Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1920)
THE MORXIXG OREGONIAN", TtJESDAY. OCTOBER .", 1020
NEW YORK STATE'S
Population Is Largest of Any
IDAHO'S COUNT $431,826
"WASHINGTON. Oct. New Tork
tate, the most populous in the coun
try, has a population of 10,354,144, an
Increase of 1.270,530, or 13.9 per cent,
over that of ten years ago. Popula
tions of thee other states also were
announced today by the census bu
reau. Texas has 4.CB1.027 inhabitants, an
Increase of 764,485, or 19.6 per cenj
over 1910. New Jersey, with a popu
lation of 3.155,374. showed an increase
of 618.207. or 24.4 per cent. Idaho,
with a population of 431,826, increased
106.232. or 32.6 per cent.
New York's growth was the second
largest in its history, but was 574.190
below that of the decade ending in
1S10. Its percentage increase was
next to the lowest on record, a growth
of 12.9 per cent being shown for the
decade ended with 1870.
Brew Tork Censna Revtaed.
Revised statistics on New Tork
city's population were announced to
day as 5.620.048, an increase of 853.
165. or 17.9 per cenC. This was 1103
less than the population prevtously
announ-ed. but shows the city to
have absorbed about two-thirds of
the entire btate's growth.
Texas is expected to retain its pres
ent rank of fifth most populous elate.
Although its numerical growth was
large, the rate showed its lowest rel
ative increase. New Jersey, which
ranked 11th in 1910, passes Indiana
and Georgia in tha 1920 census rank.
The state showed its second largest
numerical growth on record.
idaho passes New Mexico and Ver
mont in the 1920 rank of states. It
ehowed its second greatest numerical
growth, but its relative increase was
the lowest in Its history.
States' Cennua Announced.
The following state census figures
Idaho, 431.826; increase 106,232, or
32 .6 per cent.
New York, 10,384,144; increase
1.S70.530, or 13.9 per cent.
New Jersey, 3.155,374; increase 618,
207, or 21.4 per rent
Texas, 4.661,027 r Increase 764,485,
or 19.6 per cent.
New York City (revised). 5,620,043;
increase 853.165. or 17.9 per cent; pre
viously announced as 5,621,151.
Revised population of the five
boroughs of New York city were an
nounced as follows:
Manhattan 2,284,103, decrease 47,439
or 3 per cent.
Bronx 73X016, increase 801,036 or
69.8 per cent.
Brooklyn 2.018,356, increase 384,065
or 23.5 per cent.
Richmond 116,531, Increase 30,563 or
85.6 per cent.
Queens 469.042, increase 185,999 or
65.1 per cent.
Yonkers, N. Y. (revised) 100,176, In
crease 20,373 or 25.5 per cent.
Houston, Tex. "(revised) 138,276, in
crease 69,476 or 75.5 per cent.
Oasining, N. Y., 10,739, decrease 741
or 6.5 per cent.
61.3 per cent
increase 70,974 or
WATER TRANSPORT AIDED
(Continued From First Taga.)
boupht or sold by any individual,"
declared Mr. Shackelford. "It limitB
the territory tributary to the trade
of any city, and it determines the
development of the resources of any
state, and, far more than any other
single factor, it fixes the share ob
tained by any nation in the commerce
of the world."
The speaker pointed out that water
transport is the cheapest in the world,
citingr as an example the . fact that
one horse-power can move a load of
three tons on a hard-surfaced road at
the rate of three, miles an hour, while
the same force can move 105 tons at
the same speed by water.
"Portland has done a lot for the de
velopment of not only its port, but the
creation of channels in the Columbia
and Willamette rivers," said Mr.
Shackelford. "It is estimated that
aome 1200 miles of actual water trans
portation radiate from this city in
the ' Columbia, the Willamette, the
Snake, Lewis and Cowlitz rivers."
Federal Action Slovr.
In conclusion Mr. Shackelford urged
the organization" to support the na
tional rivers and harbors congress,
which meets in Washington, 1). C,
December 8 -to 10, in its efforts to
' secure th,e systematic and speedy im
provement of all the ports and water
ways of the country.
