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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1922)
THE SUNDAY OREGOIA', PORTLAND,
OCTOBER 8, 1923
Postponement Great Boon,
Says Mayor Baker.
jing. The Golden West, dairy farm
I Is situated on the Nehalem" river, .
j and it is the intention of the asso
ciation 'to make a specialty of ga.r-
' den truck, supplying the Portland '
: market with fresh vegetables in the ;
iate summer and fall. -
As the association will not be able
j to use all the land for garden truck.
it intends to plat off some of the
land in five or ten-acre tracts, and
either rent or sell them. There is
very little frost in the winter and
no excessive heat in the summer.
making the entire 600 acres ideal
for garden truck. Charles Kuntz,
one of Tillamook county's successful
dairymen, is at the head of the
Golden West Dairy farm.
LET'S ALL PUSH, IS PLAN
Intensive Nation-Wide Advertis
ing Campaign Will Be Com
menced Next Month.
Postponement of the Oregon ex
position until 1927 has removed
practically all of the opposition
which had developed against the
project, in the opinion of Mayor
Baker, who is directing the cam
paign in behalf of the tax meaaure
on the ballot at the November elec
tion. His statement on the subject,
issued late yesterday, follows:
"The postponement of the Oregon
exposition until- 1927 was the one
tep necessary to eliminate all ob
jection and opposition to the expo
sition. With this postponement I
firmly believe every question as to
the possibility or advisability of
Btaging the exposition has been
wiped out and we are now prepared
to go ahead feeling that we have
no serious obstacle to overcome
Handicap Are Removed.
"Behind the opposition or a great
part or it at least, has been the
question of our being able to raise
the stock subscription by December
20 of this year and also the question
of our being able to build a credit
able exposition by 1925. I would
ay that at least 75 per cent of the
opposition has been based on some
one or more features of these two
general questions. With the post
ponement of the exposition two
years and the time for raising the
stock subscription one year, these
handicaps are gone.
"Originally we planned on four
years in which to finance and build
the exposition, but unfortunately un
expected events have consumed two
years of this time, so by a two
year postponement we are back to
the point from which we started.
We now have ample time to attend
to all necessary details. We will
have ample time to reach the legis
latures of every state in the union
and obtain appropriations and we
have time to formulate plans for
international participation, raise our
own finances, plan and build a com
prehensive exposition and advertise
it and Oregon to the world. Up to
this time we have been seriously
handicapped by the cry of lack of
time and the consequent fear or an
exposition that would not be a credit
to the state.
Election Part Uadungel
"The change In date does not in
any way affect the part the voters
must take at the election Novem
ber 7. In Portland the voters will
pass on a measure authorizing a
tax of $1,000,000 for three years,
the first tax to be levied In 1924.
There will be no tax for next year
and the first tax will not be levied
until the Jl. 000, 000 stock subscrip
tion has been raised. In the state
the measure on the ballot will be
unchanged. It merely amends the
state constitution in such manner
as to permit Portland to levy the
tax in Portland. This vote is neces
sary on account of the present 6
per cent tax limitation law.
"There will be no change what
ever in campaign plans.' The cam
paign now under way will continue
with the same . organization and
with the same exposition general
committee and managing com
mittee. Nation-Wide Campaign to Start.
"I feel that the postponement of
the exposition entirely clarifies the
atmosphere and eliminates all hon
est objection that can be voiced
against the exposition as an insti
tution to bring Oregon to the place
in world affairs that it deserves.
We have an undeveloped state that
needs an influx of prosperous
people from the congested eastern
centers of population and from Can
ada and we can bring these people
here and develop our state and its
resources only by some big move.
We will begin a nationwide Oregon
advertising campaign as soon as the
poople say they want an exposition.
The tourist trade in California is a
bigger crop than any other they
have, and it can be made the same
in Oregon if we do as California has
done advertise. By an intensive
advertising campaign commencing
next month we can interest the
world and attract here hundreds of
thousands of the people who are
touring the country by automobile
and taking advantage of every op
portunity to visit states and cities
where may be found unusual attrac
tions. "So it is up to every man, woman
and child in the state of Oregon to
ret busy and help' the exposition
measures through with a whoop that
will tell the world we have now fi
nally settled on the time and place
of a world's fair and that they may
count on it with certainty."
2125 HOW AT- IIHIVEHSnT
ENROLLMENT EXPECTED TO
BE EVEN GREATER IiATER.
