The Lower Coast Gazette.
DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF THE LOWER COAST: AGRICULTURE, HORTICULTURE, FIHERIES AND COMMERCE.
VOLUME I. POI'INTE-A-LA-IIACIII , LA., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 109 NUMER 3".
Tells How He Discovered North Pole'
DR. F. A. COOK TO
BE HAILED AS HERO
COPENHAGEN PLANS WELCOME
TO DISCOVERER OF THE
NPME R IC A N S S H O W C R E A T J O Y ,
Minister Egan Receives Hundreds of
Messages of Congratulation of
Will Arrive Saturday.
Copenhailr'n, Sept. 3.--A welcome
such :is no olhier person over received
in C('openihaen awaits Dlr. Frederick
A. Cook, the Nev York discoverer of
the North Pole, on his arrival here
Saturday aboard the steamer Hans
Egede of the Greenland Colonial line.
T'h(e city, which has been the base
of so many expeditions, is in a revel
of delight that at last the longsought
for goal has been reached. The only
thing that mars the happiness of the
Danish people is that fact that an
American and not a Dane is the one to
win the undying fame that such a dis
The rceptlon planned for Dr. r'ook
will far outrival the welcome accorded
Dr. Fri"of Nansen on his return from
OR. FREDERICK A. COOK,
American Explorer Who Discovered the North Polo.
his Arctic exploration in 1893. The
city council will charter a boat and
meet the Hans Egede several miles
at sea. The members will go in state
and will present an address of wel
come to the intrepid explorer.
After a banquet on Saturday night,
provided the Hans Egede arrives on
sche"ule, Dr. Cook will be presented
to King Frederick. The king is evinc
ing the greatest interest in the ar
rival of Dr. Cook, and it is possible
he will grant an audience immediately
on Dr. Cook's arrival.
DR. COOK'S OWN ACCOUNT
OF DASH TO NORTH POLE.
Paris, Sept. 3.-The Paris edition of
the New York Herald prints a state
ment signed by Dr. Frederick A. Cpolt.
It is dated "Aboard the Hans Egede,
Lerwick. Shetland Islands, Wednes
day." The letter follows:
After a prolonged fight against fam
ine and frost, we have at last succeed
ed in reaching the north pole. A new
highway, with an interesting strip of
animated nature, has at last been ex
Big game haunts were located,
which will delight tne sports, and ex
tend the Eskimo horizon.
Land has been discovered upon
which rests the earth's northernmost
rocks. A triange of 30,000 square
miles has been cut out of the terres
The expedition was the outcome
TURN FROM CAREER OF CRIMEI
Well-Authenticated Fact That Chil.
dren of Crooks Seldom Follow
in Parents' Foosteps.
It is a curious fact-one all at va
riance with the doctrines of heredity,
but borne out by police records-that
the children of crooks, of all classes,
rarely turn out to be crooks them
selves. Deeper study of the subject
might reveal that they are possessed
of a ~ 't'lrl:1n in M:ii'lIt :-(011 1 iat'
fo nd I . ,t r J ?I to d:1i" a ,'ntAIre
fpli ,l '' , o, "o, sitabo p vi.
ricuns f, : o , 1g r,, a.tl ,d ly own , llip
miont for ', : S :," served well for
eve.ry pil'!t, o c r ..:A re't' ' I r: vt 1.
.Ma'ny Eat :i: ,s Lad galh,,reb l on the
G-reenlan.d ,hnt at Annatok for the
winter bear hairt. About the alup
were plnty of strong dogs.
The comblnation was lucky, for
there was good material for an equip
mient, expert h'lp and an efficient
motor force and all that was required
was convenit:tly arranged at a point
only 700 miles from the boreal center.
A house and workshop was built of
packing boxes;. The willing hands of
this northernmlet tribe of 250 people
were set to the problem of devising
a suitable outfit and before the end
of the long winter night we were
ready for the enterprise..
Plans were matured to force a new
route over Grinnell land and north
ward along its west coast out onto the
Start Was Made February 19, 1908.