Knthusiasm reached its highest
point yesterday following an em
phatic address by Kred A. Willia.ms
of the Oregon Public Service commis
lon. in which he said that the coun
try had been told of the possibilities
and- necessities of a merchant marine
"ad infinitum" and that he, person
ally, was tired of waiting for federal
"We've waited for' the merchant
marine long enough here on the
coast." he declared. "Federal aid is
urgently needed 'on the harbors of the
entire coast. In the meantime the
atocKmen of the coast, and especially
the coast manufacturers, are bard hit.
Let's begin to build up a merchant
marine right here on the coast we ve
. waited for national development for
Knthnalanm Is Kindled
"Williams' address carried the dele
gates by storm. A epontaneoTiS out
burst followed, typical of the earnest
and enthusiastic spirit of the audi
ence. Kenneth C. Kerr of Seattle,
editor of the Railway and Marine
News, toldof a typical example of a
coast product that relayed to eastern
refineries, reshipped back, to tha Pa
cific coast In -spite of prohibitive rail
rates and' resold to coast consumers.
"A carload of copper ore was mined
rn Alaska and shipped to Tacoma to
the smelter." said Mr. Kerr. "At Ta
coma only 30 per cent of the ore was
thrown away in the smelting process.
Tha crude copper was shipped east to
a refining plant in New Jersey, sent
from there to New York and made
into copper wire and then reshippped
back to Alaska and used for trans
mission wires in the same mine."
Ansel R. Clark, of the bureau of
foreign and. domestic commerce,
United States department of com
merce, spoke briefly on "The Vitaf
Importance of Foreign Trade." The
answer to the manufacturing prob
lem on the Pacific coast, said Mr.
Clark, could be found in foreign
Orient Field Invltlna;.
"Th greatest commerce of the fu
ture will be trans-Pacific," declared
Mr. Clark. "And lta upbuilding will
mean, tha prosperity, of tha whole
coast. It Is useless to attempt to
compete with manufacturers on the
Atlantic coast because they have their
markets right at their back doors.
Reach out to the orient. There are
immense markets overseas with no
interstate commerce commission to
1 fix rates. Foreign trade means pros
perity because ocean transportation
is the cheapest In me world. The
only thing mat stands in the w"ay is
William ('Bill") Hanley, pioneer
of Harney county, Oregon, spoke
briefly against the proposed Roose
velt bird refug initiative measure,
declaring that it was misplaced sen
timent to protect birds at the ex
pense of development. The proposed
measurY would prevent the reclama
tian of 30,000 acres of land that is
now worthless, he declared.
A resolution proposed by C. A. Pain
ton, president of the Palmolive com
pany, in which the convention went
on record as being opposed to the
bill entitled the "oleomargerine bill"
was unanimously adopted. The com
mittee on resolutions,. Appointed at
the morning session, consists of C. W.
Hodson, Portland; Clement Scott.
Vancouver; R C. Beach, Lewiston;
Garrett Fisher. Tacoma; J. J. Donegan,
Burns; Dr. (. H. Douglas. Crescent
City, and J. B. Campbell. Spokane.
Smaller Tort Important.
B. F. Stone, president of the port
of Astoria commission, gave a brief
resume of the history of the coast
PROMINENT DELEGATES TO NORTHWEST RIVERS AND HARBORS CONVENTION WHICH BEGAN
' ITS SESSIONS IN PORTLAND YESTERDAY.
Left to right Charles Hall of Marnhfleld, president of the Oresron State Chamber ot Commrrrr I Garrett Klwher,
president of the Tacoma Commercial club and Chamber of Commerces Marshall Shackelford, field nerre
tnry, Nntionul Rivera and Harbors congress, and Hlanka Kverett of Washington, D. C, delegate from the
Vnited states Chamber of Commerce.
ports of Oregon, including figures on
the present depths of water in. Ore
gon ports from Astoria to the Rogue
river. He asserted that in the past
the Port of Portland had not recog
nized the fact that development of
the smaller coast ports resulted in
a gain for Portland, as at least three
fourths of the trade passing through
these ports' comes back to this city.
In last night's session addresses
were Riven by J. B. Campbell, secre
tary of the Spokane Merchants' asso
ciation, and C. W. Hodson of Portland,
vice-president of the national rivers
and harbors congress. Mr. Hodson
pointed out that the greatest help
the local organization could give to
the national rivers and harbors con
gress would be to disabuse the public
mind of A he idea that the old "pork
barrel" system was. still in vogue in
rivers and harbors appropriations. .
Lively Debate Developa.
