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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGOXIAX. PORTLAND, OCTOBER 1, 1922
SYSTEM RATES HIGH
Vancouver Park Officials
Laud Portland Plants.
BEST FEATURES SOUGHT
Metropolis at British Columbia
to Adopt Best Innovations
for Its New Tracts.
Tortland leads the coast in play
ground activities, according to E
W. Dean of the Vancouver, B. C,
park board and W. S. Rawlings, su
perintendent. In company with W.
C. Shelley, also of the park board,
the Vancouver of f iclaja are on a tour
of Inspection of playground systems
of the coast, prior to the planning
of their own efforts in this line.
Vancouver, while well equipped
with many athletic fields and some
fine parks, never nas had super
vised play for children and organized
nlavsrrounds have never been Duut.
Funds are now available for the
building of five playgrounds, of
which one is well under way, to be
Ilnished within a month.
Community Interest Keen.
The essence of the playground
movement in Vancouver to a com
munity interest in the project. Much
of the money available for play
ground purposes has been raised
through the effort of community
clubs. Of these, the Gyro club has
raised $25,000 to be used exclusively
Another striking example of pri
Mate Interest in a public project is
Jn the large sum of money left the
cLtv hv Mrs. Grace E. Cepcrley. Her
estate, just recently available, leaves
nearly $50,000 to the city of Vancou
ver to be used to build a play
ground "similar to one in the vicin
ity of the Portland hotel, Portland,
Or." During several visits here Mrs.
Ceperley was greatly impressed
with the Portland system and spe
cified it as a model.
Outdoor System Projected.
The playgrounds to be developed
tiy Vancouver will Include a running
track, basketball court, hockey
court for roller skate hockey, wad
ing pool and various apparatus. Any
apparatus which might be used in
doors will be omitted from the
scheme. The first play area is to
be at Kitsalano beach in Stanley
Officials of the park board are
elected but serve without remunera
tion. The present board Includes W.
C. Shelley. Jonathan Rogers, G. II.
t'ottrell, W. D. Jones and E. W.
Dean. W. S. Rawlings is superinten
dent and A. S. Wootton, engineer.
He has been studying the systems
of Minneapolis and other middle west
cities and Mr. Dean and Mr. Raw
lings are including San Francisco,
Portland and Seattle.
Checkers Is Popular Game.
Vancouver has a unique game in
Stanley park. A huge checkerboard
of black and white cement squares
one foot square is the play board.
About this board runs a track for
players to move about on and the
whole is sunk between gently slop
ing terraces of turf, which afford
a gallery for spectators. This game
is a source of great interest, espe
cially to the older folk who do not
care for strenuous exercise.. The
checkers are moved with long
Cricket, soccer and Rugby and
lawn bowling find great favor
among the Vancouver people and
lacrosse is, of course, a tremendous
favorite. The park board is unique
In that it supplies all athletic fields
for school and club sports. Schedules
are made up at the beginning of
each season and the public fields
are busy at all times.
Band Concerts Featured.
Band concerts are supplied in
various ways. The city appropriates
$1500 a year, the street railway com
pany $1000 and last season six con
certs were donated by the Elks and
other organizations. A concert is
held each Sunday afternoon in the
big Stanley park, a natural area of
1000 acres, which is also famous for
Its excellent bathing beaches.
Vancouver also has a bathing syuit
"problem. The municipal beaches are
equipped with bathhouses and a
complete life guard service and In
addition supplies towels and suits to
bathers. This costs the adults IB
cents and children 6 cents, but it is
hoped by officials that before long
the publio will furnish Its own suits
and towels. The outdoor swimming
pools of Portland pleased the visi
tors greatly and they hope to in
clude at least one pool in their
Bridle Path for Horses.
A; bridle path through the woods.
A.TC exercising ground for the horses
AXS attractive parts of the system.
Golf has had comparatively little
attention and Portland is far ahead
of the northern city in this respect.
Interest in the game in Vancouver
is keen and a course will come
probably in the natural trend of
Vancouver proper is a city of
150,000 persons and the cost of park
maintenance is approximately 75
cents a head. This is exceedingly
low, for Portland, considered an eco
nomical system, cost about $1 per
head, while several American cities
have park systems costing $3 per
The Vancouver officials were en
tertained by l P. Keyser, superin
tendent of parks.
