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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, November 11, 1919, HOME EDITION, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1919-11-11/ed-1/seq-7/

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Tuesday, Xov. 11, 1919.
Volunteer to Help Episco
palians Raise Money For
Needed Work.
Percival, Is
Your Hanky In
Latest Style?
Earthly Use Except for
"Show," but
v,-omen of St. Clement's who have
volunteered to help the men In their
i impiign to raise the money needed
for the church work in tils district.
Mr. U G. Wltherspooa. Mrs. R. 8.
' ocke. Mrs. J. B. Watson, Mrs. Big. N.
Schwabe, Mrs. George Maslln, Mrs.
Ward Worthinsnon, Mrs. I H. Tucker,
Miss Isabelle Martin, Mrs. jr. M. Gos
sip, Mrs. H. 8. White, Mrs. Lamar
Dims, Mrs. E. A- Henning. Mrs. Fred
Schaefer. Mra L. M. Lawson, Miss
Stiles. Miss Lackland. Mrs- F. O. Stain,
Mrs C. M- Lyman, Mrs. Barger, Mrs.
R. C Walsce, Mir. EL a Adams, Mrs.
-Mayfield, Mrs. J. M. Barnes. Mrs. C. U
:iover, Mrs. J. M. Nealon, Mrs. F. B.
stuart, Mrs. Quinn, Mrs. Merer, Mrs.
D D. Willis. Mrs. H. C. Greer, Mrs.
T A Darling. Miss Gertrude Culver,
Miss Lucy Culver. Mrs. R. R. Coghlan,
Mrs T L. Perrlne.
The following Is a statement of the
estimated reeds for the .next three i
eirs of the missionary district of
New Mexico and Texas West of the
Pecos river.
v w ucdertakfoss
ketones ....
Schools 3
Bishop's chapel 1
anatarium 1
Equipment f
Remodeling s
No. Cost.
Ji ts:.:5
4 MO
Vcrkrs needed:
CiTSy (a) Se:f-sup-tica
in 1 rears..
Clerry (b) XIadoa
ary Secretary
Doctor and expenses
orpsan work.
Sar.'tarlum mainte
nance Hospital nililt.
?hooi maintenance
so no:,::s :3.2S
M.M. M.4
London, Eng. Nor. 1L Like the
flapper, the hunt most be dressed in
the latest fashion, aad the young
man about town is apparent! just
a little worried as to what is the
most np to date thing in sBk hand
kerchiefs. 8 hall they be small or- large, self
colored or of variegated hues, with
hemstitched borders or corded edges?;
It is a really worrying nroblesn
for the young man who wants to be
oressea jui so, ior ine nana&er
chief plays a most important part in
the general setup of the man who
wishes to be dressed so that the most
Happy of flappers cannot arch her
eyebrows and explain that unless as
gets toe rignt thing in naaoKercnlefs
she will really have to cut him in the
In the matter of fashions men are
not so well provided for as women,
but in a trade paper aa expert In
men's dress provides a verv ttmelv
aim on in is vexed question of new
handkerchief styles.
He points out that the custom of
carrying tn handkerchief in the
sleeve is dying out in favor of the
J5).07S outside breast pocket of the coat He
iiinn comes to ousiness ana boldly
states mat the silk handkerchief will
be worn very extensively daring the
coming season, and the question has
raw concern lag us aw 01 the sanv
"For some time past the J7-In
has been much in evidence, but all
indications now point to an 18-inch
auso oeing auoptao.
There von hive It Th ..i .i (-
out The Knut will have no further
worry, ana nis best Mapper will not
'vufc usance at nun.
The Reason War
And this fashion expert doesn't stop
here. He proceeds to set oat the rea
sons for this redaction In sire of the
- v wwu wm oe zaanionanie.
.inie win be ranch nearer rh.
writes) and aval not take Bp anything
... .wd iwui M i iic uocaet uat roe
larger stu does, which, on aecoant of
."STr poeaet to present
a bulky appearance.
"The -kind that promlsts to become
most popular is the self-colored,
either with hemstitched herders or
corded edges.
"The eofors. undoubtadtv. hii k
chosen to harmonixe with the clothes
Twill Japs (continues this expert)
will lead the way and a second fa
vorite will be those known to the
trade as "madder greens.' with red
and buff shades to go with tweed
fiat nf P..I.I..
