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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1917)
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAX, rORTLAXD, SEPTEMBER
II! HOPEFUL MOOD
swered the country's call and joined the
olor have been employed by the
Among those who have shown their
patriotism are Cecil W. Koffman. now
Lieutenant at Fort Sill. Okla.: Mitchell
Story.-of the Marines, and stationed at
San Diego: Kred G. Taylor, of Portland,
who is soon to report in the marine
service at Mare Island: Joseph Miller,
who left Thursday evening for Goat
Island to enter the Navy; Camot Spen
cer, at Goat Island; Thomas Berg, na
val marine service, at San Francisco:
Ted Miller, stationed at San Antonio.
Texas: Rmerson Hoeve, who entered
the Navy and is stationed at San Iiego:
Lloyd Harding, Lieutenant, stationed at
American Lake, Wash., and Arthur Mc
Donald, who has entered the Canadian
contingent and is in the ambulance
corps at "Willows Camp, Victoria, B. C.
Several other employes of the Enter-
SHIP TROUBLE BUY
BE PATCHED SOON
Here are beautiful bracelet
watches accurate tirpe-keepers
to grace the wrist of maid or matron-Elgin
radiolites for the khaki
clad young heroes who eail away
to "la belle France."
Officers of Portland Plants Ex
pect Washington Confer
l ences to Continue.
San Francisco Steel Men Seem
Disposed to Accept Tem
porary Wage Scale.
Dandy swagger sticks every
body carries 'em; 50c to $6.
Identification rings, made of
Our Three Great Dia
ONUS PUT ON GOVERNMENT
SHIPPING BOARD PLEASED
ASHIGTON COl'TtTY TVOM
AS PASSES AWAY AT
Valter Beebe, of Northwest Steel,
Says That if Settlement Lay Be-
tueen Men aad Companies,
Agreement Would Come.
Word Received From Special Rep
resentative McXab That Confer
ence With Employes Will '
Be Resumed Today.
The Gift Supreme From a Man to a Maid.
T AVE OK I
Information last night In the hands
of Walter B. Beebe. vice-president of
the Northwest Steel Company, and A.
V. Smith, president of the Columbia
River Shipbuilding Corporation, was to
the effect that the conference at Wash
ington between the shipbuilders and
labor representatives and the Federal
Shipping Board looking to the adjust
ment cf labor demands in the Portland
yards where steel vessels now com
mandeered by the Government are un
dr construction would be resumed
J. H. Bowles, president of the North
west Steel Company, has telegraphed
Mr. Beebe that he would return to
WaahinKton Monday. Mr. Beebe said
Mr. Bowles had indicated all along: that
the Government would- find a way of
adjusting: matters, as It la strictly Gov
G. Y. Harry, Oregon representative
on the Federal Mediation Board, also
said last night that he believed the
conferences would be continued and
that he had received no advices indi
cating that Chairman Hurley had given
tip his task in the negotiations. "If
he had given up and 'said good-bye" to
the Northwest, I should no doubt have
been advised," he said.
Solution i p 4a Government.
Mr. Beebe and Mr. Smith felt certain
last night that if it were a matter to
be adjusted alone between the men
and the companies all would work out
in a short time, as each side has a rea
sonably clear understanding of the sit
uation. But so long as the Govern
ment takes only the products of the
yards without taking the yards, the
shipbuilders say that their hands are
tied, and the problem Is on which only
the Government can solve. "It is Gov
ernment business," is the laconic expla
nation. "I have a telegram from Mr. Bowles
which says he is returning to Wash
ington, from New York, and presum
ably it is to continue the conference
with the Shipping Board, which has
been in session the last we"k." - said
Mr. Beebe. "These conferences are
not only to settle questions of wages,
but for the consummation of a mutual
ly satisfactory contract with the Gov
ernment for the completion of the
commandeered vessels. All -work done
on the commandeered boats occupying
our four ways since August' 3, the date
the vessels were taken over by the Gov
ernment, has been done at the request
of the Shipping Board, pending mutual
ly satisfactory arrangements for com
pletion of the vessels."