SPEED FINES NET $2961
70 7 Violators Arrested by Seven
Of risers In Month;
Portland's police epeed squad is
one of the few municipal bodies
that Is a self-sustaining:, paying
I reposition, according" to a report
of activities for the past month,
tubnitted to Chief Jenkins yesterday
by lieutenant Frank Ervin. in com
mand. Though there are but six men and
the lieutenant on this squad, the
swen brought into the city treasury,
throuph fines, exactly $2961.05 In the
last month. Seven hundred and
seven violators of traffic and speed
l;tws were arrested. Policeman
1'if-rre alone hailing 249 persons to
court. In addition to the fines a
number of drivers' licenses wer
suspended by Judge Kkwall.
rpr Crop Practically Sold.
WHITE SALMON'. Wash.. Sept. 30.
(Special.) Steinhardt & Kelly,
New York, city, are taking practi
cally ll winter pears grown in this
and the Underwood districts. Eleven
cars have rolled to date. The fruit
Is of extra fine quality and was
bought up by I. E. Hyde, the firm's
MME. MATZENAUER PLEASED
WITH BEAUTIFUL PORTLAND
Prima Donna Contralto of Metropolitan Opera"Com pany Anticipates
Opening Concert Here October 10.
I " - v I
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J , ' "," ;
. - - " w-v tV' ' J
. - ' - - ' - ,V
T DELIGHTS me beyond words
to know that I am soon to be
in beautiful Portland again,"
wrote Mme. Margaret Matzenauer In
a letter received here this wek. "I
shall never forget your snow-capped
mountains and your scenic highway
only please, please arrange with
your weather man to have a bit of
Mme. Margaret Matzenauer, prima
donna contralto of the Metropolitan
Opera company, will open Portland's
music season with her concert at
the municipal auditorm on Tuesday
evening, October 10. It has been two
seasons since the great diva has
been heard in concert in this city.
These have been memorable ones
for her, however, for they have been
filled, with triumphs and auccesses
such as are accorded few artists.
Her rich, vibrant contralto voice, so
often alluded to as "that voice of
royal purple and gold," seems to
gain each season in depth and
beauty, until critics on both sides of
the Atlantic accreed that Matzenauer
is beyond a doubt "the world's
Off the concert and. operatic stage,
Mme. Matzenauer devotes her time
and entire attention to her little
eight-year-old daughter, Adrienne.
As nearly as possible the diva looks
after her little daughter's education
herself. During the time Mme. Mat
British Loyal to Popular
Heroes of Other Days.
Old Stars of Sports and Stage Always
LONDON, Sept. 30. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) America, long
known as a country where whirl
wind public opinon ruthlessly tears
popular heroes from their pedestals,
must share that distinction with
Prance, now that Georges Carpentiet
Is dethroned, but England remains
th. land of the faitnful to the old
stars of the athletic and theatrical
Derisive cries of "back to the
movies!" sounded in Carpentler's
battered and bruised ears as he
MODERN WOODMEN HEAD
HANKER WILL VISIT
O. II. Aleshtrr.
It is possible that Portland
may be seriously considered as
the convention city for the Mod
ern Woodmen of America in 1925
as a result of investigations to be
made by O. E. Aleshire, head
banker of this great fraternal
organization. He will be enter
tained on Monday, October 9, by
the Rose City camp. In the eve.
ning it will hold a big meeting
in his honor at its hail. 409 Alder ,
street, and delegations from every
Modern Woodmen camp in this
and nearby counties are expected
to attend. His coming is intended
to rouse interest in the member
ship campaign now on by way of
celebrating the "silver Jubilee,"
or 25th anniversary of the Mod
ern Woodmen in Oregon, on Octo
ber 27 and 28.
The governing body of the
fraternal order, cow the largest
of its kind, is known as the
"head camp." This meets only
every four years and attracts
about 80,000 members.
zenauer 10 on loui n governess sees
to Adrienne's physical and mental
comfort, but the rest of the year
they spend on a little 14-acre farm,
"The Homestead," at Macy Park,
near Harrison in Westchester coun
ty, New York. There Adrienne is
kept out of doors as -much as pos
sible, either on the tennis court or
playing among the flowers with
her pets. These pets, "Barry, &
great St. Bernard dog, who is just
the age of his little mistress; "Bob
by," a lively terrier puppy; "Mtis-
setta," the kitten, the bunnie the
chickens, the pigeons and, of course.
every spring a pet lamb, are very
dear to the little girl.
