
him, and they both took great interest
in the children, talking whin them per
sonally, and giving them words of
cheer and encouragement. "I wouldn't
have missed it for all the world," he
said afterward. "Anybody could get
well out there."
Trades That Are Perilous.
Some recent tabulations by the Chi
ca-go committee for the prevention of
consumption have shown in approxi
mate averages the annual number of
deaths from consumption in each 100..
000 of the population, as they are ap
plicable to some of the trades and
professions. Six stone-cutters to every
100,000 population in the United
States will die of the disease every
year, while less than one banker is
a victim. The list runs approxi
Deaths in each 100,000 of popula
Stonecutters .......... ..............6.0)
Cigarmakers ........... ........... 4.75
Composiltors .. .............. 4.30
Bookkeepers and clerks.............. 3.50
Musicians ........... ... 3.
Barbers ........ e............. 3.50
Painters ............... . .... . ".'.
Plumbers .................... 3.00
Masons ........ .............. 3.00)
Butchers ............... 2.75
Saloonkeepers . ............. ... 2.66
Draymen and hackmen.... ... . 2.50
Janitors . - ............. 2.50
Iron anti steel workers.. ......... 2.33
Carpenters .....- . ...... .. ...... 2.33
FEngineers ....................... 2.33
'TaRilors ... ....... ... - - ....... ,-3
Mill and factory workers............ 1.85
Machinists ........ ........ * 1.8.5
Architects .............. ..... 1.80
Physicians .......... .......... 1.75
Merchants ...... .... ...... 0 1.50
T'reachers ..................... 1.33
Lawyers ......... ........... 1.33
Clergymen ................. .. .. :
'Farmer.s ....... ........... 1.1
Bankers ..... ....................
Treatment for the Complexion.
Why are ladies so especially inter
ested in the complexion of their faces?
They ought to be interested in the
complexion of their whole bodies. It
is not of much consequence what
the complexion of the face is, if the
color of the body in general is right.
A clear complexion all over the body
ia an indication of a sound body.
In England, when a pugilist is in
training for an encouinter in the ring,
his trainer knows by his complexion
when he is ready for the fight. iHe
says, "This man is in the pink of con
dition, because his skin is as clear as
The skin is a signboard for the
whole body. An unhealthy looking
complexion, a dry. inactive skin. is
an indication of the unhealthy condi
tion of the body all through.
Bathing is a good thing for the com
plexion; a cool morning bath will tone
up the skin. invigorate the appetite.
and stimulate the vital processes. But
the best cosmetic of all is a pure diet.
Those who have been brought up on
a vegetarian diet usually have pure
skins. Healthy little children always
have clear skins, but as they get old
er their skins often become dingy and
sallow, simply because they have
learned to abuse the laws of life And
health, and have indulged their appe*
tites with unwholesome thinags.