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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 3, 1915)
Tins MORNING OREGONIAN. TUESDAY, AUGUST 3, 1915.
PROMINENT SPECIALISTS ARE ATTENDING OSTEOPATHIC CONVENTION IN PORTLAND
Stamos Given on Charge Accounts If Paid in Full By 10th of Each Month
Double Stamps Tomorrow With CashPurchases in Bakeru Dept., 4th FL
SET BY OSTEOPATHS
OldSyWortman & King
' Reliable Merchandise Reliable Methods
First-Day Records Broken by
Delegates Here for Na
i . tional Convention.
Pacific Phone Marshall 4800
Home Phone A 6231
I r :..w,r.:v.. 1 toy? 1 A 1
TALKS ARE REARRANGED
ferrrral Cities Appear In Race Tor
ext Merlins anil Candidate
Are Kspected Soon; Clinics
and Lectures Are Given.
Prvlou records wer broken and
th DrafnmiiM for th first dr of the
American Osteopathic Association con
vention at the Multnomah Hotel yes
terday had to ha entirely rearranged
to fit the condition brought about by
the tremendous first-day attendance of
-Usually tha crowds don't begin to
coma until tha second day." said Dr.
Roberta Wimer-rord. of Seattle, vice
president of th American Osteopathic
Association. Ust night, "and the pro
gramme planned contemplated little
more than general registration and re
ception of delegates preparatory to the
opening of real work Tuesday morning.
"Never in the history of any of our
National convention, however, baa th
first-day Interest equaled this. We
found ourselves swamped with the
crowds of dclegatea coming in early
and were obliged to alter our pro
gramme and hold lecture and clinical
demonstration In the afternoon to
meet th situation, although w had
expected that th formal opening of
the convention would really be the
public meeting at tha Baker Theater at
Mre Ta ao Registered.
Th registration booth In th Japa
nese tearoom, off th mexsanlne floor,
was parked with newcomers all day
long, and a preliminary registration of
more than 400 was announced at
o clock. About 300 of these delegates
came In on th special tralna that ar
rived from the East at o'clock In the
morning, carrying the Denver and Far
Politic did not begin to stir seri
ously among tha delegates yesterday,
insofar aa proposala of candldatea for
the various offices was concerned.
Th first political Indication dealt
with tha ptae of holding tha neat an
nual convention. Strongest competi
tor for lh honor are Denver and
Kansas City. Mo. Dr. Murray i head
ing the Denver campaign and Dr. .
K. Connera and Dr. Zudi Purdora ar
leading tha fight for Kansas City.
Other Caaspalga Rard-
Pr. R. Kendrlek Smith, of Boston, has
brought also a formal invitation from
the Chamber of Commerce of that
city, and the California delegation is
preparing to make a fight for th con
vention for that slat. Atlanta. Os,
and Baltlroor bav been mentioned as
candidates for th 111 convention, but
their campaigns have not been strong
ly in evidence sine th beginning of
th convention, and it la thought that
tha convention will not go to any of
th far Castarn states.
In th programme yesterday after
noon th clinical demonstration In
orthopedic work wer moved forward
and Dr. Otis Akin, of this city, gave
work at tha Good Samaritan Hospital.
A great number of the dclegatea who
were unable to attend Dr. Akln'a dem
onstration attended the lecture by Dr.
R. Kendrlek bmlth. of Boston, which
was given at the Multnomah Hotel, and
tha motion picture lecture on treat
ment of nervous diseases by Dr. J.
Oatrepathy V.wmirr la Pletare.
The special and striking feature of
the afternoon programme at the gen
eral assembly hail In the hotel was
the display of a series of motion pic
ture films of Dr. A. T. Still, founder
of tha profession of osteopathy, taken
at the college In Kirksville. Mo, this
bummer. These are the first motion
pictures of the "old doctor" and the
exhibit attracted wide Interest -and
roused great enthusiasm.
Ir. Still's birthday will ba on
August . the last day of the conven
tion. This day will be devoted to a
special celebration, as Is the annual
cuMom of the association.
The scop of the convention is so
great that It will be impossible for any
delegate to attend all of the meetings
or enjoy all of tha features offered.
Half a dosen clinical demonstrations
will be in progress In the hall at the
hotel, besides th clinical demonstra
tions at the hospitals by Drs. Akin and
Hubert F. Leonard, of this city.