There are no theaters, concerts or
"movies" for Adrienne. On that
score Madame is most emphatic.
Once in a great while a Christmas
pantomine or a fairy play, but for
the most part, Adrienne is in bed at
7 o clock every evening and up and
at play by 7 in the morning.
Mme. Matzenauer is hoping that
little Adrienne will develop into m
great concert artist some day, for
the child seems to have inherited
her mother's marvelous gift of song.
But at presen-t the diva's greatest
concern Is to see that her little
daughter develops a fine healthy
body and a well-disciplined mind,
for these will be her greatest assets
for the career to come.
Mme. Matzenauer's concert on Oc
tober 10 will be the opening of the
Elwyn artist series for this season.
reeled before Battling- Siki's power
ful blows, but the English public
cheers Bombadier Wells to the echo
whenever he appears in the ring, yet
he never wins and his record year
is a monotonous recital of defeats.
It is the same with theatrical etars.
Sarah Bernhardt once paid tribute
to an English audience in the fol
"The English public is so faithful.
If I appeared on the stage but were
unable to utter a word, I should still
receive generous applause, because
the audience would remember that
I always had given them my best."
The prince of "Wales bids fair to
assume this season a popularity
equal to that enjoyed in England
and throughout Europe years ago by
King Edward VII when he was heir
apparent. King Alfonso of Spain
nas sent a special invitation asking
the prince to visit him unofficially
during the winter, and he also has
received invitations to pay official
vsits to Belgium and Denmark.
These were extended before he de
parted for Japan to return the visit
paid to England by the Japanese
crown prince. Prince Edward has
not replied or set dates for any of
London society is awaiting some
announcement this winter relative
to England's future queen.
Phone your want ads to The
Oreerorian, Main 7fl7o.
Entire stock of Peterson's Upstairs Store
to be closed out.
PETERSON'S NO MORE
Store closed Monday and Tuesday to get
ready for price avalanche.
UNDER DALY FUND
Lake County Youths to En
ter Higher Institutions.
45 MAKE APPLICATIONS
Educational Trustees Determine
Awards on Worthiness and
The first designation of Lake
county boys and girls to benefit
from the Bernard Daly educational
fund was recently selected by the
trustees of the fund. Some of the
young people have already entered
and others within the next few days
will enter state institutions of
. Those selected are Virgil Striplin,
Oliver McComb and Rhesa Duncan,
of Lakeview; Dalmer Reeder, Ruth
Girton and Arils Helfrln, of Silver
Lake; all of whom will attend Ore
gon Agricultural college; Mildred
Duke. Amy Ogle, Olive Stephenson,
Verna Powell and Gladys Snyder, of
Lakeview, and Elvira Houston, of
Warner lake, who will all attend the
State Normal school at Monmouth;
Everett Ogle, Cornelia Robertson
and Ralph Edmisten, of Lakeview,
Vivian Harper and Thomas Holder,
of Paisley, Emily Houston of War
ner lake, and Theresa Robinett of
Summer lake, who will attend the
University of Oregon. i
45 Applications Made.
These scholarship awards were
made by the trustees on the basis of
worthiness and scholastic standing
of the various applicants, of whom
there were 45. According to the
terms of the will of the late Doctor
Bernard Daly who bequeathed his
entire estate of approximately
$1,000,000 to this fund, not less than
IS additional beneficiaries shall be
selected each year to enter one or
all of these schools.
That portion of the donor's will
which makes provision for the edu
cational fund bearing his name,
reads in part as follows:
"It is my earnest desire to help,
aid and assist worthy and ambitious
young men and women of my be
loved coimty of Lake to acquire a
good education so that they may be
better fitted and qualified to appre
ciate and help preserve the laws and
constitution of this free country,
defend its flag, and by their con
duct as good citizens reflect honor
on Lake county and the state of
Oregon. It is my desire and I now
direct and will that any and all in
come from said Daily Educational
fund ... be used, paid out and
applied by the trustees hereinafter
named, from year to year as such
income accrues, in educating worthy
young men and women of Lake coun
ty in the schools, colleges and tech
nical schools of the state of Oregon,
bearing all their expenses through
the school, if necessary, until their
education is completed. It is my de
Bire that as many students as pos
sible, not less than 15 each and every
year, take advantage of the provi.
slons of this will."
Trnateea Administer Fund.