Mr.Beebe indicated that if Chairman
Hurley had given up the wage dispute,
but that the Government and the ship
builders got together on mutually sat
isfactory contracts, the wage trouble
might subsequently be adjusted, as
then the shipbuilders and the men
could treat on the basis of the con
tracts. Early Action Desired.
President Smith, of the Columbia
Tliver Shipbuilding Corporation, said:
"All three commandeered ships on our
ways have, since August 3. been pro
ceeding to completion under requests
of the Government to complete them,
our desire being to co-operate with th
Uqvernment by giving reasonable time
in which definitely to determine Its
policy as to finishing commandeered
vessels and the working out of con
tracts satisfactory to the Shipping
Board and the builders. Cnless accom
plished shortly it will be necessary for
us to cease operations soon because all
work of this magnitude can't be fi
nanced indefinitely by private means.
It is our hope that the labor represen
tatives as well as parties representing
the shipbuilders' Interests now confer
ring with the Shipping Board will be
able to settle all the points In question
in a manner satisfactory to all concerned."
PORTLAND MISSED FAIR
O. M. PLl'MMER TULIPS OF NORTH
Washington's Annual Inhibition Espe
cially Good From Standpoint of
Livestock Juvenile In KWdenee.
Portland doewn't know what it
missed when it failed to pet up to the
"WahinjTton rUate Fair at Yakima."
said O. M. Phimmer. who relumed ye
irrday and la lavish with praise for
the way the ahow was staffed and for
the elasn of exhibits collected.
"Ciorernor lister was preaen t and
about visitors from Seattle, but dur
in the whole week I saw less than
lialf a dozen people from Portland.
"The fai r was especially jrood from
the standpoint of the livestock shown.
aid Mr. Plummer. "The sheep line
also xvas stronp. The exhibit of Uol
stetns was worthy of comment and
while the beef breed Were not atfonjr,
they showed good class. The exhibit of
twin was splendid." said Mr. Plummer.
"One of tho interesting exhibits tn
the pork class was the McKinley dis
trict plar club's 40 entries. All were
sold at the end of the fair for a very
"To me. one of the b I a-great parte f
the whole fair wae the showing; the
Juveniles made. Twenty-three counties
of the state sent delegations of chil
dren. "Professor Krohn. of Portland, as
sisted 1n stacln? several drills by the
"Frank Meredith, formerly Secretary
of the Orefcon State Fair Association.
nil Just finished his second season at
North Yakima and has made a ftreat
1 s'jrreKp with the O-operation of Agri-
- ultursl ("om.iiissioner Benson, of
"Moth will attend the Oregon Etate
T ale to KUCti of the Oregon aa
cMvn, M ;n- breeders are headed
for H-n and Portland should match
f h ifirf of nitfd-r with a delega
te ct at t flOo
NEWSMEN ARE PATRIOTIC
J orm' t.wif (" ft Oregon City
I'.ntrrprl Per Country.
PR'K-9 tiff, r., et. "1 A
fcuat-er f nava an.
t ' - 1
, , . ' : 5
T Mary Elisabeth Bate Evans. I
I Mary Elizabeth Bates Evans I
Mary Elisabeth Bate Evans.
Mary Elizabeth Bates Evans
Was born near Sarah Mill. Noble
County, O.. November 18, 1847.
She died at Washougal, Wash.,
recently, at the age of 69. Mrs.
Evans has been a life-long mem
ber of the Baptist Church. The
funeral services were held at the
Bt. Johns Baptist Church and the
body was taken to the Rose City
Cemetery. Mrs. Evans is sur
vived by her husband, John W.
Kvans, and two sons and two
daughters, Mrs. Gertie Olson, of
Oefn, Idaho; Mrs. Alice E. Davis
and Millard Evans, of St. Johns,
and Elmer Evans, of Washougal,
prise office were anxious to join the
colors, but were rejected In the physi
Richter Concert Is Master
piece of Artistry.
Box Office Returns. However. Are
BY JOSEPH MACQUEEN.
