The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 05, 1919, Section One, Page 14, Image 14

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Conservation and Fire Patrol
Methods Will Be Studied.
Colonel Graves to
Forest Policy Before Operators
From All Over Northwest.
Forest conservation and fire con
trol methods and logging operations
will be studied this week at two con
ferences In Portland at which timber
men and loRing- operators from all
over the J'acific northwest. British
Columbia and California will be" pres
ent. The two sessions are that of
the Western Forestry and Conserva
tion association, to be held Monday
and Tuesday, and that of the Pacific
Lodging congress on Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday. Both confer
ences will be held in the Multnomah
While the two meetings wil! be
held under entirely different auspices
and are not directly connected by a
common organization, they are closely
allied in that they both consider prob
lems of the lumber industry and both
will be attended by many of the same i
persons. Several hundred persons
from Washington, Oregon, Idaho,
Montana, British Columbia and Cali
fornia will be in the city for the two
Plane Patrol to Be Take a.
Two problems to be taken up at the
Western Forestry and Conservation
association are airplane patrol and
wireless telephone. On Monday
morning1 the airplane patrol will be
discussed, the success of the 1919 sea
son explained and possibilities of
greater use of airplanes in the work
in the future discussed. The wireless
telephone discussion, which is set
for Monday afternoon, will be enliv
ened by a practical demonstration of
a wireless telephone outfit. Messages
will be transmitted from one end of
the room to the other, and an explan
ation of the mechanism made.
Probably the most important fea
ture of the forestry programme will
be the reading of a paper from United
States Forester Graves in which Colo
nel Graves will outline a new for
estry policy. This paper promises to
be of national interest. The paper
was prepared by Colonel Graves for
presentation before a committee of
the National Lumber Manufacturers'
association to meet in Chicago early
in October. It was agreed to have the
paper read also before the Pacific
coast conference here. Later the Chi
cago meeting was postponed, and as
a result the reading of the paper here
will be the first presentation of Colo
nel Graves' statement.
Losxrrt Will tio to Bead.
Betwen 400 and 500 men are 'ex
pected to attend the logging congress,
while about -v are expected for the
forestry session earlier in the week.
The two big ideas to come before the
loggers for discussion will be the
application of electricity in handling
the logs, and the use of the cater
pillar tread on donkeys. On Friday
evening the delegates will go by spe
cial train to Bend to spend Saturday
Inspecting thu logging operations of
the two big logging firms of that
country. Brooks-Scanlon Lumber com
pany and Shevl;n-Hixon company. Ln-
usual opportunity will be given tor
study of logging methods, as the
Brooks-Scan Ion concern handles its
logs by means of big wheels and
horses, while the Shevlin-Hixon com
pany uses machinery.
A picnic luncheon will be served on
the banks of the Deschutes river.
Complete Programme Olveo
The complete programme of the two
conferences for the five days sessions
WMifm KrtrM-y nd Conservation awso
rlution. Multnomah totW, Ortobr H anil 7.
Moniy morning. October ft. standardisa
tion dy; 9 A. M Call to order and open
ing ad'trc. C. S. Chapman of Portland,
c r airman of the standardization commit
tee: "lYocres of Fire Protection In
t,uggtng Operations. Burnlnic of Slash
ings. Necessary Precautions." Cleorge
C. Joy and Much Henry; "Airplane Patrol.
tiu-cr of 1 1 1 1 Season, Possibilities and
probable Ravine In Men." R. K. llammatt
and V. A. Klliott: "Centralisation in Pur
ina of fciqutpment for Northwestern
A -wo fa lions, possibilities and Methods of
"It and line." W. L. HumLston : "Review of
iTr-crea In Fire Fighting and Protection
Method. Possible Improvements. Trend of
Work." W. B. Osborne. Jr.; "Fire Protec
tion of Crown l-nds, D. Roy Cameron,
d-strict In.-peWor for British Columbia;
"Recent Amendments to Fire Uws. Ex
planation of and Benefits Derived." E. E.
Pp. C. C. S-ott. ti. M. Homana. John C
an Hook. I. H. Na.h. Monday afternoon.