A Star man irhn -
colored silk handkerchief of the ban-
dana type favored by the late Lord
I Russell, of Kllowen, sir Henry Haw-
ouicr eminent men. dead
tt j - . . , . and alive, with the aid of a yard stick
Had rheumatism so bad he 'discovered that h was dead o S
.... . . '""iub wiifl a measurement or 21 x-ic
wiuuu v jwuu uu ouuw "-w, ug uioa mm to an op to date
rnl zt. I S"P-
ittlimi; UVGifcUUlOB lb. ! e airridently asked to be shown
I the latest In selff-colored silk hand-
xne reason in so strong for Tan- . ii"118
iac is oecause it has relieved me of o diow your nose with or for
mree years awiui suxxenng ana itbi-lucuij sues tne snopmen,
r;(i twenty-five sounds besides."! Having recovered from hi jmmrtu
a-C To-n McClennoa. of lls Grama J the Star man declared that he had
IS 4S.65 S t,2N
i-i -eta! askad t:il.xti
' i Paso, Tex.
Ke'ore I began taking Teniae
j no use for a handkerchief except tor
he practical pamossa. and tlx. Knt-..
rued, "my legs and feet were so : then kindly explained that tt m
badly swollen that sometimes 1 1 necessary to pot this aoeation a.-th
. e.wi w in wwo uiaiwiiy ui men wno SOttgfit COl-
was awful and I was so nervous, ored sirk handkerchiefs ssed them
. u:d hardly sleep. I had no ap- ' only to wear in the outside left breast
rured and the gas messed on my
eart so I could hardly breathe 1
tired all the time and would wake
n the morning reeling so bad 1
i.d harciy get out ox Deo
"Quite msalena for Wvtn0' at.
nnT he remarked, as he produced an
, . K exactly tne taahion-
abie IS Inches. '
"A short Mmji mm, " r i .
but got no relief till I started on Tan- j kerchiefs made In Japan. It stay be
"XC' I "'L'lf."" ? w com-
1 j 1 m " mans ex. rainiirn is
eer. tbmg I eat asrees with ne. ray ; fnnny thing."
olfev Uke a lor. All toe rweKin.; and
uam have left ray feet nj Jeiw ui I
mach or sortBes8 t lrath or! frnrrrf in WA C,
t tHer s.en of indifestlon. Tanlsc s Ifl Ga
let medicine I eTer used and II
Doughboys In Germany
reconimenri It to others."
A.'dr Jggista sell Tanlac. Adr.
K -p Sloaa's, the World's Llnl
nest hacdy to sllsy aehea
THOUSA'D5 o. men and women,
when tta least little rheumatic
'crick" assails them, have
Sloan's Liniment handy to knock It
oi t. Pop 1? - a third of a century ago
far more popular today.
That's because it wonderfully
i-elpful in lieving all external aches
and pains sci' ca. lumbago, neural-g-.a,
c verstratned n-uscles. stiff ,oints,
weather exposure results A little is
all that is necessary, for tt soon pene-
Trat 1 1th i-t rubbing to the sore:
spot. Leave no muss, stained skin.
' e-red por' bottle today is a
- rrecLUtion. Keep it handy.
1 -iifr s's 3ic. 70c. $1 46.
Taes Bushel Of Marks
, "'V?"' TeIs. Nov. 11. Reports
' ci.wi uiuay tailing of
I oecessful progress of the third
tSE call in Coblenz.
I They tell of the enthusiasm with
i which the American army of ocrupa
i0" to enroling in the Red Cross for
lit. Company A. of the Eighth in-
' . rirsx ontt to go "over
p. iccoraing to tne reports.
Two hundred snd fifty men of the
company enroled 100 percent on No
vember 1 The roll call started lust
before the Haiowe'en festivities when
Lieut Grant said to his men: "Let's
beat them to If The men had bees
lined up for their pay and they
greeted the remarks of Lieut Grant
with a shower of German marks.
With the new rate of exchange
standing at tt marks for a dollar,
it took a bushel of German paper
money to enrol the company. Many
of the men took two and three memberships.