A hot discussion, which degenerat
ed into a verbal duel between Mr.
Campbell and Mr. Hodson on the old
preferential rail rate question be
tween coast cities and Inland Empire
points added spice to the evenine's
programme. Mr. Campbell declared
strenuously that if the proposed wa
terway transportation improvement
plans were to be used as a club to
obtain lower rail rates to the detri
ment of inland empire points, Spo
kane, at least, would not bebehind
An armistice was declared, how
ever, when both sides to the old dis
pute agreed that water transporta
tion improvement for itself alone was
the only motive in mind, irrespective
of its possible effect on rail rates. A
general discussion of the water trans
portation system in its effect on the,
Pacific coast, including references to
the effect of the Panama tolls on
Pacific shipping, concluded the eve
Xomfnatlnjr Dody Named.
The nominating committee, ap
pointed yesterday afternoon, in
cludes: Garrett Fisher, R. C. Beach,
J. M. Rhoads, J. J. ijtfnegan and 1.
B. Bean and the committee on perma
nent organization, D. K. Yoran, G. W
Osgood, W. H. Clay, K. C. Kerr and
C. C. Chapman.
Today's sessions include a meeting
at 9 o'clock at the Multnomah at
which Hugh McLain of Marsbfield,
Jay W. McCune of Tacoma, Major
Itichard Park, United States engineer,
and B. C. Darnell will be speakers.
Following the morning session the
delegates will take a trip on the river
boat "Bluebird" from the foot of
Stark street, to Municipal terminal
No. 4, where luncheon will be served
and F. C. Knapp. H. I,. Hudson and
K. M. Warren, all Port of Portland and
dock officials, will deliver short ad
The last session of the convention
will be held at the Multnomah hotel
at 3 P. M., where Marshall Shackelford
wilf address the convention on the
"Object and Work of the National
Rivers and Harbors Congress." Short
addresses will be made by the port
officials and a report will be made
by the various committees, including
the resolutions committee. A banquet
at the Multnomah hotel, with Frank
Branch Riley as toastmaster, will con
elude the convention.
PRISONER ESCAPE CAUGHT
Fred De DJIIies, Arested In Everett
for Tillamook Officials.
TILLAMOOK. Or., Oct. 4. (SpeCat)
Fred De Lillies, who escaped from
the county jail two weeks ago, was
caught in Kverett Thursday. De Lil
lies had been under surveillance for
several days before, his arrest. He
was registered at a hotel under the
name of Fred C. Miller.
Sheriff Campbell will bring him
back here and he will be tried before
the circuit court during this term
which convenes Monday.
He was charged with having at
tempted to attack a girl.
Daniels Kstate $25,000.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Oct. 4 (Spe
cial ) Gilbert Daniels and Horace
Daniels, sons of Mrs. Anna F. Wintler,
who died here recently, today filed
a petition to be appointed adminis
trators of the estate. It is estimated
that the real estate amounts to $10,
000. and personal property of tha
probable- valua of xia.oou.
TEACHERS AT WORK
1 PAY SCHEDULES
Recommendations for -New
Basis to Be Made.
RETIREMENT FUND IS AIM
Committees From All Counties Soon
to Hate Reports Ready for
Recommendations for changes in
salary schedules for teachers through
out the state outside of Portland and
a plan 'for a retirement fund for
teachers, are now being considered by
committees representing all the coun-
ties and teachers' organizations In
the state. The committees expect to
have 'definite reports ready soon and
their recommendations will be acted
upon-late in December at a meeting
of the state association here.
The salary schedule which will be
reported to the association by the
salary committee probably will
recommend that districts of the state
pay a minimum of $1200 a year. This
sum would be advanced to $1920 at
the end of six years, increases of $120
being advised for each year.
This schedule was approved at a
meeting .of this committee Saturday,
when representatives of all the coun
ty and teachers' organizations in the
state gathered to consider matters to
be presented to the association for de
Promotion Standard Advised.
The standard for the basis of pro
motion for teachers should be partly
experience and Darlly preparation,
his committee advises. A bachelor of
arts degree from a university or col
lege would entitle a teacher to a
higher salary to start with than a
normal school degree, under this plan.