2 p. M. "Need fr Increased Facilities in
Kducat tonal Work ; Accomplishment of
Ptst, Potwiihtlities of Future." B. T. Allen:
'Oovernment Co-operation In Protection
Work: Interest of Federal Government and
Keult. Sought." Ceo. h. Cecil; "Wardens
and Patrolmen Dutie of Kind of Men
Pstt Suitd for Work Equipment of
Attitude Toward Public R. H. Rutledce
and Huntinrton Taylor; "Wtrelena Tele
phone prwibliaie tor Fire Protection
boards, by Dick Ferrell of the northern
Idaho district. "The Aim. Scope and Pur
pose of the L U L I-.." by Ralph Burn
side. V:llapa Lumber company. Port
land. Or. "The Industrial Association
Programme," by Charles Puehler. inter
national industrial secretary fur the west
ern district, with headquarters at San
Francisco. Committee in charge: Ivan
B. Rhodes. Interstate secretary Y. M. C A.,
Oregon-Idaho; Bob Jensen, state secretary,
industrial department, Y. M. C. A., Wash
ington; L". S. Duncan. Interstate secretary,
industrial department, Y. M. C. A., Ore-on-Idho.
Thursday, October 9. 0:30 A. M. "Com
bination Yarder and Loader with Sta
tionary Boom." B. H Blfendahl, Modoc
Lumber company. ChUoqum. or. "Mc-l-an
Loading IVom," Claude C. McLean.
Carson. Wash. "Log Loading Boom." 8.
Nord. Goodyear Logging company. Clal
lam Bay. Wash. "Relation of Camp Liv
ing Conditions to Logging." W. C. Rueg
nitx. Bridal Veil Lumbering company,
Portland, or. "Klectric Dishwashimr Ma
chine," B. B. Stowell, Portland, Or. "Camp
Cafeteria," T. P. Jones, Potlatch Lumber
company. Hoise, Idaho. "Monorail Log
gins; S vi tern," Louis Everdlng. Areata.
Cal. "Welfare Work In Logging Camps.
x. H. Simpson. Saginaw Timber com
!snv. Attrrdeen. Wash. "I'm of Oasnlini
Present New I Engines for Logging." Fred MacFarlane,
.nmvi aiiauv (X III lit fS, or IMC. f . .!.
Aerial Logging ffvstera for Rough Coun
try." George R. Taitt. North Fork Log
King company. Ariel. Wash. "Track Lift
ing Machine." J. B. Norby. Portland, Or,
oen-jTopeiied uasoline Track Layer.
ri. Meister. logging superintenden
Shevlin-Hixon company. Bend, Or. "Pro
per Reeling of New Line on a Loggim
Kngine." James O'Hearne. Knglish Lum
ber company, Mt. Vernon. Wash. "New
Metal Cap for High Leads.' A. R. Baker,
Hammond Lumber company. Astoria. Or.
"Washington Medical and Safety Laws as
rteiaung to rime Loss and Compensation
Fund." Dr. John S. Klober. state safety
boara, Olympia, ash. "Accident rre
vention." film of California industrial ac
cident commission, showing accident pre
vention in mills and camps of California,
presented by members of California safety
commission. "Accident Prevention.
port by W. A. Marshall, chairman of com
mtttre. and discussion by members of the
inausiriai accident commissions oi tan
forma, Oregon, Washington. Idaho, Mon
tana and British Columbia. Announce
ments. Complimentary banouet. :3 P.
M. Columbia River Loggers information
oureau. committee: J. s. o Liorman
chairman ; C. G. Griggs. Hollls B. Alger
jonn r. uougaii, toantm aster.
Friday. October 10. :3U A. M. "In
come and Excess Profits Tax.' William
v niterieid. Portland. Or. "Klectr cal In
stallation at Snoaualmie Falls Lumber
tympany; Operation of Electric Donkey.
n. . uray, snoquaimie rails Lumber com
pany. tinooualmte Falls. Wash. "Over
coming Running of Steel on Heavy
uraaes. red H. Madigan, Wilson Bros.