Immediate Shipment
Wrecking Co.
506-8 San Franco St
The Young Lady
Across The Way
London Sees Great Eeac
tion Frora the TTnif onn
of War Work.
London, Kng, Nov. 11. With slight
regard of the clamor or debate, the
elite shops of (he West End are re
vealing amid scenes of rapt atten
tion and murmured "Oh's" and "AO's"
the new creations. which fashion dic
The returns come In slowly, Xor
clever designers hold a shot In re
serve. Day by day some new fin or
some further revelation of the model's
form divine Is fed to a thirsting'
feminine public.
Taking the designers In the lump
they seem to have read a recent
spirited defence of the dress of to
day, made in a dally newspaper by
"a woman of so." Having read this
mark of approval from tha belief at
another day. they go boldly forward.
mums ou a ucue sere ana aaaing s
seductive slash there, until the models
of the hour climb in price as they
diminish In extent.
The smaller the package the la feet
the price. (
It Is early yet to say what are She
dominating new ideas, but some of
the broad lines are as foil ws:
Seme Are Baekless.
While soma of. the evening gowns
are backless the more gorgeous
ones are aide less as wen or nearly so
as far as the waist
The keynote of backlessness seems
to prevail, but some make con ces
sions to modesrv hv caverine- the
back with flesh colored lace.
Many of them, however, have
sleeves, generally of this lace, but
In many cases reaching almost to the
knuckles. Transnarent net and bead-
strewn sLlrts In some of the models
reveal the stockings up to the knees.
"Wide and bunchy about the hips" is
another gemralialag description
which covers many new departures.
Panler draperies in dance frocks are
In many cases caaght together with
a bunch of stiffened "hackle feath
ers" from the neck of fowls. They
resemble a small feather duster.
There are many hidden shops, as
exclusive almost ss a ducal palace.
dotting the West End. One will do.
Great Interest.
Chaste French gray admission cards
flattered in the pantlled hall of the
Lucile establishment until every
Hewer -decked room was filled, the
orchestra retreated to a landing and.
peeress or not. If yon were late yon
had to sit noon the stairs. Famous
actresses strod on tip toe in window
recesses. And the less a woman looked
in need of new clothes the more
frenxied was her Interest In the un
folding of the Lndliaa secrets for
the winter of UH-1S3.
On a sofa which commanded the
stage sat the founder of this fashion
feast, Lccue nerseix. otnerwise
Lady Duff Gordon, in a plain black
seventy-nve creations emergea rrom
the mist srey curtains at the back
tt the llmeiit stage, for Lucile bad
thought of everything, from pajamas
to a flying suit The pajamas were
of pale rose georgetta where they
were not of lace.
The Stunners.
But of the evening gewns. It was
these that bald the beholders with
bated breath Let the fashion "ex
pert" speak:
"There was one, worn by a tall
princess with that faraway aad long
ago look of axqnMte sadnass to her
ayes, which is possible only to a
woman who knows that she Is per
fectly dressed, wfcleh might have got
i.i. mrr. Gordon hnrnt as a sorcer
ess Instead of swelling her dividends
It the show naa Dee. aeia a nw
centuries esCrlier. ...
tt wa dawn lilac embroidered
with moonlit Ukes and butterflies'
wings and other saaase."
This debsacb of glory has Its saner
side. Frocks and salts tor ordinary
folk most be made. For the most
nmrt thov ttTrn fellowhu in modifies
degree, the lead of the elite. There
Is a great reaction from the uniform
of war work. West Bad and Putney
alike are Intent on being excessively
feminine, fluffy and frilled again.
r 4iirn 1 T 7- ife
V U I o&io irj.u-K.tz
Legs And Chins
Women Doctors Assert That
They Belong to Period
of Inquisition.
New Tork, Nov. 11. Double chins
and fat legs like the long green
grass growing around an obstruction
in the meadow merely are growths
that naturally would thrive else
where If It were not for tight corsets.