Registration Probably Will Be 1 1
Per Cent Higher Than That of
' Last Year, It Is Declares.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eu
gene, Oct. 7. (Special.) At the
end of the first week of the fall
term of school .it was announced
that the registration was 2125 stu
dents. This is an appreciable in
crease over the enrollment at this
time last year, and it is estimated
that before the last day allowed for
registration probably 160 more will
have registered, bringing the total
to 2275, an increase of 11 per cent
over that of last year.
The figures include only full
time students residing in . Eugene
and omits the enrollment of 195
students in the medical school at
Portland and special students in
the school of music on the campus.
University officials are much
pleased with the growth in at
tendance, since reports are current
that many institutions with similar
curricula have lost heavily in the
enrollment for the fall quarter. It
may be observed that the incoming
freshmen are on the whole consid
erably younger in years than they
have been for some. time. There
are still some of .the older clique,
mostly those who have taken their
time in the courses or those who
have attended part time and have
supported themselves for half the
year out of college. The high
schools are graduating many at 17
years and some at an even younger
Tlhe registrar rejected about 150
candidates for admission to the uni
versity this falL At least 48 per
cent were refused admission for
lacking the minimum of 15 Carnegie
units. The remaining 52 per cent
were rejected for not having fol
lowed In high school the type of
work best suited to prepare them
for work in the university.
But for the strict enforcement of
entrance requirement rules and for
the imposition of the non-resident
fee, amounting to $105 a year, the
growth of the Institution this fall
would presumably have exceeded
20 per cent.
KLAN PROBE JUSTIFIEtt
CALIFORNIA DIVIDED .
Of. MERGER DECISION
San Francisco Is Aligned
0UTSTATE ENTERS FRAY
Charges Made That Bay City Has
Begun Campaign That Means
Disaster for Hinterland.
MOTION TO QUASH INDICT
FARM SESSION CALLED
Programme for Year's Work to Be
Outlined at Conference. .
OR'BGON AGRICULTURAL, COL
LEGE. Corvallls, Oct. 7. (Special.)
A definite programme of develop
ment for the leading agricultural in
terests of Oregon will be made out
at the annual county agent confer
ence called by Paul V. Marls, di
rector of the state college extension
service, for the week of October
23-28. The programme will co-ordinate
all extension activities con
ducted co-operatively by the spe
cialists of the college and federal
extension service, county agents and
home demonstration agents, and ex
periment station department chiefs.
The programme as outlined by Mr.
Maria is comprised of 18 projects,
each so arranged by a committee as
to circuit the specialists over the
state to economize expenses of time
Medford Judge Holds Grand jury
Has Right to Investigate
' Any Organization.
MEDFORD, Or.. Oct. 7 Judge
Calkins in. circuit court here today
denied the motion to quash the in
dictments recently 'handed down by
a special grand Jury in the night-
riding cases in Jackson county last
March. The request for an inspec
tion of the grand jury records was
The contention of the defense
that the grand jury "had no more
right to investigate the Ku Klux
Klan than the Methodist church"
was overruled with the opinion that
the grand jury had the right to in
vestigate both the Ku Klux Klani
and the Methodist church or any
Relative to the contention that
A. E. Reames, "a paid prosecutor,"
and. Attorneys Kclley and Newbury
of this city appeared before the
grand jury "in the guise of wit
nesses" and made pleas for in
dictments, the opinion holds that
"there is no evidence to. show that
the grand Jury was influenced."
The contention that the grand
jury procedure was violated by
having Howard A. Hill indicted and
George Arthur Burr, "necktie
party" victim, in the grand jury
room at the- time time was not
POTATO VUVK ATTAINTS HEIGHT
OF 7 FEET 4 INCHES.
14? & W. VeVi' f
GARDEN PROJECT BEGUN
Vegetables to Be Grown on Tilla
mook's Diked Lands.
TIIAAMOOK. Or.. Oct 7. (Spe
cial.) The Oolden "West Dairy as
sociation, which diked 600 acres of
valuable bottom land at Nehalem at
considerable expense, plans to start
a new industry. The place was in
tended for a dairy farm, but it is
found that the land is more valu
able for garden truck, especially in
the summer and the fall, as there is
abundance of moisture In the land, i the
which does not dry or need irrlgat-j Vfii
Mrs. X,. Wlnana cultivates remark
A potato vine measuring 7 feet
4 inches is growing at 719 Liberty
street in the back yard at the
residence of Mrs. L. Winans. The
variety is Gold Coin, and tall
stakes hold the plant in an up
right position. Another potato
plant which was not staked, but
allowed . to grow along on the
ground as it listed, when meas
ured was about the same length.