Co.. Independence, Wash. "Handling of
C reeptng Ralls on Steep Grades." Fred
rowers, smitn-powers Logging: com
pany. Marsh field. Or. "The Cow's
Cud." C. L. Smith. O.-W. R. & N. Co.
Portland. Or. Film "Grazing Industry
of the National Forests" (through courtesy
department of agriculture). 2 P. M.
Continuation of last session's committee
reports. Railroad construction, James
O Hearne. chairman. Logging engineer
ing and university training. John P. Van
Orsdel, chairman. High lead suit, Joseph
irving. cnairman. Ioggers fire preven
tion committee. Hugh Henry, chairman
"Logging Methods So as to Insure Fair
C hance for Reproduction, T. T. Munger,
forest service. Portland. Or. "Armstead's
now Motor." F. L. Boucher, Spokane.
Wash. Excursion to Bend. Or., leave Union
depot. Portland, at 7:10 P. M.
Saturday, October 11. Leave Bend for
Portland s P. M. Arrive Portland. Sun
day morning.
Clav M. Alien: "Ft rest Fire Report IMS.
C. P. Chapman ; "Report of Resolutions
Committee." W. D. HumisVnn. chairman
Korest Industry conference day. Tues
day morning. tctober 7. call to
cior and opening address, A. L. Flewel
I rg. preid.-nt: "Re-organiaation of West
ern Forest r and Conservation Association
Ei4nMn of Work." E. T. Allen: dla
rwinn of new revenue laws affecting in-c-me
tax and profits on lumber prior to
wetrn meetings of Major Mason of V.
S. internal revenue department. Washing
ton, I. C.. Chester D. Moore. West Coast
Lumbermen's ajvof tatlon. Tuesday after
noon. - National forestry program. H. 8
i raves. In i ted States forester, presented
by T. T. Munter; report of finance com
m it tee Western Forestry and tTonservm
tion association, commit tee; resolutions
etlon of offuers.
Pacific higging congress, tenth annua!
session. October S. 9 and IO at Portland.
)!ulnnmah hotel: October 11 at Bend. or.
port tsnd entertainment committee; J. s.
Hiorntin, chairman : C. t. ingri. Hollia
; Alger. Hend entertainment committee:
T A. M-Cann. J. P. Keves. A Whisnsnt.
Wednesday. October 30 A. M.
President "a address. Secretary's rpirt.
Committees: Resolutions, auditing, nom
inations. '"Bauipping I'resent Type of
Jonpe En gin with Caterpillar Traction.
paper by J. W. Hill. Portland, Or. Iis-
ruMinn : r . . . Kiley. ltioeier. Mwirt
Ve. h. Vancouver. H. C. JimM O'Hearne.
Knr!ih Lumber rompinv. Mt. Vernon.
W ash. John P- Van rdel. Coast Range
Lumber company, Mabel, or. "Gasoline
T ra- tor for Pi ne I-og g i n g. T. P. J ones,
Potlatch Lumber company. Hovtll. Idaho.
K. . Bng ham. logging engineer. Weyer
y, teaser Associated companies. Spokane.
Wash, -l-ocging With Caterpillars in the
Alp." Pan Mci.illleuddy. Aberdeen. Wash.
Pie-Work System in Logging Camps.'"
Floyd Bvlea. loggt ng superintendent.
TMoedeL Stewart 4t Welch. Myrtle Point,
H C. "Camp Iundrl." J. T. Snelson.
th American Iaundry Machinery com
pany. Portland. Or. '2 P. M "Mechanic
ally Driven Saws." George W. Wolfe. Red
River Lumber company. West wood. Cat.
. C. Riiey. Bloeder. Stewart Welch.
Vancouver, B C. A. G. de No rt hall. Port
land. Or. Hmpreseel Air for Op-rat-lng
Devices for Falling and Bucking Tim-b-r."
V. J- Kraber. Portland, or. Thomas
Jtllit. Aton. "lagging Cost Ac
counts." Jsul Webb. Seattle. Wash. "Log
ging by Zeppelin." Robert Parr. Kelso.