The International Conference of
Women physicians came to that con
clusion in adopting a resolution abao- ,
iutely banning the whalebone and
steel form makers for normal young
women, and Indorsing them only as
"a corrective measure for older wo
lata History of Stays. '
The complete iniquitous history of
"stays" was reviewed thoroughly,
from the Fourth century, when fash
ionable grand dames, buckled on min
iature iron coats of mail (that made
a standing posture necessary) to the
"free sip. low front' models of to- (
day. '
When the evidence wae complete, It :
was concluded that
Tight corsets are responsible for
Inability of many women to bear j
They make It Impossible for wo-!
men to v alk and breathe naturally. '
They make women "look like what
they are not, ' and tnerefore are a
sham and a delusion
Says Corsets are Stifling.
"Many women are so stifled by cor
sets tbey are incapable of performing
their duty in thia world." nr. Rwtn.
8 tang, of Norway, said. "Young wo
men never shouid know how a cor
set feels until they become mothers,
and then only if it Is necessary."
some women are such slaves to
chic aonearanca thev hnv hii,b.t.
for their pet poodles made form fit
ting." said Dr. Edith Hale Swift Boa.
Gels $Wj000 Worth Of
rrutt trom 17 Acres
Hood River. Ore. Nov 11 Pmn, u
acres of pears William Swlck, of this
place, got $19,000 worth of fruit He
had harvested :oo boxes of Bsrtletta
from one and three-quarter acres of
ground. 160 boem of D'Anjous and
S00 boxes of Winter Nellia Growers
are getting better than 13 per box for
D'Anjous and from .! to $2 Ss for
Bartletta The average for the dis
trict will be at least 12000 per acre
for this year's crop.
John G. Hayes, general foreman of
the car department of the S. P A S.
W- has received a fetter fmm u
Julia P Ayre. R. T. D, No. 6, Cleve- '
land. TenntmM IninilHnv'.ltfin. k
nephew. Sam Fulton, whom she has
not heard from in two years. They
are very much worried about him, she
Mrs. Ayre heard in a round about
way that a Mr. Fulton had been killed
near El Paso and they are under the
Impression that th s boy is dead.
The last news from h,m was that he
had left Espanola, New Mexico, for -J
siuesta. iaos county. That was lest
Jnne a year ago.
Mr. Hayes would 1 kteif It Is posei
ele, to get some news about him.
Overland St. At Staates
Ladies' Ripple
Attaa YahK $12.09
Here you will find them in ail colors, Befl sleeves and round neck with
velvet nbbon. Tmk SweaHri were delayed aa sfcijWMwt
and anst be swld at ce. SpecM redeed "rice.
See our special window duplay of these hats. The regular
price if $12.00 each. In velvet, small and & V
large. The very latert in style pOeiQ
On These Beautiful
A8 Sizes
POPLIN. SERGE AND MIXED Some in box coat effect and
straight life. The regular price of these snjts it 01 A 7
positively $29.00. WHIL,.THEY LAST ONLY. . . 4 1 57, D
BLANKETS Gray cotton, double, fat
pink and bine border. Bowed edge.
Value j&se. (Jw j-rr
Special redetkwi ?ft. O
BLANKETS Extra heavy doable drab
cotton. Deep' border. Value $S.M.
KXTRA SEfiQAL tfn -vf?
COMFORTS Cotton cover; large floral
ojeeigH. .Regular tfr r-rv
price ftM aC.Os7
COMFORTS Sateen ftnixk, covered; in
blue, white, green and floral design.
w.v.ahw $4.25
FLANNELETTE Heavy cotton, ' tight
aad dart: colors. Plain and fancy. Tne
tarn that setts xt Sfe yard.
This week at
MLtafr7l In solid colors, trimmed with Sf SZSt. tft 'S
1 tnreonars. A bargain at J24. W-J.
g&fr. $12.95 SHU $14.95 $15,95
See our ulnae ff dis- SHDtTS Reese KmbL
play, fleece fined union See our wtndow dis- 77 Some Sxtrc SeeeJal
suits play. Outing flannel: T,hje . . 59C Tloe CHILDREN'S
value at.. $1.95 value at..
$1,981 SCTTS at.... 65c
Girb Union Salts- rrnhL, at 7 DC
,..$1.49 g $2.49
MEN S UNION SUITS, - DC kkbts two-piecx gasksnts-
,2,50 vahK at $1 .55 g. . 98c $1.29
Special AHcB&e
Mail Orfen
Skins of the huge red orown firing
anuirrels are need exteasiveir ror
clothing br the natives or Ta-U-ru,
The Blood Carries Food to the Nerve!