Wamea'a Ctab Osras Sesal.
In addition to these and to th rat
tncs in tbe main assembly hall there are
special meeting! held by the various
stste societies and fraternities at all
hours of the dsy.
The Axis flub which I the oldest
fraternity for women, organised In
osteopathy, the California-Society and
the Washington Society, were a few of
th organisation which held meetings
yesterday. The California delegation
l making Its headquarters at the Hill
Hotel and will entertain extensively
daring the week.
The morning session today will be-
rln at o'clock wit"- th annual ad-J
dress bv C. A. Cpton. of St. Taut, presi
dent. Dr. Carl r. MrConnell. of Chi
cago, will talk on "Etiology- of Osteo
pathic l.lon; Pr. George Lauahlln.
of Kirksville. Mo, on "Osteopathic
Treatment of I'neumonla." and Dr.
Kvelrn R. Bush, of IoulviUe. Ky.. on
"Gymnastic In Osteopathic Practice.
Discussions from the floor will follow
each of these addresses.
Bar fa Make Report.
ferum Therapy In Osteopathic Prac
tice' will be the subject of Dr. 8. V
Ttoback. of Chics got, In th afternoon
session and Dr. II. IL Fruette. of Chi-
rago. will discuss Pressure Anes
thesia." Ir. C. H. Spencer, of Los An
geles, will give a talk on th diagnosis
of hysteria and neurasthenia.
Reports from the various bureau of
the National Association, by their
chairmen, will be given at night. Fol
lowing will be th speakers: Drs. Ira
M. Drew, of Philadelphia: J. L. Pierce,
of Lima. O.: O. J. Snyder, of Philadel
phia: Asa Wlllard. of Missoula, Mont.;
Arthur Flack, of Philadelphia: H. L.
Chiles, of Orange. N. J.: C. P. McCon
nell. of Chicago;' R. K. Smith, of Bos
ton: C. P. Upton, of St. Paul, and Harry
Forbes, of Los Angeles.
Th business session and election of
officers will b Thursday, th remain
ing days of the week being devoted
mainly to clinical demonstrations and
general lecture. .
Stevenson Fair Day Arranged.
VANCOUVER. Wash, Aug. I. (Spe
cial.) W. G. Hufford, representing th
residents of Stevenson and Skamania
County, came her today and arranged
to have a Stevenson day at th Colum
bia River Interstate Fair, to b held
In Vancouver. September to II. The
road between here and Skamania Coun
ty will be in good shape by that date
nd many will come down In automo
biles and soma on tba river steamer.
II . k .' . - I-. - i I -V " . lie 1 : j i t 3 III 111 Ai ' 0"V.1
M. W. Farbea, at La Aagelea.
CLINIC IS SWAMPED
Treatment Applicants Travel
as Far as From Salt Lake.
BAYOCEAN LAD IS SENT
Most Xolablo l"s of Snrgcry Ap
pro veil at Convention Is Graft
ing of Bone Into Spine: Oste
opathic Methods Secondary '
CliniOl ucm Jii.'ii-""'"
x- . j . i ...vAntiAn of osteorjaths Ves-
terday wtth the committee swamped
i-i.i. tmr East as Salt
Lake City sought treatment, and it is
apparent that it win do irapai
ik. Hamnnatrator to handle each of
tha cases submitted.
Arrangement will n mao " ' "
j. i. KV nrnminant anecial-
Qisinuan " " " w ' -
lets attending tha convention, who are
not active in tna ciinicai
.i .mm. and ts glva th PS-
uvn civfiw w . . .
tlents who cannot come under direct
treatment recommendations to practl
tlenera In tha section from which they
Applleaat Seat Fraa nayeeeam.
...i .... that nrobablr will
be handled by Dr. Otis Akin In his
clinical demonstration today is that or
Melvin Nicholas, of Bsyocean. a boy
who has lost the use of his limbs as the
result of an accident. mo pi'.
L.u . K.nefie and raised
money with which to send him to Port
land for treatment, ana '"
will begin In the clinical work.
lr. Akin handled the principal clinical
demonstrations yesterday. "
clinical surgery at the Good bamarltan
Hospital. . . .
The most striking piece of work he
presented was the grafting of bone in
Ik. i... m treatment of Potts disease
or tuberculosis of the spine.