This hill was dug recently and
was found to contain 30 potatoes,
weighing eight pounds. Twenty
of those were large potatoes and
other ten quite small. Mrs.
California, home of the Southern
Pacific company, is divided into at
least two camps on the unmerger
decision of the United States
supreme court, which directed that
the Central ' Pacif c property shall
be divorced from Southern Pacific
In one camp is the San Francisco
chamber of commerce, backed by a
strong committee, known as tne
"committee against dismemoerment
of the Southern Pacific system,"
that has for its chairman Wallace
M. Alexander, president of the San
Francisco chamber, and - numbers
members from many parts of the
Opponent Are Upstate.
Opposed to its work to retain the
Central Pacific in Southern Pacific
hands is the California Jobbers &j
Shippers' association, with head
Quarters at Sacramento, and it has
taken a strong position for a sepa
rate rail entity for the Central
Pacific ororjerty. Copies of a letter
written by this organization to
President Alexander , of the San
Francisco chamber have reached
Portland. It is asked in that docu
ment that the San Francisco com
mittee reconsider the entire matter..
The producers' association eet
forth that the committee against
dismemberment is dominated by
San Francisco interests, since its
membership numbers 122 of that
citv. 16 from Sacramento and 15
from Los Angeles, while 45 other
cities and towns are represented
only as scattering. It is eaia me
committee undoubtedly acted in the
interests of San Francisco and the
bay region without being in posses
sion of all the facts.
San Francisco to Benefit.
Indeed, it is set forth that in the
belief of the producers the carry.
insr out of the supreme court de
cision would be greatly to the bene
fit of San Francisco, since it gives
that city, the opportunity to be
come the terminal of two real
transcontinental lines .instead of
It is said the condition aimed at
by the decision will create a kind
of competition that will materially
advance the growth of business at
the port of San Francisco. Mow
over, it is held, it will eliminate
discrimination against the Sacra
mento and San . Joaquin valleys
that for years has retarded the
growth of those two sections, upon
which much of the trade of San
Francisco is dependent.
Another competing rail system,
it is declared, would aid San Fran
cisco by giving it the shortest and
quickest route to the east via Og
den. It is to the advantage of the
Southern Pacific, it is held, to de
liver its freight from the east at
the first Pacific port, Los Angeles,
rather than haul it 485 miles fur
ther to San Francisco, since rev
enue in both .cases is equal.
Great Valleys Are Injured.
The letter points out that the
producers' association covers the
state and it realizes that the Sac
rameno and San Joaquin valleys
are injured when traffic between
Bakersfield on the south and the
summit of the Shasta range to the
north is routed via El Paso rather
than over the natural shorter and
quicker route, which is the Central
Pacific via Ogden.
It is eald the supreme court
found that the Southern Pacific,
because of its -control of the situa
tion, did route traffic against the
interests of Sacramento and its
territory and ' that the continuance
of the same control permitted it to
continue to do so-
The latter states that develop
ment of the hinterland is vital to
San Francisco's growth and the be
lief is expressed that San Fran
cisco's sentiment is not truly voiced
by the committee against dismem
berment because it did not have all
the facts before it. The committee
is appealed to by the producers'
association in the interests of the
San Joaquin and Sacramento val
leys, to reconsider the entire matter.
Portland Policy Corresponds.
The maintenance of the Central
Pacific as a separate rail entity
asked for is directly in line with
the recommendations of the Port
land Chamber of Commerce commit
tee in its report the past week to
directors of the local trade body.
Still different views are taken
of the problem by other communi
ties, however, for Salt Lake City's
chamber of commerce has just gone
on record as favoring the Southern
Pacific contention in the matter
that the Central Pacific be retained
by that line. The board of gover
nors at Salt Lake has authorized
the traffic service bureau to ap
pear before the interstate commerce
commission and urge Southern Pa
cific retention of the Central Pa
: NOWWi QOTEQ :
KCPIUWESTTO BATIK H5Q
While in London Mr. Norman placed a
large order for British Worsteds and
Woolens, comprising1 all the latest nov
elties and colorings.