Bat Falls When It is Tina
and Weak.
fHow To Be Healthy
Practical Talk On Disease Ptesenhoa
Prepared by tie ,
Advocates Jazz In Church
We Want Your
Lumber Business
Phone 498.
5 hrJ 11
tt II II I
The only way that the serves receive
notuishment is through the blood.
When a Dersoa becomes anaemic and
the blood is tain and pale the serves
are starved and the only tray in which
they can more DQflrmhment is
by the sensation of pain.
Nenralaia has been properly de
scribed as "the cry of starved nerves."
The logical and reasonable way to cor- j
rect neuralgia is to bttfld up the blood i
so that It can carry noansnmeni to we
nerves, aa was dene in the ease of this
Oregon school teacher.
"Nerves overtaxed by arduous school
work revolted several years ago and
caused me many days and nights of
suffering,'' says Miss Birdie N. Mc
Csrty, of No. S8S Ainsworth avenue,
Portland, Ore. "There was an almost
continuous pain in the pit of my stom
ach snd it seemed as though there was
a big lump there. I ate very little for
I didn't have any appetite to speak of. '
I had neuralgia in my face and darting ,
paint across my temples. These pains ,
generally resulted in severe headaches. J
"A friend one day urged me to try ;
i Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and I took 1
four boxes with such excellent results .
that I shall never be without the rem
edy in the future. The pain disap
peared from my stomach in a few
weeks, my appetite improved and I no
kmger have neuralgia or headaches. A
short time ago I bad an attack of rheu
matism and tried the remedy a second
time and the results were agaiu favor
able, for the rheumatism left mr. I
have great confidence in Dr. Williams' i
Pink Pills and can strongly recommend
the remedy." I
giTHS yetsg lady acres the way says Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold bv
I she's zlad to sav her father be- all druggists or direct from tbc Dr. 1
H i neves in the prorrt-sharing plan and i Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady. X
she overheard him say be had decided i Y.. on receipt of price, 60 cents per b-x
sto declare aa extra dividend on the Wr.ite for the free booklet, "U'sca-t-
rSSElte i common stock. Jo: tne Xenons System." Adv. .
Visible and la viable Enemies.
THOUSANDS of years ago man was
terrified by huge monsters that
Infested the earth. The mammoth
wrought devastation wherever be
went. Poisonous reptiles and beasts
of the Jungle nade man a hunted
animal, seeking constantly a place of
But the enemies of primitive man
were visible. Re could attack them
and occasionally destroy them, or at
least drive them tato the distant for
ests. He managed to efface some
from the earth altogether.
Today we look with wonder upon
the relics of these terrors of the past.
The monsters which once Infested
primeval forests and menaced human
Uvea are now merely objects of study
and research In lecture halls and
Man still has enemies In the shape
of animal life, however. He fights
them. too. Just as vigorously as he
did In the prehistoric days, but wlthi
different weapons.
These enemies are disease-breed
ing germs. They are Invisible to the
iked eye. But the scientist has in
disputable evidence that they exist
and he 3 able to estimate the dam
age tney so.
He has discovered that they are the
causes of plagues. These scourges
which have swept humsnlty at inter
vals throughout the centuries have
been thought by the superstitions to
be manifestations of divine wrath,
sent noon wicked persons as a Judg
ment, unnappuy, vestiges oi
belief still prevail in many otherwise
fores of the wayward girl, declares
Jmt the church is falling down In
rj JSolOG G I P ohl ( biggest prooiema or m.
timmm iw . . i -ueiinquency is on ine mcraaa.
Boston. Mass. Her. lLIasx is say Mhu Dnseoli. -The yosmg girls
church? I ' and boys go to movie hoaxes and
Kiss alary K. Drteeen, (few gn gland ' danee halls because there's more fan
chief of the women's sectssn of the there. If the church provided good.
