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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1920)
THE OREGON STATESMAN: SUNDAY, JAXVARY 18, 1020.!
is f . --' '
Why Wmem Grow Old
; More McklyThaB Men
Greater Percentage of Anaemia Lack of Iron in the Blood Among Women
Makes Them Lose Much cf Their Youth, Beauty and Former Attractiveness,
And Become Fretful, Nervous and Run-down
Xlhil Women Need Is Hot Cosmetics or Stimulating
Dregs But Plenty of Pare Red Blood, Rich In Iron
Physician Explains How Organic Iron Nuxated Iron, Enriches
Tb Blood, Strengthen The Nerves, Builds Up Physical Power '
and Often Makes Weak, Pale Careworn Women Look and Feel,
Years , Younger.
Look for the woman who appears younger than a man of the
the tame age and you will find the exception to that vast majority
upon whom anaemia lack of iron in the blood ha fastened its
(hp and is gradually sapping the health, vitality and beauty which
every woman so long to retain. In most cases men safeguard their
(health better than women by eating coarser fooJi, being more
out-of-doors and leading more "active lives, thereby keep;
their blood richer in iron and their todies -in better
physical condition. The very momeat a woman allows
' herself to become weak, nervous and run-down she
placing a drain upon her whole system which overtaxes
tne power ot tni bkod to renew wasted tissue ana
keep active the nature! life forces of the body. There
are thousands of women who are ageing' and breaking
down at a time when they should be enjoying that
perfect .loftily health which comes from plenty of
; iron in the blood, simply because they are not awake
to their condition. For want of iron a woman may
look and feel haggard and all run
down while at 50 or 60 with good
health and plenty of iron in her
. blood she may still be young
feeling and so full of life and '
attractiveness as. to defy
' detection of her real age.
But a woman cannot -have
beautiful rosy cheeks
or an abundance of
strength ajnd endurance
without iron, -and phy
sicians below have been
asked to explain why
they prescribe oreanic
iron Nuxated Iron,, to .
help supply this deficiency
nd aid in building a race of
stronger, healthier women.
TV. Jana Franc; Sulliran. former!
3s' TttF V
du.( R.n l ...i ,r. , y wwi ucncimry inu nor not
iv ;;i.T:m'",,W'. .. onncel .that there
woman who is
thousands ci rack woir-n who.
tated Iron tutcbt
Daniel J.' Fry and J. C.
ltwt,ftcrvw4irriubie, Uair. t4 wrjiuaeUaT iwoit phyik-ll
C , -V enerry, and
NIL ft themaelre
f . nto a condi
off the mil
lions of dic
that are al
Iron one at
the beat ta
which I ha
ever had re
course." Amon oth
asked for an opinio?) was Dr. George H.
t'aker, formerly Ihvician and Surgeon
Monmouth Memorial Hospital. New Jersey,
who says: "What women nerd to put rosea
in their cberfcs and the springtime of life
into their ctrp is not cosmetics or stimu
lating drugs but plenty of rich pure blood.
Without it no woman can do credit to her
self or to her work. Hon is tone of tho
greatest of all strength and Mood-builders,
and I -hare found nothing in tny experience
effective fr helping to make strong.
healthy, red-blooded , women as Nuxatcia
Iron, , ,
Iiufiiiwiii1 ?mn: IniM ltn wkJrk Im rnilil
a4 tw niil M ftS?H-M la Mt m r,a
ttwidf Sot otwSirS wl hww t 4rcst pmj
hfif. Cbk Ur tMtr IwriHtf IfM pi4ti H la
.Mtf aanmilat. m a4 lajar- lb kMk. mm Ihtm
wis iDMMt,! t MtiralT wMh
mn 1 nr tW, will jf4 w Maty. It w
(HMHiniMf r Ml mm
The Story of a Honeymoon
A Vnnlerful ltotnnnct of MarrirHl
Life Voitlrfully TIJ by AUKl.K
STATESMAN CLASSIFIED ADS ONE CENT A WORD
WHY DOKS DICKV HKC'EIVK THK
IM'ltlMINATINC I.KTTKU S)
Cvor anl over axain I rrad th
rontntH if Hie ruiiiiilil jawr I had
pioketl up in tho hall a!lr liicky
had luirii" d the pap r in hi aif
ha.kfl. It wan not long hefore I had
no n-l of reudinK It. for I knew It
contemn. a. children would say.
"Iy heart, forward and backward
and upside down."
I do not remember ever In m
life of being o puzzled by anything
as I was when trinn to decipher the
rtal leaning of the fragment of a
love letter which had been written
In a feminine hand and then copied
on the same rdieet with a few chan"
by my husband.
It watt so melodramatic a thing
its wording fo flamboyantly extrav
agant that it might have been taken
bodily from an old-anhioned "len-
Twenty-thirt." I could not bring
myself to believe that it wan really
meant for Dicky, or that it was in
any manner connected with Kdith
Fairfax, the Virginia art student.
whose friendship for my husband
had troubled me a grPut deal in the
last few mouth?.
She mas so delicate, ho ethereal a
rreature, so much the gentlewoman,
that I could not associate words so
turgid, and torrid with her.
And yet something told me that
the feminine hand -hieh had traced
the lines confronting me was that of
no other. than the girl from Virginia
In my years o.f high whool teaching
many girls had panned through my
hands, and I had an unusual oppor
tunity to study all varieties of. chir
s graphy. Some of my girls had
come to me from southern private
Kchooln. and there had always been
a "something different" In their
handwriting which 1 had remarked,
and which now stared up at me from
the fragment of a letter in my hand
What Madge Did.