Vah. Vapt:e Balloon l-ogging. W. A.
lUmmpni). Tacoma. Wash. "The Auto
Truck m Logging' 4 Illustrated by motion
picture. - W. Barker. Seattle. Wash.
"I.urnbein In France A. C F . Lieu
tenant -Colonel C S. Chapman. Portland.
Or "Film A. E. F. I?J. Operation of
;urjj Kngineers In France." (courtesy com
rittte n public information and the
World Film corporation. 3rt P. M
Welfare dinner. Multnomah hotel, under
auspices of the industrial department.
Y M. C- A. thort talks by em plovers
doing wMfare work association or other
t be .wewa. as g.v-n y
lausu:ai Cha-jiaxns
Conditions Favorable to City Are
Pointed Out by Commercial Club,
Which Will Lead Campaign.
VANCOUVER. Wash., Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) In an effort to prevent the re
moval of the United States land of
fire from this city and its consolida
tion with the Seattle office, with head
quarters at the latter city, the Com
mercial club, at its meeting last night.
adopted a resolution which says:
Circular No. 040 of the general land of
fice shuws that the Vancouver land dis
trict contains acres more than six
times as mucn vacant surveyed land as the
Seattle district contains, and more un
surveyed acant land than the Seattle
district, exclusive of reserves and rail
road holdings: and
Vancouver is on the main line of ths
Northern Pacific, the Great Northern. Oregon-Washington
Railway Ac Navigation
company, and the Spokane, Portland
Seattle railroads, and has water trans
portation on the Columbia river, being
geographically situated so that all travel
from the south and from up-river points
where four-fifths of the vacant land lie,
must pass through Vancouver to reach
Seattle, thus making it an inconvenient
and extravagant proposition to locate a
consolidated land office at Seattle; and
Vancouver is connected by a :t,HM).nO0
Interstate bridge ith Portland. Oregon,
headquarters fr the chief of field divi
sion, and for the forest service, les than
eight miles distant but 16 miles distant
from Seattle, and the land office at Van
couver is In a 140.HH) federal building
with every convenience and ample room
for additional records, while the Seattle
office, with scant Income, pays high rent
to private Individuals, thus adding to the
great Inconvenience and gross extrava
gance Involved In the location of the com
bined offices at Seattle, while Vancouver
Is as favorably situated as any city id the
United States for such an office.
Tribute Paid at Funeral of Albany
Red Cross Worker.
ALBANY, Or.. Oct. 4. (Special.)
Tribute to Mrs. Mary E. Bilyeu. a
prominent Albany woman who died
Wednesday, for her work for the Red
Cross during the war was paid at her
funeral In the First Presbyterian
church here yesterday by Dr. George
H. Young, pastor of the First Baptist
church of Albany, who served as
chairman of the Linn county chapter
of the Red Cross throughout the war.
Mrs. Bilyeu was vice-chairman of
the organization and handled a great
deal of organization and committee
work, as well as giving-her personal
services in the management and oper
ation of the workrooms. Dr. Young
Your Teeth Need Looking After
The first important step in good dentistry is de
ciding what shall be done with the teeth. If the
"dentist's advice is wrong, a long chain of troubles is
sure to follow.
It ought to be worth a few
moments of your time to have
your teeth thoroughly ex
amined by a dentist who
makes a business of examin
ing teeth. Such a man is in
every dental office using the
E. R. Parker System.
His duty is to find out what
your teeth need and tell you.
His advice is well worth hav
ing, for he examines so many
mouths he knows what he is
talking about. For this ad
vice there is no charge.
If you don't want to take
the dentist's advice, all right;
If you do take it, he will tell
you the price for doing the
work under the E. R. Parker
System, which means that it
will be done without a waste
of your time, without fear of
pain, and done so well that
you will be satisfied. E. R.
Parker System dentists are
not satisfied until you are.
nr. A. D. Cage Dr. F. N. Cbrlatensen Dr. A. R- Mitchell
Dr. A. B. Stilra Dr. K. C. Flett Dr. K. C. Bennett
Dr. A. W. Deaa Dr. K. O. Wilson
Registered Dentists Members
Entrance 33(1 Waah. St., Cor. 6th.