Dr. Akin also gave demonstrations
- - ....iiAn of deformed
or treatment i" ."-,
llmbs In children, caused by rickets
and similar bone aisoasca.
1st of surgery Is Approved.
j i tk.i hum ned backs and
similar curvature, of the spin, ought
If the patient was
enougn. w . fri,dlv to
Ur. A Kin, aim"".- -- , rf
osteopathic metnoas. airouj..-
t t pntts dts-
.r.. lb. -tho by which cur. was
to ba effected, assernna
to oe i-- ,iaht arise from
...Z..hri- treatment. This opinion
w - . . . lalirat mm
DDndlcltl by osteopathic methods.
K ll! use. of surgery In serious
C"eo.uenlly attack, can be passed
through a number of times
by osteopathic treatment, f."1 "
D. Kmery. of Lo. Angele.. "but a,
rule the case must cope eventually to
aD?.P AklnMserted that on operation
t ... mraiV It) dal Wtttl at
was nm wm p. K-. tK
J 11 I at mnrl Hald tfiat tn
danger from such an operation was
STATE OSTEOPATHS KLECT
Washington Society Meeting Pre
cedes Bis: Convention.
The Washington State Society of
Osteopath ins held It annual meeting
at the Multnomah Hotel yesterday
morning, as an opening feature of the
National Convention. Little special
business was transacted and the gen
eral routine waa disposed of w.thln a
tir. W. E. Waldo, of Seattle, was re
elected president of the association and
Dr. Herbert H. Morse, of Wenatchee.
(-'rrtary. Both are members of the
State Board of Examiners. Other
officer, named were: First vice-president
Dr. J. K. Hodgson, of Spokane:
second vice-president. Caryl Smith, of
Aberdeen: trustees. Dr. Carrie Beneflel.
of Spokane, and Alberta Wlmer-Ford.
of Seattle. Dr. Wlmer-Ford Is also
vtee-presldent of the National Associa
tion. Swedish Church to Be Dedicated.
GP.ESHAH. Or., Aug. 3. (Special)
1 J. l . :. m
Tha new Swedish Methodist Church,
near Damascus, will be dedicated Sun
day. Augu.t 8. Rev. M. E. Ander.on.
general missionary in tha Pacific
Northwest, will b present. Other
speakers will bo Kev. Theodor Gus
tafson. Rev. B. J. Thoren and
Aim. all of Portland, also Rev. J. John
son, of the Swedish Baptist Church at
Haley. All th services wfll be in
Swedish. Rev. James Johnson, the
pastor of tha Powell Valley Swedish
Mission Church. 1 the acting pastor.
TOOLS WORTH $1500 FOUND
Second-Hand Store Man and Wife
Arrested Tor Receiving Goods.
Tools valued at more than $1500 and
believed to have been stolen during
the Winter from carpenters In Port
land were found In the second-hand
stor of T. O. Seater at 143 Russell
street yesterday by Detective. Crad
dock and Smith, with the result that
Seater and hla wife, Mrs. Nellie Seater.
wer arrested on the chars of receiv
ing stolen property.
Charles W. Carlson, a carpenter llv-
i i o a i ' 1 r.fnN .venue ivorH to
111. . V A7 w. - - . ------ --
the complaint .A .vstematio aeries of
thefts wss noted during the Winter
from places wnera construction waa
Women Peace Advocates to .Meet.
The meeting of women of the State
Federation of Club Women, which un
dertook to organise a Woman's Peace
Party of Oregon last Saturday night,
will meet again tomorrow night at the
Central Llbary. It is proposed to get
the party organized and active by the
time Jane Addams reaches' Portland in
a few weeks. All women interested
Jeha H. Mewaey.
John H. Mooney. th New Tork
City fireman who walked from
New York to San Francisco and
then to Portland In tlie interest
or the two-platoon system for
city firemen, believes that In
another rear voters In practically
all the large citiea will have au
thorised the change in th in
terest of humanity.
Mr. Mooney is recovering from
his thrilling experience. In hi.
long hiking trip prior to leaving
Portland for New York. His ar
rest as a spy near the Mexican
border and perils on the desert
hav left him fatigued. He will
not leave Portland for several
HIKIHO FIREMAS IS VRGI.VG I
'eY. ' j
n ft li
I ,;-;- f
DRUGLESS WAY TOLD
Osteopathy Called Revolution
in Healing. Methods. .
