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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, April 01, 1913, Image 19

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-04-01/ed-1/seq-19/

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be must- either'' giv,e up Ms vocation
"or his'life. Then did the well-known
leading, man and :Belasco stock-star.
bethink- himself of the moving pic
turesas a possible means of ;doing his
favorite work, while ,at,the same; time
1 living in the most 'healthful environ
men. His solution was the moving
picture business -
That's the way Hobart Bosworth
wno iooKsi.as Bnpngas-a-norse.ana
weighs Qyerf2uuppunas, Drought jus
art to the.icreen'.for-the benefit of the
picture public.. v ;
"ThV dolors' said I h&d to have
an outdoojrrlife," he told me as we
chatted fn.thejpicturesque .courtyard
of the western Seligr -company
studio in Edendale, Los Angeles. I
accepted their decision; came into
the'open and began directing a com
pany of. picture players., Now "I,
wouldn't change places" 'with any
one." -tr
Bosworth owns, a large, artistically .
appointed home m.the suburbs of Los
Angeles. He 'is a genial host and a
v brilliant conversationalist His friends,
are legion. Because o'f his, long exM
perience as 'a stage director andi
actor combined, he does-many big'
feature pictures.
Last sunTmer he tfad'atcpmpany in
the Yosemite and, amohgoth'ers, put
on "Saved Prom the SnW".and "Her'
ixictGi uicAC. uaici 111 liic ociiouil
at Bear Valley-to the high mountains'
back of San Jacinto, Calif., Jie had a
special company aoing nig outaoor
pictures. He will be remembered in
"John Coulter's Escape,'"AthaIIe"J
. and "Mrs. Aubrey's Love. Affair." '
Sugar plain every day sugar that
has been battered and' libeled with
more expert opinion than anything;
that has been condemned and villi
fled' in all the languages and has all
the-things done to it and with it that
anything else has. had done with, and
tQr-sugar is coming backinto Its own
aeain as -a ereat benefactor L
- Jhe Jftlest jdiagpvery of thggieii- J
'tine fellows is that sugar, is not only
an antiseptic, but really lone i of "thfc
finest things, in.ta world. to-put on a
fresn cut? or ah ulcerated" sore.
The old bread and milk or bread
and water poultice was considered
great in its day for dressing wounds.
Then came carbolid.acld, followed by .
permangenate of.potdsn and later bi
chloride of mercury ''All. these com
plicated, chemicals, were given 'trials "
and were found tO'dVk "well, 'but
they simply worked wellthey didn't
help the flesh to knit6gether where
it had;parted. They singly kept the
dirt but .bfrthe wbuhdsU-
Now," however, "&0heyrier, a great .
French surgeon, ' and .M. Cochefel,
another great Frericlr sWge'on, have
discovered that Bugarjhas all of these
chemical! dressings for pounds back
ed clear off the boaniS. Sugar is not
only-ari'antisepticbut it is-'b, great
little healer all by- Itself. It not only
thoroughly clednses the ;wounas, but
it helps create new flesh and the surgeons-who
have, used it have been ab
Bolufelyjastriunded ajt the results.
They take sugar glucose they call
dt, Just 'to, make it hard and make
absolution of Jt in water witn which
tb wash' arid: dress the wounds. Then
they take. ihe'.powdered variety
which the dictionary cans confection
ers'' 8u'ear-arid sprinkle It on the
.wounds!. Andthejresulfa are marvel
- 'Ji'Th'e .."glucose ri6t,only preserves
tie .cells," says Dr. Ghevrier, "but it
builiast'them up, furnishes food for
them.. In-wounds that have become
infected it seens to act slowly at
flrst,'but when It has them thorough
ly disinfected it begins to act rapidly.
The action in ulcers where the pro
cess of forming new-tissues ias been
arrested; is simply marvelous. The
wound must first be.-"t3eansed with
boiled water and in BOihe .cases It- is
well to wash it .out' with a regular
antiseptic . Then apply the glucose
dressing. Tney are simple, practical "
and Inexpensive and the' results are
Ogefl.rorih trying for." "

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