Near Sunset Theater
Dr. Painless Parker
said that her efforts contributed
greatly to the remarkable record
made by the local chaptei.
Dr. Young spoke at the conclusion
of the funeral services, which were
conducted by Dr. O. V. Poling, pastor
of the First Presbyterian church.
The burial service a.t thi Masonic
cemetery was conducted by the local
chapter of the Order of the Eastern
Star, of which Mrs. Bilyeu was a past
worthy matron. Mrs. G. T. Hocken-
smith, worthy matron, and Percy R.
Kelly, worthy patron, presided, at this
Medford Conference Hears Talk
and lias Big Windup.
MEDFORD. Or.. Oct! . (Special.)
The second day of the Older boys'
conference closed tonight with the
election of the following officers: A.
Merrifield, Marshfield, president;
Jack Brady, Ashland, vice-president;
Leslie Butner. Roserurg. secretary;
Harold Totts. Grants Pass, sergeant-
at-arms; Herbert Gray, Medford, offi-
ial reporter.
The principal address was delivered
by Professor Norman K. Coleman of
liugene, the subject being "Getting
and Keeping Fit." A banquet was
held at the Christian church tonight,
when the boys made merry with their
ells, stunts and toasts.
The conference closes tomorrow
with a big union meeting at the Pres
byterian church.
Hunter Fined $25.
ALBANY. Or., Oct. 4. (Special.)
. C. Foren of Shedd. paid a fine of
25 and costs in the justice court here
esterday for hunting without a li
cense, with gun in nana, accom
panied by his dog and with a pheasant
his pocket, Foran was accosted
by Deputy Game Warden Hawker.
oren admitted he had no license and
pleaded guilty.
Read The Oreironlan classified ads.
Rose City's Cargo Expected in Few
Days Candy and Syrup Plants
May Have Layoffs.
Very much like prize packages are
the tiny, bound bags of sugar grocers
now have done up for distribution
among those whose sugar bowls are
low during the present shortage.
Three carloads afforded temporary re
lief yesterday, and several more are
due tomorrow. The steamer Rose
City, which was due to sail from San
Francisco yesterday, is understood to
be bringing a large quantity north
and will have it here inside of three
days if no mishaps occur.
H. M. Haller of the Kelley-CIarke
company has received a communica
tion from the Western refinery in
forming him that there is no change
in the strike situation there and no
hope is held out for getting sugai
through until the machinists go back
to work.
Should it end in the next few days
it would be several weeks before
large manufacturers again would be
supplied, "and on this account a good
many layoffs at cake, candy and
syrup factories are expected. The
Stearns-Hollingshead company, which
turns out couglidrops, is now running
only one of its three crews while the
shortage exists.
California beet sugar, it is under
stood, will reach Portland October 15
if sent according to schedule. Yak
ima beet sugar will not be in until
November 1.
College Women Meet Tuesday.
The Portland branch of the federa-
Women's Kid
Shoes $4.98
A good gray kid, laced,
with cloth tops and mili
tary heels. We have all
sizes. Our style number
Our Unalterable Policy:
First, Second and Alder Streets
Men's Nightshirts
Regular $2.25 quality in
good outing flannel.
Men's Cotton Hose
6 Pairs $1
Blue, white, black, gray.
Great Sale Seasonable Domestics
Right now when people are looking for the greatest purchasing power of their dollars, it will pay you
to elance over these urices quoted below. -Compare them, with would-be competitors. We know what
- . - -v-w n- v-v -v t- 1 t m Y Tl -
the answer will be : ".Let's go to simujn s 1 uni
the House of Low Prices."
40c Outing Flannels
Amazingly Underpriced
25c the Yard
29-inch heavy outing flannels in which pink, blue, and a
full line of choice patterns are shown. These are actually
40c values specially priced for this sale at 25c the yard.
Limit 20 yards to a customer.-
jmwmwmu m ea
1 1 Si IP lllppi
Great Sale
Children's Fleece Lined
Union Suits
65c and $1.10
Children's fleece-lined union suits
with high neck and long sleeves,
ankle length. An excellent qual
ity. All sizes 2 to 12 years.