The fund is administered, by a
board of trustees comprising the
directors of the Bank of Lakeview
and the presidents of the Oregon
Agricultural college and the Uni
versity of Oregon.
The provision of his will estab
lishing the fund is in many respects
a good index to the character of the
founder. In it is exposed a plan
which had been in his mind for
many years, and toward the culmi
nation of which he bent all his en
ergies and financial resources.
He was born in Ireland in 1858
and came to the United States at an
early age with his parents who set
tled in Alabama. He came to Lake
county In 1887 and from that time
to the day of his death was a promi
nent figure in the private and pub
lic life of Lake county and the state,
as a doctor, legislator, educator,
financier and Jurist. He died Janu
ary 6, 1920.
CITIZENS FORM COUNCIL
Sherwood Organization to Hold
SHERWOOD, Or.. Sept. 30. (Spe
cial.) At a meeting of a number of
leading citizens of Sherwood re
cently It was decided that a com
munity council should be organized
to sponsor a number of educational
entertainments during the coming
months. It Is hoped this movement
will adequately meet the needs of
the community in the place of a
Chautauqua, which has hitherto
been held each year, but which, be
cause of the lack of sufficient back
ing, was not voted for next sum
mer. It is the aim of this council
to bring in artists from the sur
rounding cities and to also encour
age local talent.
Permanent officers elected for the
See Tuesday's 1
council are: Chairman, J. C. Leedy;
vice-chairman, J. E. Morback: sec
retary. Mrs. P. W. Due-r; treasurer,
Mrs. W. M. Stites.
Committees arranged to handle
the work are: Stage and hall com
mittee, J. E. Dow. aeorge S. Hail
and Benjamin H. Tooze; hospitality
committee, Mrs. E. V. Copple. Mrs.
Agnes Hite and Mrs. Howard Smith;
transportation co.nmittee, A. E.
Sherk, Philip Duerr and Chester
Tooze; publicity committee. Mrs. J.
C. Leedy, W. B. Bowen and Mrs.
Bertha Sandstone: programme com
mittee. P. M. Blinkensop. W. M.
Stites and Mrs. Marjorie Tooze.
2 FATALITIES REPORTED
State Commission Files Statement
on Week's Accident.
SALEM. Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
There were two fatalities in Ore
gon due to industrial accidents in
the week ending September 28. ac
cording to a report issued today by
the state industrial accident com
mission. The victims were Tom
Montoya, sheepherder at Lakeview,
and G. A. Sacha, woolen mill em
ploye of Eugene.
Of the total of 560 accidents re
ported for the week 494 were sub
ject to benefits under the work
men's compensation act, 56 were
from firms and corporations that
have rejected the law, and 11 were
from public utility corporations not
entitled to state protection.
BRIDEGROOM IS JAILED
Woman Has Man Arrested After
VANCOUVER, Wash., Sept. 30.
(Special.) Peter Christiansen, 38
years old, of Camas, and Sylvia
Douglas, 18, of Washougal, were
married here September 25. Last
night she had her husband of four
Christiansen suspected his wife
was coming to Vancouver to fiee a
soldier. She went into a Greek
restaurant here. He followed her
and threatened to "clean up things"
if she did not leave. Frank 15.
Vaughan, justice of the peace, sen
tenced Christiansen to ten days in
jail, but suspended the sentence
during good behavior.
PEEPING TOM SENTENCED
Carpenter Goes to Jail for Watch
ing Family Retire.
Fifteen days in jail is the price
that C. J. Vanderpeol, middle-aged
carpenter, will have to oay for
watching a family retire in a west
side apartment house.
Vanderpeol was arrested early
yesterday by Patrolman Pardo after
residents in the vicinity of Thir
teenth and Jefferson streets had
complained that the man was a
"peeping Tom." Arraigned on a
charge of disorderly conduct in
police court later, Vanderpeol was
At Your Serv-ie"
The KNIGHT will "draw Straws" at the
end of the month to determine which day in
October was the LUCKY DAY.
Flexlawn Linen, containing 24 sheets and 24
envelopes, assorted colors; 75c value; special
Othello Linen, containing 100 sheets and
100 envelopes, white; a $1.00 value, special
Variety Tints, containing 24 sheets and 24
envelopes, assorted colors; a 50c value for
Waterman's Fountain Pen Ink, blue black
only; special per bottle
Knight Drug Co.
Two Stores Portland, Or.
WASH. ST. AT 5TH (S. E. COR.)