NOTHING In this life can take away
from Francis Richter -his genius
as a concert pianist. He la a product
of whom musical Portland is proud.
Yesterday afternoon at the Heillg
Mr. Richter appeared in his second and
last piano recital of the week, and so
far as artistry is concerned, he Was as
ever a first-class success and' superb
From the viewpoint of attendance,
however, the affair was disappointing.
The people didn't turn out. There was
only a small, but enthusiastic few.
There are several reasons for this, but
Francis Richter is not to blame for
any one of them. For one thing, he Was
badly advised to give two piano re
citals succeeding each other at the
Heilig, In one week. And this espe
cially in war time, when affairs, espe
cially economic matters, are no longer
what they were one or two years ago.
It is a question if Mr. Richter has
been able by financial returns from
these two concerts to pay even his ex
penses theater rent, etc Mr. Den
ninger, Mr. Richter's manager, said last
night that details of Mr. Richter's pru
posed journey to take up his residence
in New York City had not yet beeu
In his concert programme 3Ir. Rich
ter played in faultless style and fine
finish selections from Bach, Beethoven,
Chopin, Leschetlzky, etc., and again
showed his ability to be accepted as a
virtuoso among younger American pi
anists, the Nation over.
Mr. Richter, with Miss Elna Ander
son at the second piano, played with
true musicianship the Weber "Consert
stueck." Miss Anderson is a new
pianist of undoubted ability and power.
Both Mr. Richter and Miss Anderson
were kindly received.
GERTRUDE STONE IS WED
Daughter of General Secretary of V.
M. C. A. Xow Mrs. It. F. White.
Miss Gertrude Stone, daughter of H.
W. stone, general secretary of the
Young Men's Christian Association, of
Tortland. married Randall F. White
last evening at the borne Of her par
ents. 369 North Twenty-first street.
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
Barclay Achcson, head of the social
service department of the Y. M. C. A.
Miss Ruth Htone, elyter of the bride,
was bridesmaid, and Fred White, broth
er of the groom, was best man. Many
friends of the bride and bridegroom
were present. A wedding dinner fol
lowed. Randall F. White, at present an In
terne in the emergency hospital, was
a student at the I'nlversity of Oregon
Medical School, and Is enlisted In the
L'niverslty -Base Hospital L'nit.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 22. Shipping
Board officials today felt encouraged
that construction of Oovernment ships
at San Francisco would not be delayed
much longer by the strike of iron
workers there, following receipt of re
ports that the union men have agreed
to return to work if a temporary wage
agreement can be reached. It was felt
a temporary settlement should be com-
j paratlvely easy and that some perma
nent basts for a uniform wage Bcale In
all Pacific Coast shipyards would be
developed within a few weeks.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 22. The con
ference committee which Is seeking to
settle the strike of 25.000 Ironworkers
and shipbuilders in San Francisco and
other bay cities adjourned tonight
without any agreement being reached.
Conference Sio Over.
Attorney Gavin McNab, Special rep
resentative of the United States Ship
ping Board, announced the conference
would be resumed tomorrow morning.
He expressed the hope that a tempo
rary wage agreement would be reached
which would result In the employes re
turning to Work pending a final Set
tlement of the workmen's demands for
an increase in wages.
The conferences today were devoted
almost entirely to discussion bf scales
of wages and schedules of operating
costs, Mr. McNab said.
Mr. McNab telegraphed late today to
the United States shipping Board at
Washington that the workmen were
willing to return to work 1f a tempo
rary wage agreement could be reached,
but that no agreement had been
SEATTLE, Wash.. Sept. 22. There
was much anxiety in labor union cir
cles today over reports from Washing
ton that negotiations by the represen
tatives of the United Shipping Board,
Seattle shipyard owners and Seattle la
bor unions In that city had been broken
off, and rumors that the metal ship
builders were about to strike.
Officers of the Metal Trades Council
said that the council's delegates in
Washington City had made no such re-
port, and that the council would take
no action toward a atrike until its rep
resentatives at Washington had re
ported. Officers of the metal trades unions
took strong exceptions to the state
ment made in the dispatches from
Washington to the effect that the
granting of the vrage Increase by one
large Seattle yard had been responsi
ble for the making of similar demands
in the other Seattle shipyards, and in
San Francisco and Portland.