These are now arriving and the selection,
which includes the best cloths manu
factured in England, will be of particular
interest to men desiring distinction in
IFoliow tine Crowd'
OF SHREWD BUYERS TO MY
ay Clearance Sale
MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY
If You Cannot Call, Be Sure to Snd for Catalogue
Flush screw tvpe recep
tacles with drop door.
complete with solid
Flush receptacle, pin
type, complete witn
solid brass plate.
cut to :. Otic
Duplex flush receptacle
with solid brass QA
plate. Cut to.. ilL
Flush Tofrsle Switch
with solid brass f J? n
Ct?v I switch plate, ea.
'JS I Triple flush switch
IA I plate. Cut to, A JT
CEMETERY ADDS GOOD SUM
TO PERPETTJAIi CASH. .
Working Surplus Also Increased
During; September and All .
Debt Have Been Paid.
Riverview cemetery made another
arood mo'nthly showing- in September
by adding $384.75 to the perpetual
maintenance fund and 12930.27 ad
ditional to cash surplus. At the
end of September the cash addition
to the maintenance fund, for the
nine months of the year, stood at
J36S9.37, and the working cash bank'
balance at S4697.14 additional, with
all due bills paid. The cemetery
association owes no debts.
Thirty per cent of all receipts
from lota cro to the irreducible fund,
and more than 30 per cent additional
has been added to working- cash
surplus so far this year. Total
operating receipts in September
were S213Z.19, amount ot payroll.
$1090.45. and other expenses, J26S;
total expense and payroll, 1358.45.
The cemetery association received
a refund of S2726.40 from the Port
land Railway. Light & Power com
pany in September, in an electric
Dower adjustment dating back to
Rates of service were reoucea to
those of competing cemeteries on
October 1, since which date the
business of the cemetery has im
proved. A new superintendent and
manager, Haskell E. Ferrln, took
charsre on September 8.
"Riverview cemetery is the larg
est and most highly improved ceme
tery in Portland and is one of the
best of the publlo parks of the city,"
said C. Henri Lobbe. president, yes
terday. "It is owned by a co-operative
non-sectarian association of lot
holders and Is the only one of the
kind here. All officers serve with
The number of interments is
more than 11.000. The cemetery
contains more than 100 acres of im
proved sections and 200 acres of
unimproved land adjacent.
Cisco. A considerable number of
ties, purchased from the company
by the Southern Pacific axe beins
hauled to the wharf.
T-he steamer Acme, on her weekly
trips, takes a cargo of poles andj
cedar logs to San Francisco.
The Mary Hanlon. in Dort vester
day, loaded poles, consigned to San
APPLE SHIPMENTS BEGIN
Movement of Hood River Crop to
Start in Earnest Tomorrow.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) While apple shipments up to
last night had reached only 30 car
loads, the movement of the valley's
tonnage from Monday on will be
very heavy. shipment of ten or i
more cars will be made by the Apple
Growers'- association, alone, the com
ing week. The co-operative agency
up to last night had shipped 19 cars
of apples for the season, and its
movement of pears had reached 80
Intermittent rains the first of the
week seriously interfered with the
PORT 0RF0RD IS ACTIVE
Moore Mill & Lumber Company
Makes Heavy Shipments.
PORT ORFORD. Or., Oct. 4.
(Special.) Considerable activity in
lumber and shipping Is noticeable
in thiB section this fall.
The Moore Mill & Lumber com
pany, the largest concern now ship
ping from this port, is moving
about 100 poles and 15,000 feet of
logs per day. The poles are being
shipped to Japan, via San Fran-
SALVATION ARMY VIEWED
Work Is Inspected and Citadel
Will Be Dedicated Today.
The local division of the Salvation
Army was Inspected by Commis
sioner Gifford and visiting staff
yesterday, commencing the day's
programme which ended with a mu
sical restival in No. 4 hall, 128 Ms
Today will see the inauguration
of the new citadel at Sixth and An
keny streets, for which the army
convention was principally called.
The flag raising and dedication will
start at 2 P. M., Mayor Baker pre
siding: seats for a considerable as
sembly have been installed. Preced
ing this ceremony Colonel Turner
and Commissioner Gifford will pre
side Jointly over an open air con
cert, at 11 A. M., probably to be held
at Third and Burnslde streets.
Monday will be the last day's ses
sion of the army's fall 'convention.
THREE WINERIES RAIDED
Italians With Secluded Plants Are
Placed Under Arrest.
Italian who go into the manufac
ture of wine .in extensive fashion
are meeting opposition from police
morals squad officers. Three estab
lishments were raided Friday.