1 tried to look at the thing dit-
v'-'t l;:'v -'-" -"-i U1-" , - ::';. ; 1 ' , f
. ; lj
An Enviable Reputation
Hundreds of dealers who drove new Cleveland Sixes from the
factory in Cleveland to their home cities have written the factory
expressing their admiration and confidence in the car. What
they all say is .summed up in this sentence from one of them, "I
can look any man in the lace now and tell him the Cleveland is
a regular tuto:obe.,,
Ana mats wnac Ui c:cvianci six is- p
regular automobile, an : unusual automobile.
Hundreds of Clevtiihd Sixes, within the past
four months, have undergone long, gruelling,
cross countr" drives, with honor. They have
passed over great hill drives And long moun
tain climbs, plowed thn.ik'h tnud i;.d wb-
outs and desert sands where other cars stall and
stop. Its power and endurance have already
won the Cleveland an enviable reputation.
This is not surprising for skill and sincerity
arc built into this car by men who have con
tributed their genius to the building up of
y"i. i America's finest quality cars.
Five, Passenger Tourfai Car, 5IJ.fi." Tia: : Fassener Roadster, $1285
r ; tF.O.T f rfor'. . j '
OLESON MOTOR CAR CO.
MO North Commercial St. Next to Oleson'i Auto Exchange Phone 665
THE CLEVELAND .V!?70tOPIT,3 COMUY; CLEVELAND; OHIO
A V'fc? tftA V vy -:.,.,! ...mm..,, i.,i.-;r,.'-,!-: it i ft?? vT
Fine Metals Have
Given Maxwell its Rank
THE verT substance of uhich a car is made
denotes its quality;' and the use of fine and
strong metals in the Maxwell has won it
many, many friends.
It was necessary to make the Maxwell chassis
of the very best materials. For its great mission
was to transport an extremely economical 'way
as great a passenger load over the same road and at
the same speed as the larger and heavier cars.
Thus it tvas obvious that the Maxwell had to be
light. And to make it light the quality metals
Metallurgists, the men who have made the
study of metals a science, say that it compares
favorably pound for pound with the highest priced
cars the world has produced.
But you need not be a metallurgist to discover
this "inner goodness" in a Maxwell. Three months
will tell; six months ill tell you more.
Otherwise Maxwell in five short years would
never have grown from a production of 5,000 a
year to 100,000 a year. ' ' ..
300,000 Maxwells on the highways of the .world
today answer most any question you can ask about
this great car.
OSCAR B. GINGRICH MOTOR & TIRE CO.
371 Court Street SALEM, OREGON
i . i n i i i 1 1 1 n : , i i . 111 j.n ti iu nii.iu.iiiiM., n..i...i.. , n.j). jr
'- " j .w -r-m -rw-.---A jl
passionately, to tell myself that
there must be some explanation ot
the thing, no matter how bizarre it
might be. Hut recollections of
Dicky's frequent "engagements with
art editors", his growing absorption
in, this work or whatever it was In
his room, his order that neither Ka
tie nor I should even duot the furni
ture and the elaborate air of secrecy
which he had thrown around the pa
pers in h'.a waste basket when h
burned them all theso things point
ed to some secret which my husband
feared or. was ashamed to tell mo
A primitive, jealous p.ncer rose in
me. Impulses which I did not rec
ognize, which seemed those of an
other woman thronged upon me. 1
wanted to tear my hair, my clothing,
to scream aloud, to summon Picky
and overwhelm him with vlrao-llke. j
Of course, t Hid none of these
things, but, the effort to suppress
them robbed me of the poise and self
control which would have enabled
me to ignore the Incident altogether
and trust to time for its clearing up
Still shaking from the emotional
storm which had swept me, pkked
up the plec of paper with its florid
amorous protestation, and went
swiftly to Dicky's door.
At my knock I heard an angry
exclamation, then a sharp, quirk
"It Is 1. Madge." I returned, try
ing vainly to make my voice steady.
I could hear him rise and come o
the door. He unlocked It. opened it
only far enough for bint to, roue on
Into the hall and tlo&ed it behind
what was written upon It. Then he
crushed it angrily in his band,
opened his mouth to speak, thought
better of It and turned toward hla
The calm manner in which he ig
nored the piece of paper which bad
caused me so much uneasiness was
like a lighted match applied to a par
ticularly Inflammable piece of tinder.
"Don't you think yon owe me as
explanation or that very lnttrestlng.
missive?" I asked.
(To be contlnaed) '
"Did yon have a flae time oa yonr
"1 should say so! Fifty dollars
and costs everywhere we atopped.
i Baltimore American.
EXTRA PANTS FREE1
WITH EVERY SUIT
A Natural Question.
Scotch Woolen Mills Store
428 SUU Street
-Well, what's the row?" he asked
shortly. I saw that his eyes were
blight, his hair rumpled, his fore
head dewed with perspiration as they
alwayR are when he is engaped in
working out pome illustration. I
wondered for a moment If he really
were drawing as he used to do. An
Instant's reflection assured me of my
mistake. Dicky never shut me out
from his work. Indeed, he of ten
called me to look at some detail of
his drawing, especially If It concerned
some J:em of women's dress, and
a&ked my opinion of it.
I held the crumpled piece of pa
per out to him.
tlere I something from" your
waste basket which dropped In the
hall." I said, and In my endeavor to
control my voice I realized that it
was grim and cold.
i!e started as he saw it. and Invol
untarily smoothed It out and saw
The Widick Common -Sense Oiler
An outside oiler that can be taken off in 5 minutes. Not juit
an accessory, bnt an absolute necessity to every Ford motor.
For sale at the
VALLEY MOTOR CO.
CHERRY CITY OARAGE
An Oregon prodnct made in Salem by C. 0. Widick, '
650 North Winter Street f