Explanation la Offered.
They pointed out that the Metal
Trades Council had framed the de
mands for the wage increase in the
form of a proposed new blanket agree
ment covering all shipyards and con
tract shops, and that the yard in ques
tion had merely been the first and lar
gest of the companies affected to meet
the new scale.
The increases demanded In San Fran
cisco aad Portland, they said, had been
decided upon as a result of a Coast
wide conference of the metal and ship
yard trades held in Portland last June,
when the Seattle wane increase was
under consideration. The Portland con
ference, they said, had resolved to
make a uniform scale for the Coast,
and no favoritism was Contemplated.
William L. Hutcheson, general presi
dent of the United Brotherhood of Car
penters and Joiners of America today
sent the following telegram to the Se
attle Master Builders' Association:
"Have notified our district council
that we shall expect them to observe
and keep their agreement entered into."
About 150U carpenters are-expected to
attend a mass meeting of their mem
bers Sunday, to consider thiB message
from their general president and de
cide whether they will continue their
strike In sympathy with the mill work
ers, or return to their jobs.
Police Confiscate Liquor.
William M. Nichols, proprietor of a
soft d-rtnk" store at 111 North Jersey
street, St. Johns. ws arrested last
night by a squad of police under Cap
tains Harms and Jenkins and charged
with violating the prohibition law. The
police confitcated nine quarts of
whisky and a quart of beer as evidence.
Kotwt M. bchuicftr was arrested a a
witness, but was released on his own
recognizance. Mr. Nichols was re
leased ob 250 bail.
Dog and Bullet Rout Protvler.
Clarence Linn. 1181 East Twenty-third
street. North fire.4 a shot at a prowler
who was trying " to get in at his
kitchen door last night. The man fled,
pursued by Mr. Linn dog. Mrs. T. L.
Linn heard the prowler trying to tin
lock the door and called her son. He
turned a flashlight on the intruder
and asked what was wanted. He fired
when the prowler made no reply.
Woman Kails While Boarding Car.
Mrs. E. Williamson, of St- Johns, fell
while boarding a St. Johns streetcar
Inst niaht near her home and broke her
right leg. She was taken to the Good
A curious feature of animal life In
the deserts of the Southwest is that
rabbits, qtintl, squirrels, deer, antelope,
th mountain sheep and any number of
reptiles and Inserts live at great dis
tances from visible water.
Ben Willlford Denies Guilt.
Ben Willlford, charged Jointly with
John Lutti with the crime of burglary
and larceny in a dwelling, pleaded not
guilty yesterday when arraigned before
Circuit Judge Morrow. Lutti already
has entered the same plea to the two
indictments. These me-n were impli
cated in the crimes for Which they
wcre indicted when a woman compan
ion disclosed their operations to the
police. William Sutherlin, upon ar
raignment, entered a plea of guilty to
a charge of non-support. He was sen
tenced to one year in jail, but was
paroled on condition that he pay $15
monthly for the support of his child.
Blue White Diamond Blue White Diamond Blue White Diamond
RINGS $25 RINGS $50 RINGS $100
Goldsmiths . Jewelers Opticians
Washington Street at Broadway.
The new No. t Woodstock IS the latest of Stand
aid high-grade typewriters, a step in advance
of anything heretofore produced; a strictly re
liable and durable writing machine of the high
est efficiency, noted for its simplicity, extreme
ly soft touch, easy, smooth, noiseless action,
and high quality of work performed. Combine
the best features of other standard machines
Into one and you have the Woodstock.
Woodstock Typewriter Agency
S04 OAK ST., POBTLAM), OR.
We Have Some Bargains In Second - Hand Rebuilt Machines.
50-YEAR MARK NEAR
Philomath Brightens Up
school: opens October i
Dr. and Mrs. Jones, the Former
President of Board Of Trustees,
Will Guide Students College
Fund Nearly $100,000.