KNIFE SELDOM IS FAVORED
Body Considered Own Drugstore and
System Employed to Aid Na
ture Remedy Defects; Large
Crowd Hears Physicians.
"Osteopathy is a revolution in the
systems of therapy," declared Dr. T. J.
Ruddy, of Los Angeles, in his lecture
at the public programme given at the
Baker Theater last night as the formal
opening of the Rational Convention of
tha Osteopathic Association. "It does
not destroy any of the established
things that are fundamental. But we
see In the human body its own drug
store. All we do la liberate the blood
streams that carry these drugs to per
form their healing mission."
Dr. -Ruddy outlined at length, with
tbe aid of stereopticon slides, various
methods of osteopathic treatment of
diseases, whlclfhe maintained are su
perior either to drugs or surgery.
The special field covered by his lec
ture was th treatment of diseases of
He denied that surgery is necessary
to relieve the conditions produced by
"OsteoDathv shun, surgery almost as
it does drags." he said-' "We all have
adenoids. We need them. They are
there to protect us against disease.
When they become enlarged - through
disease our osteopathic treatment does
not remove and destroy them, as sur
gery does; it reduces them and keeps
them for the purpose for which they
"Surgery is not indicated in treat
ment of 'adenoids."
Similarly, he declared, that the os
teopathic treatment is superior to other
methods for treatment of deafness
caused-by inflammation and congestion
of the eustachian tube.
"We do not thrust instruments into
the tube or drench it with strong
drugs; instead by manipulation we re
lease the blood supply to it ana let na
ture complete the work."
Surgery did not suffer so sharply
from the criticism of the osteopaths in
their addresses yesterday as drug
methods of healing, and in many cases
they declared that surgery Is neces
sary. The use of drug. In treatment
of dlsea.e found little support from any
Dr. A. G. Hildreth. or the Still-Hll-dreth
sanitarium of Macon, Mo., an in
stitution established a year ago for the
treatment of the insane, gave a short
outline of the purposes of . this insti
tution, which was founded, he said, to
pioneer the development of the osteo
pathic system'of treatment of Insanity.
"If by our treatment we can cure 15
per cent of the cases." he said, "it will
be admitted that the treatment of In
sanity baa been revolutionised through
"In the first three months of this
year we discharged 37 patients, and of
these SS per cent were cured."
Dr. Ivan Dufur, of Philadelphia, a
specialist in the treatment of nervous
disorders, closed the evening with a
series of motion picture showing th
method, of educating and training the
T. T. Oeer wa. chairman and th
opening remark, were mad by Dr. R.
Kendrlek Smith, of Boston.
The Interest of the public In the con
vention and In the work of osteopathy
wss Indicated by the attendance of an
audience which filled the seats in the
theater and crowded into the standing
room space in the rear nf the hall.
TRAIN KILLS MOTORIST
Gold Hill Liveryman Hurled 100
Feet AVhen Engine Strikes.
GRANTS PASS. Or., Aug. 2. The first
section of Southern Pacific train No. 64
struck and instantly killed Mr. Dodge,
a liveryman of Gold Hill, tonight at
the Sardine Creek crossing, about 15
miles south of here.
Mr. Dodge was driving an automobile
and attempted to cross In front of the
train. The auto and it. occupant were
inn f..t Mr. Dodra was killed
and. the car demolished.
64th Year in Portland 5th Year in
AlafUiri lamp and
a fable and one a
iact! Tte stamps do
Landsome tSfts wittr
out a cent of cost.
economy witnoui a
sting ofself denial
Bargain Circle, First Floor To
day will be "REMNANT DAY" in
the Anniversary Sale. 1000 short
lengths and remnants of drapery
goods scrims, madras, cretonnes,
etc., in beautiful new patterns and
colorings in thelytj Py7
9 79c Yd
Bargain Circle Sunfast Draperies
fabrics in choice selection of pat
terns and colors. Grades selling
formerly up to $2.00 the 7Qg
yard. Priced special at a"
25c Scrims, Voiles
Bargain CircleCurtain Scrims in
various patterns. Also Curtain
Voiles. Regulation widths, f j g
selling at 25c. The yard A-
CLINIC SURGERY LEGAL
OSTEOPATH pnESIDEJiT SAYS NO
UB' VIOLATION CONTEMPLATED.