This proposal is made to encourage
The retirement committee worked
out a tentative report, looking toward
voluntary retirement of teachers after
0 years. No state law at present
provides for retirement. Compulsory
retirement at the age of TO is also be
Alternatives Are Viewed. '
The question of retiring on a fiat
rate of salary or of taking a per
centage of the average for the five
years preceding retirement will also
be presented to the association in De
cember. This point, it is thought,
will cause lively discussion since the
teachers do not agree on which is the
The jurrlor college plan, which is so
popular in California, is also being
proposed for Oregon. Dr. Henry D.
Sheldon, dean of the school of educa
Girls! Save Ypur Maif!
Make It Abundant! '
Immediately after a "Dandertne'
massage, your hair takes on new life.
luster and wondrous beauty, appear
Ing twice as heavy and plentiful, be
cause each hair teems, to fluff and
thicken. Don't let your hair stay life
less, colorless, plain or scraggly. You,
too.-want lota of long, strong, beau
A 35-cent bottle of delightful "Dan
derine" freshens your scalp, checks
dandruff and falling hair. This stimu
lating "beauty-tonic" gives to thin
dull, fading hair that youthful bright
ness and abundant thickness. AH
Good for Him and His Wife.
Henry L. Watkins, 2308 Lytle St.,
Louisville, Ky., writes: "I found Fo
ley's Honey and Tar just what I
wanted for my wife's and my colds."
This famous old cough medicine is
Just as good for children as for
adults. It checks coughs, colds,
croup, bronchial coughs, and stops
that "tickling' throat that keeps one
coughing at night. It contains no
opiates non habit-forming drugs,
-sl. jii.-,-r :J-r 7 ..' ''r.. - i.ji - -s-4 j. -art.
Prompt and sure in action. Adv.
tlon of the University of Oregon, who
is chairman of the committee, favors
establishing a high standard for these
schools, which would give full fresh
man and sophomore work so that
when a student completes this course,
he would be entitled to junior stand
ing in the state university, or the Ore
gon Agricultural college.
The junior colleges are "not thought
necessary in this state at present but
it is considered advisable to fix the
standards now so that any which are
established will have, the proper meth
ods of work.
Some of the committees expect to
complete their reports in the next
two weeks, but final action will be
left to the association.
LOGGING FUEL IS SOUGHT
Forest SerTlce flaking Canvass ot
Oil Xecds of Districts.
The forest service in Its desire to
obtain an adequate supply of fuel
oil for the logging industry is con
ducting a canvass of the require
ments of the lumbering districts.
"The servicers much concerned at
the Increasing difficulty that logging
companies are experiencing in get
ting oil for their locomotives and
donkeys," declared Fred Ames, as
sistant district forAter. "The use of
oil in place of wood or coal is a
great help to effective forest protec-
tion. It would be decidedly against
public welfare to have the logging
industry deprived of its requisite
supply of fuel oil and the service is
preparing to 'exert its influence
toward having an adequate amount
definitely, allocated for the logging
Doctors to Meet Tomorrow.
Technical topics will be taken up at
the meeting tomorrow night, of the
City and County Medical society in
tha Portland hotel "assembly room.
Papers are to be read on diagnosis
of brain tumor, with special refer
ence to the labyrlnthlan tests by Dr.
Lawrence Selling and Dr. Frank
Kistner. Essentials of gastrointes
tinal surgery will be set forth by Dr.
A. E. Hockey, to be followed by dis
cussion by Dr. W. B." Holden and Dr.
Weston Defense Preparing.
BENd Or.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
Allen J. Joy, Portland attorney, ar
rived in Bend this morning to aid in
the defense of A. J. Weston, held
lere on a charge of murdering Robert
H. Krug of Sisters in March. 1919.
Weston's attorneys were in the Sis
ters country during the better part
of the day preparing for the prelim
inary examination scheduled for to
morrow afternoon in justice court.
, .T& r''frj !"f 8
YOU SroiJLl HAE IMS PLAYER PIAN
Every home needs a Player Piano. Needs it for the rea!
good that -it does, for Its educational value, for the enter
tainment it offers'and for the comfort and relaxation that
it affords. Needs it for the wealth of good music that is
stored within it, for the power it brings any one to fnter
pret at will the masterpieces of the piano literature off the
world. ' "
THE EUPH0NA PLAYEK PIANO .
Meets every requirement off the musical home. Its sim
plicity of control, ease of operation and particularly its
interpretative qualities make an instant appeal, while
its beauty off tone and appearance especially attract.
Moderately priced and sold cn payments.