PHILOMATH, Or.. Sept. 22. (Spe
cial.) It will be B0 years next Wednes
day since the first meeting of the first
board of trustees of" Philomath College.
The next college year will open Octo
In preparation for opening, painting
and decorating are in progress. The
dormitory has been repainted outside
and the Inside has been largely repaint
ed and partly refurnished. The college
building Is being renovated, nearly all
the rooms redecorated and several re
painted. The teachers are nearly all on the
ground. Professor Bennett, who was
granted a year's leave of absence last
June, has consented to continue his
work for another year. Miss Ethel A.
Grose, for five years a successful teach
er here, will return this Fall and take
charge of the department of expression
and of education.
The dormitory will be in charge of
Rev. F. W. Jones, 1. D.. and his wife.
Or. Jones Is president of the board of
trustees of the college, and a former
pastor of the College church. Both Mr.
and Mrs. Jones are graduates of Lean
dcr Clark College, Toledo. O. The stu
dents can be assured not only of an
abundance of wholesome food, but also
of wholesome intellectual and moral
The college is entirely out of debt.
Thirty thousand dollars has been re
ceived during the year from the Baker
estate In Loa Angeles. The California
Conference and tfie Columbia River
Conference have each pledged $5000
and the Oregon Conference $15,000 to
ward the college endowment fund, rais
ing the total endowment well toward
the 1100,000 mark.
An unusually large normal class
graduated from the college last June,
nearly all of whom have secured good
positions. Philomath men and women
are giving a good account of them
selves in the various lines of their
A large number of the old students
will be back, and a still larger number
of new ones has already enrolled. Pres
ent prospects Indicate the largest en
rollment for years.
The cut gives a View of the main
Another Whisky Outfit Captured.
Patrolman Vessey brought grief to
another embryonic bootlegger yester
day When he seised n. trllnlr n t the
t'nlon Depot containing 12 quarts of
wnisKy. vessey spotted the trunk and
then rushed to headquarters, Where he
secured a search warrant before the
trunk could be removed. Mo arrests
Mrs. Tomllnson In Seattle.
Mrs. Helen I. Tomllnson, prominent
worker in the Women's Democratic
Club, has left for Seattle, where she
will visit for the Winter. She expects
to return to Portland next February.
Read The Oregonlari classified ad.
V.Ji.-f.r t 1 -
made by the
Bridge Beach Mfg. Co.
and successfully marketed for the past
These stoves have been improved upon from time
to time and stand today as leaders in their line in
both finish and wearing qualities, and will last
longer than others sold at an equal and in some
instances at a higher price.
To our old line of favorite heaters we have added
a number of new patterns which look good to us
and which will appeal to those in need of a new
stove. We will be pleased to have you call and
look them over. Place your order early to insure
Have you ever considered installing one of these
basket grates in your fireplace for burning coal or
briquets? If not, you should, and enjoy the in
creased heat and satisfaction derived thereby.
From an economical standpoint alone we are sure
Mr. Hoover would indorse your action. We are
showing a large assortment.
Andirons, Fire Sets, Fire Screens, Spark Guards,
Stove Shields, Perfection Oil Heaters
Honeyman Hardware Company
Fourth at Alder
Portland's Largest Hardware Store
At Your Druggists or"
Toilet Goods Counter
This Beautiful Picture for Framing
It was painted by Neysa McMein, the popular artist,
whose famous portraits of lovely women you see every
month on the covers of your favorite magazines.
Actual size 15x19 inches. Reproduced on a fine
quality antique paper by special process, which brings
out exactly the beautiful colorings of the original.
For full particulars regarding the picture and
authorized distributors of the pictures, see the full
page announcement on page 9 of section 5 -Women's
The Silver Tongued Orator o
Minnesota, Charles A. Towne,
1 UiMICI ?LJliaJi5. tJP8.&g;a KJl&GLl.JL
Late Member of Congress From New York Nominated for Vice-President
Recommends Nuxated Iron to All
Who Feel the Need of Renewed Energy
Says That Henceforth He Shall Not Be Without It .