Action of Portland, Doctor In Presenting
Matter to Authorities de
clared Not Courteous.
T..,,.!iM ih.t snrsrical operations
would be performed at the clinics dur
ing the National -anvention ot ine
American Osteopathic Association in
Portland, Dr. "W". A. Turner, 68 Grand
avenue, wrote to Attorney-General
Brov-n in Salem asking If this would
not be a violation of the law.
Attorney-General Brown sent Dr.
Turner's letter to District Attorney
Evans in Portland, remarking that It
AnAovnr to bait
was apparently , ,
the law officers of the state into pros
. . . . i . i 4ma Va nrntst Of 1 ' r.
Alter iqo&iiik -
Turner, Mr. Evans yesterday sent mild
letters of warning to urs.
S. Myers. Mary E. Giles and Mabel
In view of Dr. Turner s letter, saiu
Mr. Evans In his notes to the three
local osteopaths, "which indicates a
desire to have the officers of the state
. i . i HHABaiitinT. nf members
unueriaae mo v wo...---- --- .
of your association. I ucem It only
necessary to Dring ine
. .-1 n a T fin that it IS
atieniiuii, ut-no -e - .
no part of the purpose of the members
of your association to v '-
8t AfteV'hearins of the letter' Dr. Tur
ner had sent the Attorney-General,
President C. A. Upton, of the American
. stcopathic Assbciation. yesterday
made the following .tatement:
"Regardlns the statement In an even
ing newspaper that the laws of the
State of Oregon would Interfere with
the programme of the National Os
teopathic convention now being held in
Portland. I wish to announce, as presi
dent of the American Osteopathic As
sociation, that the laws of Oregon are
In no danger from the members of this
organisation. Any surgical operations
performed in the clinics of the conven
tion will be performed by osteopathic
surgeons who are licensed to practice
'""The action of the Portland physi
cian who wrote the letter to the Dis
trict Attorney and Attorney-General Is
therefore entirely unnecessary under
these circumstances, and .s not In -accord
with the usual courtesy and hos
pitality extended In scientific circles.
As a matter of fact, the association has
received no communication whatever
from the authorities on this matter."
'Shipments From Alaska Double.
JUKSA.U, Alaska, Aug. 2. Shipments'
In appreciation of the splendid patronage accorded
this store during the past year, we launcn a sene
of SPECIAL SALES', affording most unusual
economies on seasonable and wanted merchandise.
Watch our advertisements from day to day for
special announcements of Anniversary Offerings
On Sate at Center Circle
"Best Kind" House Dresses are
so styled that they can be slipped
on and off just like an apron.
They are made of standard qual
ity Amoskeag ginghams, in plain colors
and shepherd checks in colors blue,
pink, tan and gray. Made with ad
justable waistband and double-service
fronts, this feature giving you prac
tically two dresses in one. Finished
with large utility pockets, new con
vertible collar that can be worn high or
low. Collars and cuffs edged with rick
rack braid. This is the only practical
DOUBLE-SERVICE dress on the mar
ket today. All sizes, 34 to 44. Bid
adieu to your house-dress troubles.
Come in, pick out and take home the
"quick-on" and "easy-off" BEST KIND
Dress. Priced very spe- J t 1Q
cial today at only, each PJ.M
Anniversary Sale of Linens
Department, Main Floor Special lines from our regular stock in
conjunction with manufacturer's sample lines and odd lots of soiled
and mussed Linens in the Anniversary Sale at notable reductions.
Centerpieces, Doilies, Napkins, Table Cloths, Towels, Tea Cloths,
Scarfs, etc., are included. DON'T FAIL TO ATTEND THIS SALE.
This $1.40 Glass Shelf, Special $1.09
Third Floor Attractive fixture lor
the bathroom. Highly polished, thick
plate glass with heavy brass nickel
plated brackets. Good size and reg
ular $1.40 grade. Priced f )Q
very special today at V'
of Alaskan products to the United
States anl anau wi
ending last Saturday practically doubled
... I-..- .hlnmant tfttala IOT the
same period, is shown by figures made
public here by Collector of Customs J.