In Sizes 14 and 16 Years $1.29
Sale Extraordinary
Lovely 36-inch silkolines in a choice se
lection of patterns and designs, suitable
for comfort coverings and the many
uses women know for such beautiful ma
terials. $2.25 Cotton Com
forter Batts $1.59
Sanitary cotton comfort batts, full 3
. pounds in weight; open out in one com
plete sheet, size 72x90 inches. Limit 4
to a customer. Buy at Simon's and save!
10,000 Yards
New Dress
in a Wonderful Surprise Sale
25c the Yard
36-inch percales away below present
wholesale cost. Shown in light, me
dium and dark colors. A heavy, ex
cellent quality. Do not fail to take
advantage of this low price. Come!
Coats for Women
Velour and Kersey
$34.50 Values $22.50
These coats just reached us last week.
They are nobby full-length garments,
some plain, some fur trimmed. We
have all sizes from 18 to 44.
New Coatees Arrived
$45 Values $34.50
A shipment of new plush coatees has
just reached us; they are in both belted
and loose-back models, with either
plain or fancy lining. See them here
Navy Serge Suits
for Women
$35 Values $22.50
Here are smart, stylish suits
in heavy-weight navy serge,
either plain tailored or belted.
Every woman wants a navy
serge suit; here are real
Women's Waists
These are of georgette and
crepe de chine, either beaded
or embroidered. Each gar
ment is a wonderful value at
the ,p rice.
tion of college women executive board
will meet Tuesday at i P. M. in
room C. Central library. All mem
bers are requested to be present at
this meeting, when affairs regarding
the state federation at Corvallls will
be taken up. ' A letter from Mrs.
Yawger. president of the New York
City federation, is to be acted upon.
Glendale Gets Albany Pastor.
ALBANY, Or.. Oct. 4 (Special.)
Corns Come' Off
Like Banana Peel
"Gets-If Leaves Toe Smooth As
Your Palm. NeTer Fails.
Ever peel off a "banana skin? Well,
that's the way "Get-It" peels off any
corn or callus. It's a picnic. Noth
ing else in the world will do it but
"2Droaf 'Crt4t.' Good-far Com r "
"Oet-lt" because of the new necret
principle in the "Geta-lt" formula.
"Oem-lt" does away forever with
contraptions." "wrappy" plasters,
ointments that rub off. blood-lettinir
knives, and scissors that snip into the
"quick." "Geta-lt" eases pain. It
takes but a second or two to use
"flets-It." There's no fussing or trou
ble. It dries immediately. You put
your stocking: riKht back on iln.
Sour corn will come off painlessly in
one complete piece. That's common
sense. It never fails.
"vJets-It. the only sure, guaranteed.
money-back corn-remover, costs but
a trifle at any drunr store. MTd by
E. Uwrence & Co., Chicago. III.
Sulil in r-rt!iind Lv Owl Drus Co.
at Ui thurwuj:! store on Uie .Pacific Coaot. Adv.
The Home Insurance
of New York
Strike, Riot, Civil Commotion
and Explosion
As it is a form of coverage which no banker, manufacturer, mer
chant, property owner, or mortgagee should be without.
It protects the assured against fire and other losses growing out
of strikes, riot and civil commotion that are not covered with the
ordinary fire insurance policy.
As rates are increased in the event of a general strike, insure now.
For information call on the Company's representatives located in
every city and town in the State.
McKay Building, . Northwestern National Bank Bldg.,
Phone: Main 418. Phone: Marshall 1776.
Rev. E. H. Edgar of this city has ac
cepted the pastorate of the Presbyter
ian church at Glendale. Or. He for
merly conducted evangelistic services
with headquarters at this city. About
two years ago he bought a general
merchandise store at Plainview and
later conducted a similar place of
business at Shelburn. lie returned to
his ministerial, work a few months
Road The Oreeonlan' clnsslftpd mis.