Soon after the polar midnight the
campaign opened. A few scouting
parties were sent over to the Amer
lcan slhores to explore a way and to
seek game haunts. Their mission was
only partly successful, because of the
At sunrlso of February 19. 1908,
the main expedition embarked for the
pole. Eleven men and 103 dogs, draw
ing 11 heavily loaded sleds, left Green
land shore and pushed westward over
the troubled ice of Smith sound.
The gloom of the long night was
relieved by only a few hours of day
light. The chill of winter was felt at
As we crossed the heights of Elles
mere sound to the Pacific slope, the
temperature sank to 83 degrees
Fahrenheit below zero. Several dogs
were frozen and the men suffered se
verely, but we soon found game trails,
along which an easy way was forced
through Nansen sound to the land's
In this march we procured 101 musk
ox, seven bears and 335 hares. We
pushed out into the Polar sea from
the southern point of Heiberg island
With four men and 46 dogs and sup
plies for 80 days, the circumpolar
march was begun. Later two Eski
mos, forming the last supporting col
umn, returned and the trains had now
been reduced by the survival of the
fittest. The two best men and 26
dogs were picked for the final effort
Cold and Wind Make Life Torture.
There before us in an unknown line
of 460 miles lay our goal. The first
day's journey provided long marches
and we made encouraging progress. A
big lead which separated the land
from the ice of the central pack was
crossed with little delay. The low
temperature was persistent and the
winds made life a torture. But cooped
up in our snow houses, eating dried
beef tallow and drinking hot tea, there
of the criminal instincts, but that the
tragically close example of the pun
ishment and wretchedness that attend
a criminal carer has been a terrify
ing deterrent. The fact, at any rate,
remains. The "Rogues' Galleries" of
Scotland Yard, New York and Chica
go may be studied in vain for the
photographs of a father and a son.
Criminals are ever alert to keep
their children from adopting similar
,. f3 C? 1 . C . ,'
.ally to be gained.
known land was lost and the overcast
Lion of our positions. On March 30
new land was discovered. Our ob
urgent need of rapid advance. Our
How Cook Reached the Poast.
were some animal comforts occasoido
ally to be gained.
For several days alter the sight of
known land was lbeyost and the overcast
sky prevented an-accurate determina
tion of our positions. On March 30
the horizon was partly cleared and
new land was discovered. Our ode
rervations gave our position as lati
tude of the deep were .47, longitude 86.36, There was
urgent need of rapid advance. Our
main mission did not permit a detour
for the purpose of exploring the coast.
Here was seen the last signs of solid
earth. lessyond there was nothing stim
ble to be seen.
pro advanced steadily over the me
lifenoto-sappingy of moving sea ice and now
found ourselves beyond the range of
all life. Neither footprints of bears,
nor the blowholes of seals were de
tected. Even the microscopic creat
res of the deep were no longer adven
der as. The maddening influence of
the shifting desert f-ost became al
most unendurable in the daily rou
The surface of the pack offered less
and lees trouble and the weather im
proved, but hes were still remained the
life-sapping wind, whicb,.drove despair
to its lowest recess. The extreme
cold compelled physical action. Thus,
day after day, our weary legs spread
over big distances. Incidents and
positions were recorded, but adven
ture was promptly forgotten in the
next's day's efforts.
The night sun of April 7 was made
notable by the swinging of the sun at
midnight over northern ice. Sunburns
and frost bites were now recorded on
the same day, but the double day's
litter Infused quite an incentive into
one's live of shivers.
Advanced in Circuitous Twists.