F Pugh. The total was J8.174.654. of
which $5,758,113 was copper ore. The
value of canned salmon, shipments was
il 203 182. Gold and silver shipments
amounted to $6,496,925, an Increase of
PORTLAND MAZAMAS SAFE
Officials Deny Report That J. A. le
and M. W. Bowermart Misslnj.
Reports that John A. I.ee and M. W.
Bowerman, Masamas of Portland, failed
. . Ki.snn after their recent
climb of Mount Shasta, are declared to
be unfounded. The two mew ien m.
city with M. W. Gorman and C. H.
Sholes in Mr. Sholes" machine for the
trip to- California. They planned to
climb Mount Shasta and then proceed
on to San Fianclsco for a visit at the
Information at Maiama headquarters
is to the effect that Le Roy Anderson
T a a nnH hla nartv at SiSSOn After
their ascent of Mount Shasta. Three
of the members of the party are saia
i- - i t.. mn,int,in,ri no there is
lu uo aiJ
considered little likelihood of any mis
hap befalling tnem.
J. F. B00THE TAKES BRIDE
Mrs. Emma M. Gtlmore Becomes
Wife of Bar Association Head.
, Without giving his friends any in
timation of his intentions, J. F. Boothe,
president of the Multnomah Bar As
sociation and a prominent Portland at
torney, and Mrs. Emma M. Gilmore
were married last night. They will
leave Portland early today for San
Francisco on their honeymoon trip.
The ceremony was performed by Cir
cuit Judge George N. Davis, while none
of the friends of either Mr. or Mrs.
Boothe suspected. Mrs. Boothe has
been a resident of Portland for about
15 years. Her first husband died, sev
eral years agio. On their return from
California, Mr. and Mrs. Boothe will
make their home at 963 East Salmon
Eugene Divorcee Asks Maintenance.
A decree of separate maintenance and
a clear title to about $7000 worth of
business property in Eugene, Or., is
asked by Mrs. Mary F. Wilson Vander
pool Matlock in a suit filed in County
Clerk Coffey's office yesterday against
J. V. Matlock. A Eugene court previ
ously had awarded Mrs. Matlock title
to the property in that city, but she as
serts ia her new suit that the income
the New Store
Irons at $2
Third Floor Genuine "Hotpoint"
Electric Irons, complete with cord
and plug to fit any socket. Bring
in your old "Hotpoint" Iron and
exchange for one of these new mod
els. Guaranteed for J?0 ff
ten years. Special at P&JJ
Entire stock of Refrigerators and
Garden Hose in OH 9 fhff
Anniversary Sale-' V ' vll
from it Is not sufficient o support hr.
Th a rouDla was married in Eugene In.
1911. Mr. Matlock sued for divorce in
1912 and the marriage was annulled.
BACK FROM THE FIRING
First Aid to the Wounded.
Paris, Aug. 2. At almost every sta
tion on the railroads you will see men
shattered and wrecked for life, men
who must face the future horribly
mutilated, and yet they accept their
fate without a murmur of complaint or
bitterness. It Is tha same in England,
In France, and, I suppose, in Russia,
that all soldiers are bearing their suf
ferings with the greatest of fortitude.
The best aid these men havj is with
in themselves. The human body will
best re3ist Infection from bullets wheu
It is healthy, strong, active and with
all of Its functions fully alive and
working. The best aid to this condi
tion is a vegetable tonic and altera
tive that will first put the stomach
and blood right, for these are depend
ent on one another. Good stomach
means good blood, and likewise good
blood means good stomach.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery helps the stomach to do its work
naturally and properly, stimulates the
liver. The system is freed from poi
sons. The blood is purified. Every or
gan Is rejuvenated. This "Medical Dis
covery" of Dr. Pierce is free from al
cohol or narcotics. It is made from
the roots and barks of American for
est plants with triple- refined glycer
ine, and ts the best food purifier, be
cause It banishes from the blood all
poison and impure matter. It dissolves
Impure deposits and carries them out.
as It does all impurities through th
bowels, kidneys and skin. If you have
indigestion, sluggish liver, catarrh, un
steady nerves, or a pimply skin, get
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
today and atari at once to replace your
impure blood with the kind that puts
energy and ambition Into you and
brings back youth and vigor. Adv.
Unloss you may "HORLIGK S
you may get a Substitute