Probably ho remedy has ever met
With such phenomenal success as has
Nuxated Iron over three million peo
ple annually are taking it in this coun
try alone, to say nothing of the Vast
number Mvho are using: it in France,
England, South America and other,
countries. It has been highly endorsed,
and used by former United States Sen
ators and members of Congress;
physicians who have been connected
with well-known hospitals have pre
scribed and recommended it; Jlonseia;
fteur Nannini, a prominent Catholic
Clergyman, reedmmends it to all mem
bers of the Catholic Church. Former
Health Commissioner, Wm. R. Kerr,
or Chicago, says it ought to be used
In every hospital and prescribed by
every J hyslcian: Dr. N. H. Hornetine,
for ten years Connected with the De
partment of Public Health and Char
ities of Philadelphia, says the admin
istration of Nuxated Iron in a number
of stubborn Cases where other tonics
had utterly failed only served to con
vince him absolutely of its remarkable
and unusual power; former First As
sistant Postmaster-General of the
Upited Stales, C. P. Granfield. strongly
endorses and recommends it to the
tens of thousands of civil service em
ployes Who know his name and signa
ture. Barah Bernhardt "the Divine
Sarah," the world's most noted actress,
has ordered a large quantity sent to
the French soldiers to help give them
strength, power and endurance.
Former United States Senator Wm.
ft. Mason says the results he Ob
tained from its use In his own case
were 60 beneficial that he feels it
should be made known td every nerv
ous, run-down man, woman and
child. The famous "Cyclone" Pavls,
member of the 4th United states
Congress, says the effect of Nuxated
Iron on him was almost magical,
that afer taking it. nothing seemed
to lire him out no matter how stren
uous it might be. Dr. A. J, Newman,
lite police surgeon of the City of
Chicago, and former house surgeon
Jefferson Park Hospital. Chicago, says
Nuxated Iron has proven through his
own testa of It to excel any preparation
he has ever used for creating red blood,
building tip the nerves, strengthening
the mu poles and correcting digestive
Dr. Schuyler C. Jaques, visiting
surgeon fct, Elisabeth's Hospital,
New York, says he has never before
recommended any remedy to the
public, but that in the case of Nux
ated Iron he would feel he were re
miss in his duty not to mention it.
Dr. Ferdinand King, New York phy
sician and medical author, soys that
in his recent talks t. physicis.ns on
the grave and Ferious consequences
of iron deficiency in the blood of
American women n-e has strongly em
phasized the fact that doctors should
prescribe more organic iron Nux
ated Iron for their weak, run-down.
'IAi member of
Congress from New
York, at a member of
Congress and Senator
participant ia political
campaigns and candi
date for Vioe-Presi-dedt
my nervous ener
gy and reserve-- -foree-were
-drawa upon. That I
survived these trials
and cama into advan
ced middle life with
Tarn siiiiiDiir du
strength of a boy ie
unquestionably due to
the rigorous attention
I have paid to the pro-
What Seriator Towne
" '1 -
T y Cobb, the
ball b a 1 1 e r of
all time. took
it to help give
him renewed en
ergy and great
N6 matter what
you could not,
at thi3 day. get
men t6 endorse
a remedy that
has no value
doctors, lawyers, -politicians,
athletes a. great array.
Dr. E. Fauer. a Boston physician
who has studied both in this ijountry
per care ot my body.
Recently I have been
taking Nuxated Iron'
and bava- found it of
the greatest benefit as
e tonio and regulative..
Henceforth I shall not
be without it. I am in
position to tentily for
theadvantage of Others,
to the remarkable and
of this remedy, and I
mend Nuxated Iron to
all who feel the need
of renewed energy aad
the regularity of bodi
ly functions. f
Minnesota's Man of Mark
Former United Stain Senator. Charlet
A. Towne, graduated front the University
tf Michigan, twice elected member of the
United States Congress served in ike
United States Senate, nominated for Vice
President, fates tVojcated Iron; now re
commends it to nil who feel the need of
year from pneu
heart trouble and
maladies. The real,
true cause which
stHrted their dis
ease was nothing
more or less than
a weakened con
dition brought on
by a lack of iron
In the blood.