How Lack of Iron In The Blood
May Change A Woman's Appearance
And Break Down Her Physical Strength
While Plenty Of Iron Makes Rich Red Blood Corpuscles That
Give Health, Vitality and Beauty yj&T&fo
Every Woman Who Looks Pale, Haggard and Worn Should
Her Blood Examined for Iron Deficiency Administration
pie Nuxated Iron 'Will Often Increase the Strength
and Endurance of Weak, Nervous, Care-Worn
Women in Two Weeks Time and
Make Them Look Years Younger.
Longing for the keen activity, the
youthful step, the fresh rosy cheeks
and the sunny disposition
of buoyant health ts mak
ing many a woman
unhappy, discontent
ed, wrinkled and old
before, her time.
Sleepless nights
spent worrying over
supposed ailments,
constant dosing with
habit-forming drugs
and narcotics and
useless attempts to
brace up with strong
coffee do not help the
real cause of their
trouble, which m a y
be nothing more than lack
of iron in the blood. For want
of Iron a woman may look and
feel old at thirty, pale, haggard, and
all run-down while at 50 or 60 with
good health and plenty of iron In the
blood she may still be young in feel
ing, and so full of life and attract
iveness as to defy detection of her
real age.
That women may become stronger,
healthier, more beautjful and better able to
meet the care of home, social and business
life by increasing the supply of iron in their
blood is the opinion ot Dr. George 11.
Baker, formerly Physician and Surgeon of
Monmouth Memorial Hospital, New Jersey,
who says: "What women need to put
roses in their cheeks and the springtime of
life into their step is not cosmetics or stim
ulating drugs, but plenty of rich, pure red
blood. Without ,it no woman can do credit
to herself or to her work. Iron is one of
the greatest of all strength and blood
builders, and I have found nothing in my
experience so effective for helping to make
strong, healthy, rcd-blouded women as .N'ux-
tZ ?-; VNKS. '
These illustrations
tshow bow a woman may
look, when she has only 25Co
blood corpuscles and her
blood is starving for iron and
the chanpe. that takes place In her ap
pearance when the percentaKe of red cor
puscles increase as her blood becomes filled with
strength-giving- iron.
ated Iron. From a careful examination of
the formula and my own fsts of Nuxated
Iron. I feel convinced that it la a prepa
ration which any physician can take him
self or prescribe for his patients with the
utmost confidence of obtaining highly ben
eficial and satisfactory results."
Among other physicians asked for an
opinion was Dr. Ferdinand King, New
York Physician and Medical Author. Dr.
King says: "By enriching the blood and
increasing Its oxygen carrying power Nux
ated Iron will often transform the flabby
flesh, toneless tissues, and pallid cheeks of
nervous, rundown women into a glow of
health and make tnem look years younger
within a surprisingly short time."
Dr. James Francis Sullivan, formerly
Physician of Bellevue Hdspital (Outdoor
Dept.), New York, ana the Westchester
County Hospital, j?ays: "As I have said a
hundred times pver, organic iron is one
of the greatest of all strength builders. I
have prescribed Nuxated Iron organic
iron many, many times, and I have seen
frequent Instances where it gave renewed
strength and energy, increased power and
endurance, steady nerves, and the rn
bloom of' health, in about ten flays or two
weeks' time. I consider Nuxated Iron one
of the foremost blood and body builders
the best to which I have ever had re
course." It 1h surprising how many people suffer
from iron deficiency and do not know It.
If you are not strong or well you owe It
to yourself to make the following test: See
how long you can work or how far you van
walk without becoming tired. Next take
two five-grain tablets of Nuxated Iron
three times per day after meals for two1
weeks. Then tent your strength again and
see how much you have gamed.
Manufacturers' Note : Nuxated Iron, which
is prescribed and recommended by phy
sicians, is not a n'cret remedy but out;
which Is well known to druggists, t.'nl Iku
the older inorganic iron product." It is easily
assimilated and does not injure the lMh,
make them black, nor upset the stomach.
The manufacturers guarantee miccessful
and entirely satisfactory results to every
purchaser or they will refund vouv n:oiie.
It is d ispensed iti this city by the !
Drug company and other druggists. Adv.