Observation on April 6 placed the
camp in latitude 8an.3, longitude 94.2.
in spite of what seemed long marches,
we had advanced but little over 100
miles. Much of our work was lost inssible.
circuitous twists around obstructing
prWe wessure linowes andbout 200 miles from
fithe pole and sledg ie loads were re-was
duced. One dog after another went force
nto give somachs of the hungry survivorsty,
Auntil thoughe teams were considerqual to aboutly di-5
minished in number, but there seemed
theand brute to push along into the heartg with
of the mystery to which fortune favored us earlier were
We wegrees 59 minutesnow aboutnd 46 seconds. Therm
the polewas in sledight. We reovads wered the
remaining 14 seconds and made a fewsurvivors
ufinatil obthe teams were considerably di-tukhook
minished in number, but the accompanying Eski-eemed
With a single a sufficitep we could passnce for man
one sid brute to push along into the other.
ofAt last the mysteryflag floated to which we breezeset
Onat the pole. It was April 21 we had reached 89 de08.
grThe temperature was59 minutes and 46 seconds. Then
pas for longitude, it was nothing, as ithe
remaining 14 seconds and made a feeling of wear
final observations, a sentiment of Eintensehook
solitude penetrated usreached the "Grlookedat
at the horizon. Was it possible that
Withis desolate stregion, we ithould pass ronatch
one side of the earth, had arousedto the ambitionther.
of so many menag floated to themany centu-ezes
riat the pole. It was April 21, 1908.s?
The temperature was mino ground, only acen m
mensity of dazzling was nothite snow, no t
beliving being, ndergo a feelpoint to brea-k the
lives. The rage of old, ugly "Moth
er" Mandelbaurp, the famous receiver
of stolen gots, was frightful when
she found that her daughter,
whom she had been at unstinted ex
pense to educate, had secretly mar
ried "Sammy, the Jew"-Koehler, a
thief with whom the old criminal had
long traded.' She disinherited the girl,
and a flock of relations were the bene
ficiaries of her ill-gotten money. In
her Chatham square headquarters
"Mother" Mandelbaum maintained a
room where thieves could smoke and
On April 23 we star'ed on our r"
New Land Is America's.
All ,ew territory di; evered by Dr.
Proederick A. Cook will lolonL to the
T'nit·,d States, by ric:li' of discoveary,
ac'tirding to lIev. ch:uii .s M. ('har
ropin, S. .T.. profes.u r of asttrottioi ly
at St. Lotuis univrl:V anid ono of
the best-known ast i!unlihs in thia
section of the co'i.:r. Dr. ('o,,k
speaks of a triangule of ;0.000 square
mile':, whilt h has lrtl o, i'd to man
kind. lie Sa he h' ls lnot the least
doubt himself but that t!he doctor
reached the much covoted Imol. The
man's word is suffwieint, he dorlared.
That Dr. Cook really discovered the
pole Rev. Father Char:ropin .;ays will,
be accepted by scienttists the world
Acording to Rev. Charropin it was
Germany's ambition to discover and
acquire the region about the north
pole. The well-knorwu Jesuit professor
is watching with the keenest interest
for details of the discovery.
"Dr. Cook has undoubtedly discov
ered the north pole, and his declara
tion to this effect will not be disputed
by scientists," he declared. "It is
customary under such circumstances
to accept the statement and then ens
deavor to confirm it.
Would Not Attempt Deception.
"I am satisfied the doctor reached
the much-sought for -ole. lie would
not have the nerve to make the decla
ration were it not true. iHe knows full
well that future investigation by men
of science will either confirm or dis
prove his claim.
"The fact that for years he has en.
joyed the honor aned respect of sel.
entific men of both this and other
countries, together with the fact be
has not been heard from for a year
and a half, tend to lend truthfulness
to the report.
"It is unbelievable that such a man
as Dr. Cook would attempt a decep
tion. He is unfortunate, however, in
not having a companion. The Eskl
mos he is said to have had with
him will hardly be able to bear wit,
ness to anything. He will bring back
with him, however, voluminous notea
and data which he gathered. These
will be compared with those of fu
ture explorers, who will traverse the
same route covered by the doctor.
"I am anxiously awaiting further
particulars of his trip and discovery.
It pleases me greatly that an Amerb
can discovered the north pole. It will
belong to the United States. It is
"It was Germany's fondest hope to
one day reach the north pole. It
would have meant much to her. Ger
many was expecting to be able to
construct a balloon which would be
used in a flight to the pole.
"That Dr. Cook stood upon the ex
act spot of the north pole is question
able. He may not have reached with.