402 WASH. ST. (NEAR 10TH)
DR. B. E. WRIGHT
The weather isiow ideal to assist in the best dental
results. Don't wait until you must come with a jumping
toothache caused by decayed teeth and winter cold.
My personal attention, skill and experience are at your
disposal at a moderate fee. You cannot secure better
Ent. 327 V Wneh.
Phone Bdwy. 7210.
Twenty Years in
FRATERNITIES TAKE 38
PLEDGING ACTIVE AT WIL- j
Students From Various Parts of
Oregon Represented In New
WILLAMETTE UNIVERSITY. Sa
lem. Or., Sept. 30. (Special.) Fra
ternity men at Willamette have
been active in the pledging of new
men this year. Thtrty-nine men
have been pledged o far. The list
to date folrows:
Sigma Tu Lowell Beckendorf, E!mr
Carter, Mrwln StolihIe. Kohltr Beu
Rassell Dark. Roderick BUtchford. l.e
Roy Hlatt. Roland Dimlck, Rolind Mc
Kinni Oscar White, Clarence Phllllpn.
Bd Moor. Frederick Arpke, Lroy
Walker. Clifford Taylor, Franklin Tylr.
Phi Kappa PI Everett C. Hlday of
Pomeroy. Wsh. : Joseph J. Nunn of
Salem, Charlei T. Nunn of Salem. C.
Paul Sandifer of Portland. Sidney S.
Warner of Oregon City, Lewis Skirvln of
HaLsey. Maxwell Jones of Salem. Floyd
Lea Reynolds of Lebanon, Arthur E.
Wight of Lebanon.
Kappa Gamma Rho Kenneth Wylle.
Ward Southworth. Warren Oay, Paul
Buckley. Victor Carlson. Maroia t ear.
in, C fTrlc.
Alpha Psl Delta Glen Schneider. Ire
Holllday. John wngni. jonn orovinrr,
Harvey Brougher. Harry Spencer.
Albany Freshmen Elect.
ALBANT. Or.. Sept. SO. (Special.)
The high school freshman clas
composed of the ninth grade from
the two Junior high schools here,
will be headed during the coming
year by Sydney Post, who was
elected president at a heated meet
ing Friday afternoon. Other offi
nf th rlnsn are: Willard
pnii,v vf,.nrRlrient: David Mason.
secretary-treasurer; Florence Hand
ley and Victor Clinton, yell leaders,
and Martha Fisher, reporter. Aiary
Parounagian. Junior high school in
structor, was chosen claw advisor.
Chiropractors to Initiate 5 0.
Alpha Beta Theta of the Oregon
State College of Chiropractic will
initiate 50 . members Monday night.
After the initiation a banquet will
be served In the arcadian gardens.
Multnomah hotel, to 100 guests. A
six-piece orchestra and several vo-ca-llsts
will furnish music. The
speakers will be Rev. Charles W.
MacCaughey, Centenary Wilbur
church, Anthony Euwer, poet and
lecturer. Dr. P. O. Riley and John E.
Independence Lawyer Moves.
DALLAS. Or., Sept. 30. (Special.)
B. F. Swope, who for a number of
years has practiced law in Indepen
dence, and who has been city re
corder and police judge the're, has
resigned and moved to this city,
where he hns opened law office.
Save your cash
for all purchases
made during Oc
tober at either
Oct-Back one oi jsjugnts
PurcfiasePrice Drugstores. You
will get back the full amount
of your purchase if made on
a certain day during the
S M. to S P. M.
1 to 12 A. St.
Open Bveatags by
Spend a Little Time
and Get Our Prices
You Save Money Here
Don't take our word. Come and see for yourself
the saving; we offer you.
Complete with Bilk shades and
cord. Values $22.50 to $28.50.
On sale at
S16.50 AND S19.50
Complete with shade. On sale at
S13.90 m 816.15
Values Unequaled We
Offer This Week in
$220.00 large size, high-grade
Davenport of best construction,
covered in heavy
$170.00 medium size fine
quality velour covered (PI CC
overstuffed Davenport DAUU
$116.00 good quality, hard
wood frame, all-web construc
tion tapestry covered QQQ
Get Our Prices on
' home f.