Joe Mosca, 267 Sheridan street,
was arrested when 125 gallons of
wine and 50 gallons of mash were
found in his place. At 231 Sheridan
street officers found 150 gallons in
a house occupied by Antonia Capri.
Kickola Baggani was ' arrested at
272 Sheridan street with 290 gallons
of wine stowed away in his house.
inele pole flush switch
best make without
Concealed type key'wsi
wall receptacle. Qf
Cut to OUL
Pull chain socket. Best
quality with H - ir.ch
or pendant cap. A r
Cut to 1UL
- Pull socket attachment.
This attachment screws
into an ordinary socket
and converts same into.
pull chain socket with
out use of tools. D ST
Cut to OOC
Key socket. Best
quality with brass
m --- ! : . v -.1 ,
I inch or pendant
Electric Curler, cut CQ Cfl
to only 9a,UU
Fitty of these Bsaunful Howls
in choice of three different de
signs, complete as shown. tO'4C
wired ready to hang. hc(i3
.lUMrau Miir Designs la
Electric Bulhs, 6 for
$ 1 .23
Only 2000 to be sold
at this price. (None
sold to dealen)
Fuse Plugs, every
onetested. A f
12 for... fUC
with snap cap for
concealed work, fwt
Porcelain ronetl f, r
cleat work with
tacU. Cut to
Two wire - it 1 a I e d
porcelain Cleats, O
pair; cut to.. OC
Split knob with
na.l. Much better
and eaiT int "r4
than solid knob. O
Cut to C
Torcelaln tubct. S
inches lotif. .
Cut to It.
A frUt ;;!
lllnl tvp flm
t u r s at N -lory.
p I t with
T'ady in bans
S Lla.a Jta
S l likli. a.aa
I l.lakta IIMt
Flexible loom. Usedtocov
er wires under floors and
in partitions. 01
Best quality; ft. A 2C
No. 14 rubber covered
wire, per 100-foot 'JEq
Best quality mado.
Green and Yellow twisted
cord. Size 18. Per ft. lit
Per coil of 250 (g
Reinforced cotton covered
cord, Type P. S. for exten
sion cords, etc. Contains
two wires with outer rub
ber covering. Cut
Flush wall cases f'r
switch or recrpta.'Ic.
take all types of flush recep
tacles and switches can he
made into gangs a
desired. Cut to...
Jy r i -Jf lar electric curro
Thirty ampere entrance or
main switcn. Cut to fjQ
Transformer for electric b!!.
Takes the place of ordinary
dry cells and will laft indfi-
nalely using regu- Q'l OJT
The supplies on sala here are the best quality to be had. The
finest grade of goods at the lowest prices coupled with an expert
knowledge of the lighting business, is what makes this the
"Busiest Electric Store in Town."
When in Doubt"
what to use
Wiring Rules of the City of Portland and the State of Oregon Free. Excerpts from the City and
State Code covering installation of wires and fix-Hires furnished free with purchases on request.
Copy of this code costs 50c at the City Hall. Remember this: I am a registered supervising elec
trician. I hold a City of Portland and State of Oregon contractor's license. I am bonded to the
State of Oregon. Do you realize the danger of buying supplies from a concern that has not th-e
qualifications? Think it over.
All metal goods and glassware are advancing: in price. Such prices as these will
be a thing of the past in a few day.
Daughters Entertain Officials.
A delightful luncheon was given
in honor of Mrs. Josephine Claggett,
department president of the Na
tional alliance. Daughters of Veter
ans, at the home of Mra, Delia Lacy,
103 Blandena avenue. Guests in
cluded Mrs. Jean Case. Mrs. Addle
Hance, Mrs. Dru Plough, Mrs. Grace
J Sundeleaf, Mrs. A. Lerura and Mrs.
D. W. Wendlick.
.4 tiiru"ur?lf .
B I VMMltrTht S e.-. . 1
College Glee Club Organized.
MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE, St.
Benedict, Or, Oct. 7. (Special.)
During the last week about 40 boys
applied to Professor Van Perre for
admittance into the colleire glee
Open evenings until 9 P. M. the next three days.
200-3-5-7 Chamber of Commerce Bldg Second Floor.
Third and Stark Sts.
club. Many more art expected to
present application notices before
the elimination contest. Out of his
glee club Mr. Van Perre proposes to
select a quartet which will receive
additional attention and training.
Home Is Robbed.
Thieves who broke into a house at
1678 Portsmouth avenue some time
before midnight Friday removed
three suits of clothes, several- shirts
and a watch, the property of O. 8.