In 20 miles of It. This fact, however,
would not deter us from granting him
the honor of the discovery. If he got
that close to it he really discov
PERIL IN WARSHIP FUEL
High Explosives Found in Coal Bunk,
era of Vessels of British Navy
Fourth Case of Kind.
London, Sept. 4.-The admiralty of
flee is in a state of consternation fol
lowing the latest discovery of agreat
amount of high explosives in the coal
in the bunkers of H. M. S. Forward,
one of the crack fighters of the navy.
Three similiar discoveries have
been made in the coal bunkers of
other vessels, and the secret investi
gation which was at once instituted
proved that the detonators found with
the explosives were not similar to
those used in coal mines, disproving
that theory that the explosive had
been accidentally left in the coal at
the mines. The fact that this is the
fourth occurrence of a similar nature,
too, has to the minds of the naval of
ficers, revealed a widespread plot to
destroy some of the finest ships in
England's navy. Positive instructions
have been rushed to every captain in
the British navy to look out for explo
sives in his coal bunkers and to run
down the criminals.
SHOWFOLKS TO STRIKE
Vaudeville Performers In Nickelode
ons Plan to Walk Out
Chicago, Seep. 4.-A strike of the
vaudeville performers of the moving
picture shows in Chicago has been
ordered for next Monday, Labor day,
unless the proprietors of 450 show
houses increase the wages of their
2,011 performers to $25 a week. This
action was taken at a meeting of the
Actors' National Protective associa.
tion. The booking agencies are blamed
for the holding down of salaries.
The fight, it was said, would be
directed against them, as well as
against the theaters.
The present rate of pay for vaude
ville actors in moving picture houses
is said to be $20 a week, with $40 .
week for a team of two persons.
drink, but she felled with a bronze
lamp a pickpocket who attempted one
night to invade the private parlor
where she was overseeing her daugh.
ter's French studies.-Everybody's.
Earthquake Areas of World.
The most shaken countries of the
world are Italy, Japan, Greece, South
America (the Pacific coast), Java,
Sicily and Asia Minor. The lands
most free from these convulsions are
Africa, Australia, Russia, Siberia,
Scandinavia and Canada.
NEWS IN GENERAL
STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF
SCHOOLS HARRIS ISSUES PUSB
OF INTEREST TO EDUCATORS
Examination Will Be Required to Ob
tain Teacher's Certificate Uniess a
Diploma in Certain Institutions Is
Held by Pedagogucs-Nearces of
Monroe Issue Signed Address.
a;ion ltii tge. Stat' Supllerh': d
nt liattris has issued a lehiter io th
a:~vish super ime dellts, which is, in
part, as foll(iws:
I StInt you the exatiniatinn lus
titonls to bhe used in thei tacherr tx
atltinationt August. :;, : alnd _2. ilTh se
qtuest iuil.; will be iuseid for both whi.e
alid eontrii applicartt s. (riadutat us ot
athe following institutionl s should be
ex':uined only in the theory anid Iart
of tieaching: The Louisiall a Siat, unfi
vertsiy, ITulai aadentic departl Iul t,
Newcimrnb ciollege, utl:ston lnust rial
institute, Lafayette Industrial insti
tute, .Jefferson college, ('e'teinary col
lege, Mansfl ild Fetmntale college, Silli
lmlall insl' illlte, Keachit(' F nmalh' col
lege, St. Slanislaus college, 11F'tt in
stitulte, Soulltherln university. lefore
the opt nintig of your schools I suggest
that you require all of your toe,chers
to tflh tlhirt certiicates with you, or
their diplomas, and illake ita recr of
them in the 'recor'd of teachers' cyir
I ificat es.' Only dip'.onlas fromn I he
following illstiutllions ent itle their
holders to teach witlholut examlinathin:
Louisiana State Niormal slchool, Pa
body college, Nashville; departmient
of e(ilucation of Louisiana Stat uni
versity, dtilarlmlle It of (dul(atioll of
Tulane uni ersity, New Orleans Nor
mal school. Persons holding diplomas
front any other institutions, wihether
of this state or of other states, will
be required to take the examin atbion.