SEND THIS AD FOR CATALOGS
THE PHILIPINO NEEDLEWOMAN
It will handle your laces or heavy blankets with equal ease
and care. It is so simple a child can operate it all moving
parts enclosed, no belts to slip or chains to break. The
atalojr found only on the Thor prevents burning out the
motor or injury to the mechanism.
Demonstration in your home by appointment.
Ten Dollars Down, Balance Easy Payments ,
Authorized Thor Agents
E"Ier--i nr-r-l i
and o ervice
1Q4 FIFTH ST..BBT. WASHINGTON 9
ji-- G71 'WASHINC3TON BET. 173 tf IB STR
HIGH SCHOOL IS LOOTED
TOOLS AXD JEWELRY' STOLEN
FTtOM JLTI-ERSOX BUILDING.
Janitor's Quarters Entered and
Desk In 'Principal's OTfice Brok
cn Open; 'o Clew Is I'ountl.
Jefferson high sefhool was com
pletely ransacked sonie time Saturday
or Sunday and a quantity of articles
stolen by persons apparently familiar
with the building, according to a re
port made to the police detective bu
reau yesterday by Hopkins Jenkins,
principal of the school.
The thieves first broke into the jan
itor's quarters in the basement, where
they appropriated tools. They then
directed their attention to the "man
ual training department and selected
valuable articles. In the office of
the principal they broke open a desk
and stole several articles of jewelry
which had been. picked up around the
buildin and which were being held
for identification by the owners. Mr.
Jenkins told the detectives he felt
certain the burglary was committed
by, persons familiar with the build
ing, although he had no clews to
Juvenile prowlers are believed to
be responsible for the theft of a num
ber of articles of boys' clothing from
the Jones cash store. SO First street,
some time Saturday and Sunday. The
store management is now checking
over the stock n an ettort to list tne
stolen property. - The boys gained en
trance to the store by breaking a
NICKY ARNSTEIN INDICTED
Alleged Leader In Bond Robberies
and Others Face Trial.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. Jules
(Nicky) Arnstein, alleged "master
mind" in the New York bond rob
beries, and' six others were indicted
here today by a federal grand Jury
on charges of conspiring to bring
stolen securities into the District of
Columbia. The others named in the
indictment are: Isadore Cohn, Joseph
I 'X VI vl ' I
. ........ AJdress .........
MORRISON ST. AT BROADWAY
ttASON AND HAKUN PIANOS -
LKS. SAM PKAMCIBCO. OUUNO. FRESNO. SAM BICS
aVAM Mil, ACJLAMBMTO. LOS Atlia
washes her rare handiwork
bvLbeatinsr it with a curi
ously fashioned hardwood i
paddle. So you may con
fidently trust your sheer
est blouses, your nicest lin
gerie, your choice h a n d-
embroidered thing s to 1
the smooth, polished hard E
maple cylinder of the
e Phone Main
(iluck and Kaarlolph S. Newmann of
New York and William W. Kasterday,
David . V. Sullivan and Norman S
Bowles of Washington.
Stocks and bonds said to aggre
gate $5,000,000 in value were stolen,
it is charged, from owners and bro
kers In New York and brought to the
District of Columbia, where they
NEW TORK, Oct. 4. Trial of
Jules ts'icky) Arnstein. charged with.
grand larceny and receiving stolen
property in connection with Wall
street bond thefts, was set for Oc
tober 25 by Justice Nulqueen in the
court of general sessions today.
Elkton Watkins to Speak.
Elton AVatkins. democratic -presidential
plector. will speak Wa the
league of nations tonight at the east
side branch library at 8 o'clock. All
th"e precinct committeemen from pre
cincts 158 to 170',4 inclusive have
been requested to be rresent by the
county, committee. Mr. "alkins, how
ever, says that he wants a lot of re
publicans to be present also.
of The Lily
can be yours. Its
soft, pearly white ap
pearance, free from all
blemishes, will be com
parable to the perfect
beauty of your skin and
complexion if you will use
Soothes and heals the eyes and strength
ens eyesight quickly, relieves inflam
mation in eyes and lids; sharpens
vision and makes glasses unnecessary
m many instances, says Doctor. Drug
rists refund your money if it fails.