Kendall, who reported the theft to
the police yesterday.
Bead The Oregonlan classified sd.
Two Btff Shows Promoted.
MEDFORD. Or., 6ct. 7. (Special.)
Two big shows, which will be
given here within the next 30 days.
and are expected to attract thou
sands of residents of this part of
Oregon, and northern California, will
be the Jackson county corn show,
beginning October 21. and the Rogue
River valley apple show, which be
gins November 4. The corn making
up the exhibit will be taken to the
Pacific International Stock Bxnosl-
tion at Portland. The local farmers
will make an effort to have Jackson
county capture prizes at the exposi
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
A Bright Cheerful
For the real mother and home-maker
the kitchen, nursery and bathroom rank
as the three most important rooms in
the house, not only in sanitary arrange
ments but in beauty and comfort.
White walls and woodwork should be
kept a pure white in order to maintain
most bright and cheerful surroundings.
Barreled Sunlight is the ideal inter
ior white paint for this purpose. It is
cheaper than'enamel and much easier
to apply, can be washed and won't need
repainting for years. Contains no lead
or varnish and dries with a hard, beau
A SIZE FOR EVERY PURPOSE .
GaSUms, tall llons, qwtz, fuUt. halt pintt
UHL BROS., INC.
Pacific Coast Distributors,
S30 Second St.
I First Compounded This
Newer Form of Iron For
My Own Neighbors
Their Praie of Thi Remarkable Remedy Ha Spread
So Rapidly That Now Over 4,000,000
People Use It Annually
SAY "BAYER" when you buy Aspirin.
, Unless you see name "Bayer" on tablets, you are not
getting the genuine Bayer product prescribed by physi-
cians over 22 years and Droved safe bv millions for Lack of imo in th biood is the areat-
' est of all devitalising weaknetaes. ti
Tears ago I began to
wonder at the great
Dumber of my own
friends and neighbors
wboarere always ailing.
complaining and doc
toring, without ever
seeming to get any bet
ter. Both working men
and their wives wera
frequently all tired out
in ujo CTOuiug, ail ii m
great many were weak,
nervous and run-down.
One bad pains in the
back snd thought be
bad kidney trouble.
Another bad pains
aronnd heart, palpitations and dlssi
ness, and was, sure ha was offering
from heart disease. Still others had sev
en headaches-, floating spots before the
eyes, tender spots along the spine and
a great variety of alarming symptoms.
For years I mads a special study of
this condition, consulting a great num
ber of physicians and chemists. An
immense number of Investigations by
physicians all over tbe country, showed
that three people out of every four you
j meet lack 100 iron in their blood.
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proper directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets Also bottles of 24 and 100 Drugirista.
asplrla is toe trad mark ot Barer Manufacture of atOBOseeticscidester at Baiicjlicactt
tbe Iron to your blood that enables you
to got the nourishment out of your
suffer from the sjroip
tnmi of s grrmt number
of dlsMtsfls whea the
real and true causa of
all year trouble t a lark
of Iron In the blood.
oTleo took metallic
Iron, whk-h sronephy
slriaot claim la not ab
sorbed at all. la c inn
pound trig this
form of Imn wstrh I
rail Kuaatcd Iron. I
employed s apsrlal form
of Iron, which IS hk
tbe imo la your tloud
and like the I ma In
spinach, lentils and apples. I'niiks th
older forms of Irrn, It will not lnju
the teeth one disturb the stnms-h, a'"1
it Is ready for a I moat lmmriiate ebanrp.
tion and assimilation by the blood. Il
is the people whose blood If rVh la iron
wbo posaeu great strrngth. fores snii
energy. If you are oot strong or t'l
you ova It to yourself to nuke tbe
See bow long yon can work of bow
fur you can walk without hemming tir
ed. Nest take two a-grsin tablets of
Nutated Iron three times a day aftrr
men Is fnr two werkt, then let your
strength again snd see bow muib you
bars gained. An satont'liing number
food. Without iron, nothing you eat of nsrvous, ruo-dowo psople who www
does you any good. Tour heart, lungs
and kidneys and all your vital organs
get their nouiiahmeat from the blood
Stream, and when the blood lacks iron
and is thin, pale and watery, you may
ailing all the while, have greatly Im
proved their health snd Increased
their strength, eurrry and eodutum-"
simply by taking t!il newer fru '.
Iron. For sale by all drugjtt.
AJse tas Owl Drag Co A. W. A lira aaa tsat-Lysaa Drag ta.