Teachers holding summer school
credits and wishing to have their otr
titicates extended should sen bot h
their teachers' (ertificates and their
certificate of credits to this office for
the extension. Parish superittend
ento have no authority to extend any
TENDERFOOT BURGLAR ROUTED.
Robber Failed to Annex Cash Within
Monroe.-('. H. Goodwin's saloon at
the Iron Mountain terminal was en
tered and an attempt made to steal
a large sum of money he had in his
safe. The would-be robber was evi
dently a tenderfoot with little experi
ence, judging from his failure after
breaking into the saloon. To be pre
pared to cash checks for Iron Moun
tain employes after the pay car had
passed through, Mr. Goodwin had
drawn a large sum of money from the
bank. About $6,000 was placed in his
safe, and he left about $700 in his
pockets. He did not turn the combi
nation on his safe, merely closing the
door. After closing the saloon at rtd
night, he remained inside, and soon
fell asleep on a counter with a pistol
on each side of him. Presumably be
tween 2 and 3 o'clock the rear door
of the saloon was forced, the burglar
using a large file and a small piece
of wood. The burglar crept up on
Mr. Goodwin while he was still asleep
and took both of the pistols he had
by his side, after which he went to
the safte and opened it. How long he
I worked there no one knows, or what
tfrightened him away. The money
drawer showed signs of the attempt
to open it. The burglar was evident
ly an amateur, for with all the wea
Spons in his possession he could have
forced Mr. Goodwin to open the safe.
The $700 in cash in Mr. Gooadwin's
pocket was not touched, his only loss
being the two revolvers.
Underground Forest Located.
Baton Rouge.-A charred forest, 900
feet below the surface of the earth,
is what the Tucker Oil company has
found in sinking its test well in the
The well has been sunk through a
peculiar formation. The particles of
the trees that have been bored
through by the drill were brought to
the capital city for exhibition.
The Tucker company has struck a
different formation altoget her from
that which was found by the Baton
Rouge Oil and Natural Gas company
in the sikiking of its well upon Kel
Rice Farmer Deranged.
Lake Charles.-John ('r.nteola, a
wealthy Greek rice farmer, has been
found insane and a curator appointed
to look after his affairs. ('ameola is
unmarried and has no known rela
tives in ths is vicinity. 'He caime to
Louslana 10 years ago, and em
barked in rice culture near Sulphur,
and has amassed a competentce. The
physicians believe his derangement
e Lake Charles.-Burglars are again
p making nights miserable for Lake
. Charles people, and scarcely a night
passes without some neighborhood
being aroused. Mrs. Robert Cohn,
wife of a prominent merchant, was
aroused by a noise and saw a negro
gliding into the bedroop. She gave
the alarm, but the mafauder made
' good his escape. A negro intruder
was discovered in J. A .Beil's home,
and made his escape with some arti
cles of jewelry.
NEGROES ISSUE ADDRESS.
Pledge Support to Officers of t'e Lai
.till inll ,1 ::t1 I hll c~'I > . a.,
1\ I lii ..
W' h l i t'111 1 1' ,' hi sIll c-is , li'' l nc, in lI
11'18 la1 . bli ng bo y o ttis (.it, !:,ll i
\\tr` IeI' " dh p i o to 1 1111 11 i l 11711
:ioli tli tl ,' ; t , lllll it.i' l ll.icl
l i'11 1' ' , 1; ' ;I'l t il il ' 1)' 1 1' 111' :1! 1 1 1
illca t, o r 1111" It'. t l 1 1 "', ' 1:; li, lt '1" ,\'a
cVir, ii l i t ti, O .-,o l' llill l ah'.tl ill
lthe ht:li tt 1i ' i1, . ;il ii tt ' il I i ih
1'liII l' · t;tf:e':. "Lo ,r , \cii . t ,' 111'1'1
Ipt 1 t1 71 N \ ,'*I t I1:1.;; ,` '1''1' k "`r-llr - lf 'lt
. llg l i . Sal lii7 of i li, hiLy ' litl ell
t hIla s lie t nai!o d 1i7, . " 1 \' )l llit l-rd
fe rwiidiy l rpolei.l to cy a\\ abid
bnl DY I'0. 1 ' ine of EII. etizt\e li\o
bo lvernm' and ory t 'state itil ndo "th
lin i losit io. \\'t speak. \l ' L it il (f illi
while are lth aidn plth 1,1\\- ito tIlon
Itimel do we tiach or have we c'veI
taugh t Sa s iril of ho.- liliy to li'
lawst- or to tIhosI' who have the exo
cntion of the' law\s. \Ve wish further
to say that. C' have no t collneo lion,
lil'etiy or ind ii th'e ly, will ally lodge,
order, .seret or publii otganizdl body
or disorgan ized body \\hiich leiachie
Ius to be hostile or reoenttll or arro
ganlt to the whilte mall. \\e do not
sheillter or hide or 1asi551St ilany l)personl
guilly of any crime, if sieh is known
to us. We ask for the peace ta and the
proltecltion wttichi youlr kiLllndness has
granted us hlere oforne."