Thou sands of
people suffer from
nnrl do not know
Tf you are not strong or well, you
owe it to yourself to make the fol
lowing test: wee how long yoti cn
worK or now rar you can walk with-
lions said- "Nux'atedron i kwon- becoming tired. Next take two five-
Sl HdCFWli SaVa1 fi-" 'Ar'l'afalsTor1
cfcrrte to me who was .nearly rtair a , a -pH ,. f I5.,.u : ,,
centurv old and nuked me to Rive him JkA.TJ,li Lef".y?"r. f!1 .am
a hrplimlnarv pA ml flat ion for life in-
utiranre. I Waft astonished to find him
nd how nnich you have eained.
NOT R S'UTBPd tron. tvhirh hns bn un'il
by formal rnited Kttita ?natr Town with
with thft blood pesnure of a boy of BUCh surpriPinif rPsutlK, and which is pr-
twenty and as full of vigor, vim and
vitality as a youngs man: in iaci, a.
youni? man he really wbp. not wit h
tttandinx his age. The secret, he said,
was taking iron Nuxated Iron had
filled him with renewed life. At 30
he was in bad health ; at 46 he wns
careworn and nearly all in new at 50.
after taking: Nuxated Iron, a mi rar 16 of
vitality and his fare beaming- with lh
buoyancy of youth. If people would
only take Nuxated Iron when Ihey feel
weak and run-down lntad of dosing:
themselves with hahlt-formintr drugs,
stimulants and alcoholic beverages, I
am convinced that in this way they
could ward off diseaoe. preventing- it
becoming org nio in thousands of ruses,
and thereby the lives of thousands
might be saved who now die every
frribed anl i-?cminndn above by physi
cians in such A great variety o caPF. la nftt
a patent, medicine nor secret nrnHV, but
on which In well .known' to drug-nipt vry
wlir. 1;nttlv th otfipr Inorganic iron prod
ucts, it is easily assimilated, does not (njurn
the ttli, tnk ilm black, uor iipcf the
stomrtch; on the contrary it If a moKt potent
remedy tn nearly all forms of infliari(lon nil
wpII as for nrvout, run-down conn" i t ion. Tim
manufacturers have such great confidence tn
Nuxated Iron that they offer to forfeit
Hr0.OO to any charitable Institution if they
ennnwt take any man or woman Undr J
w-lio lacks iron and Increase thir nrnth
1m per rent or over in four weeks' tlm,
provided t hey have no horious orpanic trou
ble. They also offer to refund your money
if it does not at least double, your Ktrenyt hi
and endurance iu 10 days' time. It ft dis
pensed hy The owl Drug Co. and all go6d
SPECIAL TO PHYSICIANS:
Potor. whfn yon fwh to prescribe a true tonic and
htood builder, one 1 hat puts the real "M ay-there
Ktrencth and yuthful vlffror into the hlood and nerve,
try Auxntfd Iron. If u hove been tislne- the old
metallic Iron, without uceeaw: If you have had patients eoniplnio. of dlMcolored teeth, iipnct itonutch, hardened,
tted-up nerretionm etc., from the nitr of metallic iron, neflln we nice at. try IVwxated Iron. nted Iron will tie
farnlwhed by any druEKitt on absolute mirantec of mucccmm or money refunded. It la hlftrhly endorsed by aneh
phmirians mm lr. J nine a Loiiil Beyea, for fifteen year Adjunct Profewaor In the Tt'ew York Homeopathic Medical
Coileajet Dr. X. M. llornatlne. for tea ycara 11 the Department Of Public Health and hnrltie of Philadelphia; Dr.
A. l. Mewman-, late police niritron of the City of Chicago, former houae urjreon Jeffferaon Hark HoKpltal. Chl
rnei Dr. Ferdinand Kins, New York physician and Medical author, and other, la moat vaaea pbyalctana direct
the live of two flve-a;rain tablets threo time per day after meal.