V. r- ..
I H K a
1 1 M r ri
The Noiseless Typewriter Is
made in Middletown, Conn.,
by men who know how. They
are building not only a writ
ing instrument but a principle
as well they have built con
science into the machine along
with the carefully tested ma
terials that is why the prin
cipal features can be guaran
teed for five years and why
we can afford to give two
years' free service real serv
ice with each machine. . -m
Noiseless Typewriter Dist. Co.
T. J. Webb, Manager
PORTLAND OFFICE, 81 FOURTH STREET
Telephone Broadway 50 14
Factory Middletown, Conn., U. S. A.
LESS MEAT IF BACK
AND KIDNEYS HURT
a Glass of Salts to
Kidncrys if Bladder
Eatlns4 meat regularlr eventually
produces kidney trouble in some form
or other, eays a well-known author
ity, because the uric aclcl in meal ex
cites the kidneys, they Decome over
worked; get slURtrish; clopr up ana
cause all sorts ot distress, particular
ly backache and misery in the kidney
region: rheumatic twinges, severe
headaches, actde stomach, constipa
tion, torpid liver, sleeplessness, blad
der and urinary irritation.
The moment your back nuns or
kidneys aren't actins .right, or if
bladder bothers you. Bet about four
ounces, of Jad Salts from any pood
pharmacy; take a tablespoon f ul in a
glass of water before breakfast for
a few days and your kidneys will
then act fine. This famous salts is
made fnfim tha acid of grapes and
lemon Juice, combined with lithia. and
has been, used for ftenerations to flush
clogged kidneys and stimulate them
to normal activity; also to neutralize
the acids In the urine so it no lonser
irritates, thus ending bladder dia
ordera. Jad Salts rannot Injure anyone;
makes a delightful effervescent lithia
water drink which millions of men
and women take now and then to
keep the kidneys and rinary oreans
clean, thus avoiding serious kidney
They. Work whiPe you Sleep"
Do you feel "under the weather?'
Feel bilious, constipated, headachy
full of cold? t'asoarets tonight for
your, liver and bowels will have the
sun shirking for you tomorrow. Wake
up with your head clear, stomach
right, breath sweet, and skin rosy. No
griping no inconvenience. Children
love Caacarets too. 10, 25, 50 cents.
Phone Your Want Ads to
. The Oregonian
Main 7070 Aut, 560-93
This Is Better
On NR Tablet Each Night For A Wmk
Will Correct Your Constipation and
Maka Constant Dosing Unmcii.
aary. Try It.
Toor aise?tion and fLSSlmOatlnrt
itifan n. poorly nourished body ajvX
low vitality. ioor elimination means
ctotfgeKi bowels, fermentation, putrl
f action and the formation of poisonous
gases which, are absorbed by tha blood,
axd carried through tho body.
JTha result is weakness, headafheft.'
dTzlness, coated tongue, Inactive liver,
bilious attacks, Ios3 o energy, nerv
ousness, poor appetite, impoverished,
blood, callow complexion, pimrl'3. Bkin,
disease, w,d often times serious ill
ness. , ,
Ordinary laxatives, purges anl ra
tTjartics salts, oils, calomel and the
like may relieve for a. few hours, but
real, las tine benefit can only com
through, use of medicine that tonej
up and strengthens the digestive, M
"well as the eliminntlv organs.
Oet a 25o box of Natures Remedy
(NR Tablets) and take one, tablet eacit
night for a. week. .Relief -will follow
the very first dose, but a few days
will elapse before you fel and realize
the fullest benefit. When you get
straightened out and feel Just right
again you. need not take medicine
every day an occasional NR Tablet
will then keep your system In good
condition end you will always feci
your best. Remember, keeping well ia
easier and cheaper thnn getting well.
Nature's Remedy (NR Tablets) are
sold, guaranteed and recommended by
S f vou ant
hen their arc Dale, tier
d hatrcard there are thou
andt who mifcht readily build up
their red corpuscles, become rosy
cheeked, strong and healthy and
be much more attractive in every,
way. When the iron goes from the
blood of woben, the healthy glow
of youth leaves their skin and their
charm and vivacity depart. A two
weeks course 01 iNuxatea iron
works wonders in many cases.
Satisfaction guaranteed or J
noncy refunded. At all
y Wf.tv! m 'J'',"uiimj,.. i jl mi-
i ' ' jr . I women
VSr . would only taice
J&rV Kaxated Ircn when they
veak. rundown, urea r. v .1