Following this Is a long list of
lialmlles of the 11o105 pi'omli lnent colored
people in Moinroe.
STUDYING BOLL WEEVIL.
Government and State Experts Con
duct Series of Experiments.
Baton Rouge.-W. D. Ilunler of the
l nited States departient of agricul
ture, who has charge of the boll wee
vil work in the southern stales, with
headquarters inD 1)allas, Tex., was a
recent visitor in Baton Rouge, and
spent a day in conferelnce with Wil
mon Newell, secretary of the Louisi
ana state crop pest coliliLission, dis
cussing co-operative work. There Is
a great amount of work that the
United States government and the
slate coninssion can do together in
this state. The boll weevil investiga
tion and the cattle tick eradication
have been done on the co-operative
system. Mr. Hunter says that the
weevil is now Imigrating. The prin
cipal new territory into which it will
go is eastern Mississippi. The hot
weather of last week was injurious
to the weevils and killed a great
many. Mr. Hunter discussed with
Mr. Newell the work which is being
done at Tallulah, where the United
States department, with the co-opera
tion of the state, has established a
boll weevil laboratory and is making
observations of the weevils in the riv
er bottom lands.
Agricultural High School Located.
Areadia.-Parish Superintendent E.
S. Richardson has just been notified
that the Bienville parish Agricultural
High school will be located at this
place. The parish board at its last
meeting appropriated the sum of
$1,200 for the purpose of establishing
an agricultural school in his parish,
but delegated Superintendent Harris
to locate the same, and he has just
been heard from, locating the school
at this place. It is proposed to have
the school under the supervision of
the parish superintendent, the prin
cipal of the school, E. II. Fiser, and
the parish board; to have a board of
visitors from each ward, having one
of the best farmers from each ward
to visit the school from time to time
and see the work of demonstration as
it goes on. There will be 10 of these
schools in the state and each school
must have at least 10 acres of land,
but it is proposed liere to buy a farmt
of 40 acres conveniently located to
the school, and about $800 has al
ready been subscribed by the citizens
of the town for the purpose of buying
the land and equipping it with up-to
date farm implements.
Fine Artesian Well Located.
Alexandria.-It is reported ihere that
the artesian well recently brought
in by Contractor Shanks for thie city
water works at Alexandria was tested
and found to be the finest well of the
kind in central Iouisiana. It gives
605,000 gallons of water every 24
hotlrs, under only -l0 pounds air pres
sure. The well is 571t feot deep, is
12 inches in diameter for Ihe first 20t1
feet anl 10 inchi. the rmlainder of
Murder Follows Baptizing.
Alexandria.-- Nows has been re
ceived here to hi e'ffecit Lhat W\illi
ford Scroggs, aged 23, years, shot and
killed his first cousin, I\voy Scrogg.s,
aged 18 year.s. Th, two Scroggs boys
had had soie0 prC\vious troubli, andl
while returnillg home from a bapt iz
ing at ('entler P'oint. liLtL in the road,
w-heere thli troublel was ren-'wed, with
the abo\e resUlt. Iv''y Scroggs was
shot three timeIs, 0,nce through Iho
arm and twice through the stomachL
He died shortly after being shot.