Doctor Says Newer Form of Iron
Will Increase Strength of Many
Delicate People 100 in 10 Days
In Many Instances Persons Have Suffered Untold Agony for
Years Doctoring for Nervous Weakness, Stomach, Liver or
Kidney Disease or Some Other Ailment When Their Real
Trouble Was Lack of Iron in the Blood How to TelL
New York, N.Y. In recent discourse
Dr. E. Sauer, a New England Pbysiciao
who has studied both in this country
and in great European Medical Institu
tions said i If you were to make an
actual blood test on all people who are
ill you would probably be greatly aston
ished at the exceedingly large number
who lack iron, and who are ill for no
other reason than the lack of iron. The
moment iron is supplied a multitude of
danflrous symptoms disappear. With
out iron the blood at once loses the pow
er to chancre food into living tissue aod
therefore nothing yon eat does yon any
good; you don't get the strength out
of it. Your food merely passes through
your system like corn through a mill
with the rollers so wide apart that the
mill can't grind. As a result of this
continuous blood and nerve starvation,
people become generally weakened,
nervous and all run-down, and frequent
ly develop all sorts of conditions. One is
too thin; another is burdened with un
healthy fat; some are so weak they can
hardly walk; some think they have
dyspepsia, kidney or liver trouble; some
can't sleep at night, others are sleepy
and tired all day; some fussy and irri
table; some skinny and bloodless, but
all lack physical power snd endurance.
NOTE- The abeww euuipaary is ksatww to bst thorawahly raUable. Ova 4.0O0 0O0 packaasw
of Nwsatad Iroa are sold sssstUr, aad h kaa baea assd and highly recooiiMnded by I'lrmt,
U. 5. Saaatocs. Msaba ol Consrin. Judges of U. S. Camera and siisr pkraiun,. Wa sra
able to gwarantea that gf you do aot obtain all and avan greater benefits Ilia - ' -i tisscl
trans Naraalaai Icon, the saaatsfactaswis will promptly rafand jrosr saoaey.
Ok Sale Owl lirum Cn A. W. Allen and Stoat-I.yona Urns: .
FRIENDLY, CLEAN, CHEERY
LINCOLN CO A
On Orders Placed at Once
Delivered right into your bin. Low in ash. Most heat for your
money. It's the coal of no regrets all coal.
WESTERN FUEL CO.
Phone Your Want Ads to
OX SALE THIS WEEK
In order to introduce our
lino of beautiful carded
virgin wool Comforts covered
in high-grade border sateen,
we place them on sale this
week at low Q- O CTH
price of...... OJ-.ii.tJU
$120.00 extra large 9V4 ft.
long mohair covered Davenport
with best construction. C?Of7P
Special at I O
$197.00 extra fine quality tap
estry covered Davenport with
blue velour trimmed two-tone
effect. Very best construction.
Queen Anne logs. C11Q
Special at OlIO
Rugs Before You Buy
In such cases, it is worse than foolish
ness to take stimulating medicines nr
narcotic drugs, which only whip up your
fagging vital powers for the moment,
maybe at the expense of your life Inter
on. No matter what anyone tells you,
if you are not strong and well you owe
it to yourself to make the following tent.
Se how Ions yon can work or how far you
can walk without opt-omnia tirrtf. Nr t tak
two fle-rrain tAhlfts of this wwrr form of
Iron known as Natatrrf Iron three time pr
day after mals for two wcki. '(h.n tst
yourstrpnrth arain and see lor yourself how
much you have rained.
I have seen dosens of nervous run-down
people who were aillnr all the time rreatlr
increase and even rtoonle their streitrth and
endurance and entirely (ret rid of their symp
tom of dyspepsia, liver and other trnuhles in
from ten to fourteen days' time, simply by
takinff this newer form of Iron, and this after
they had in some cases been dortorins frf
months without obtainlnr any hcnellt. Vou
can talk as you please about all tile wonders
wrought by new remedies, put when youcome
down to hard facts there is nothing tike Iron
to put color in your cheeks and rood sound,
healthy fleah on your hones. It is also a arret
nerve and stomach strenrUsener and the rst
blood-builder in the world. The only trouble
was that the old forma of Iron, like tincture
of iron, ironacetate.etc.often ruined peoples'
teeth, unset their stomachs and were not as
similated, and for these reasons they frequent
ly did more harm than (rood. Rut with tlw
discovery of this newer form of Iron all this
has been overcome. Nuxated Iron. for example,
is pleasant to take, does not iniure the teeth
and is usually almost immediately beneficial."
287 E. Morrison
Phone East 2226
The Oregonian, Main 7070