FAINT HEART AND FAIR LADY
Chances Good That the Atcient Adage
Orce More Proved Wisdom of
Man Wh;o Uttered It.
!, ' 1:" : I; !. ,-.: T I .: t i .' h !. 1t i f ,'l
I" :t II, I = i I ;ii:- a :t t I, d
I; i t , . l : t ,, iFl i o : : ,d,'II ýllr ' -!
Vng tir-\tlla..f thr,:e i'l'ost aggra('a
ratinig thnr dulring marrid life?
Oldtlst ,r-'lwly, t i'o hman to fl.
".i r llling'm to it sta-t tl iment of te, don'
rlntio n of r ulosis fully 7,18
''1so ns I lht)oll e sslh i is; i st d witht
t I Irc ulosi s annuIlly comaiy to die in
('the states of alifornia , .\lrizon' dew
" I- I dont kIIi ) ."
the order of their ."iian. The
statemcnt, whih is based uIon the
all vailnble statistics, shows th1at at
least C0 per cent. of those who go to
the south"rst every year for their
disease that they cannot hope for a
-cure in any climate, under any cir
Youngster-W that's the most aggrsu
eaticessar thing during married life?
Oldster-Why, the woman.
Vainly Seek Health in Southwest.
to deathing to a sto aellt of the Na
tioAunt Assoine, ation old the Sfaiydy and
Prevention (If Tuberculosis fully 7,181)
was sitting with kpeleneesly dicroseased with
kitchenrculosis annully the younge to die in
the stahous of enteralifored ia, Arizona New
Mexico, Texas and Colorado, most of
the hugy order of their physicians. The
statement, which is based upon the
testimony of well-known experts, and
all vailable statistics, shows that at
leas;t 5 per cent. of those who go to
the southwest every year for their
health are so far advanced in their
disease t what they cannot hope for a
cure in any climate, under any cir
cumstances. More than this, at least
60 per cent. of tcanese advanced casea
are so poor that they have not suffwill
cient means to provide for the proper
necessariest. Actual experiene of life, which means that
4,315 consuyonptives are either starved
to deat or forced to accept ion foritabout
relief every year.
Aunt Anne, an old family darky,
s sittin woudith knees crossed in the
kitchen, when the young daughter ofg.
the houmyself any mo entere, butand, Impr can eat it at
the hugeness of the old woman's feepast,
askeand whI am no strong andshe worell.
"Well,y husboney,"nd also haelied an experienceAnne,
"with kn wear eig-uts. He was vginerally weak
tweand sickly in the goodspring. Could notdey
hu'attend to his work. wybody'as Magazine.r
Fathe dcts Abor's care but medicine did notg.
It is a serious question somedo him any good until he be-to
gason's sto leavch is out of ordinary food and mouse
Grape-Nuts It was positively surpris-at any
ing to see the change rtainty that it grewill
digest. Actual experience of peoply he hads
valuabl one but words of praise for Grape-ods.
A Terre Haute woman writes: "Is.
four boyyears, ever sthinks ce anno attack of ty- eat a
phodlearns so feveast at school that iimes could each
er and then suffer schlars c agonnty with my
Sstomach I woulsfied that it is bnever had to
te great anythinourishing elg.nts in
" was urged to try Grape-Ntsts and."
It contae using it I do not have of potarvsh
from wheat andy more, barleyut I can eat it atine
with Grape-n to make wasthe gray weat
anter to daickly refill the spbraing. Could noterve
attcend to his work. lr.e was under
It is a pity thabut medicinople diddo not know
seem what to do thir chiany good until hre are
gan to leave offt any kordinaryd of food and use
hGrape-Nuts. It was positiyick in to suourris
S dicing to see the don thim. Tlhe greal
better right off, and t na turally he had
nicine nbut words of praise for Grape-.
Eer and other scholars cottrnt o newit.
onI am satisfiedr that it is because ofT
areIt containe, true, and uosphatll of potash
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