Dwlted States Intenteoartmental So-: live entertainment with lots or
Vnt9 lodaiy for BtlOstltl
ima of rtrlvtn dmositr
of matt, i mpoad
lrryet ntt ".Tiny Arr-'.a.
cl paso 'Ca capital sjoaooses
many things. Yellow fever germs
menu so oe carried oy mos
quitoes. The obvious means of pre
vention was to destroy the breeding
places of the raeeejuHoes. O facials
of the American army put this meth
od Into operation In Cuba, In New
Orleans and in Panama, with a high
degree of success.
Malaria Is another plague which
used to be feared until the mystery
about it was cleared up.
Smallpox once ravaged the armies
of the world aad spread Its virus to
civil life. Vaccination has kept tt at
bay. we no longer tremble at the
typhoid fever. Inoeula-
Modern science has brought to light
tioa and sanitation have eliminated
much of Its terror.
Tuberculosis is The Next to Go.
At present there la no "Vure" other
than Nature's gifts of sunlight., fresh
air and rest, supplemented by good
food. The only preventive Is sane
aad wise ltvlnc. Bat this means that
more sanatoria, hospitals, clinics, dis
pensaries aad visiting nurses must
be provided. If the situation la to be
eotVS'cvnrnS HZ. ' Men and Puts Rose, Into The
offers everyone an opportunity to loin i
in tne oatue against tais oevasiai
lng plague.
iclal Hrdlene board roraeHy connected ; snappy music and ths latest songs. 3 gvf!i.
I wtth the Lancaster school for Girls. ; then the young people would be kept , Tfomjlfc Frfim Herald Ada
I who knows wen the -whys and where- out of places . f temptation." IfcetMUeB J rOju CSKIUflua
What Kind of Blood Have You?
Thin, Pale, and Watery Keeping You Weak, Nervous and Eim-Down Or
Eieh, Red, Healthy Blood With Plenty of Iron In It To Give You
Strength, Energy, Power and Endurance
Physician Says Iron is Red Blood Food
Explains How Nuxated Iron
Matter Strengtn-Biakkr of
The Blood Helps Give Re
newed Vim and Energy to
Cheeks of Women.
j If you tire easily, if you look
. i . -,
Harvard President Would fed JreBMiv .eat J,.
Aid German Professor, 'and run-down h would prob-
Cambridge. Maes, Nov. 11. Prsai- aniy astonish you to look at a
dent Lowell of Harvard, is willing to i drop of your own blood under a
heln nrafeaaor
get his books and Instruments which
have been takes from Mm by France,
Mr. Lowell's letter to professor
Franc Kernel of the university ot
KoeauTSberg. Qermany, follows:
"My Dear Sir Tour later of August
IS has come complaining that your
books. InsTiiiTifcssila and other nrivate
scieniuic property nave oeen re
strained bv the French government
at Strasebourg, aad asking me to use
my Influence to procure their return.
If you can prove to me that you
protested against the burning of the
library at Louvain and that you en
deavored to secure protection and
such treatment aa von now reoueat
I for the professors of the universities
tin the Belgium and French territory
occupied by tne Hermans, then I win
exert any influence that I mav
possess to procure the return of your
persona scientific property.
"Very truly yours,
"A Iswrenee Lowell."
'"Old Bean" And "Old
Thing" Banned By Oxford
London. Eng. Nov. 11. "Old Bean"
as a proper term of endearment is
going, going, gone.
Oxford has banned tt
"Old Bean- and "Old Thing- were
equMly popular during the war in
the highest precincts of the Admiralty
and the lowest Junior officers mess.
Now comes a new one. Oxford made
ir tne bright young Idea refers to
you to your race as "Old Fin'
means no disrespect.
For "Old Pin" means you're Just all
hare it with a Htod of .sura.
healthy blood rich in iron.
Actual blood tests show that a
tremendously large number of people
who are weak and iO lack iron in their
blood and that tbey axe ill for no other
reason than lack of iron. Iron deficien
cy paralyzes healthy, energetic action,
pulls down the whole organism and
weakens the entire system.
There are thousands whose bodies
are ageing and breaking down at a
time when they should be enjoying
that perfect bodily health which cries
defiance to disease simply because
they are not awake to the condition
of their blood. By allowing It to re
main thin, pale and watery they are
not giving the natural Itfe forces of
the body a chance to do their work.
Tet others go through life apparently
possessing, year after year, the elas
ticity, the strength and the energy
of earlier days through their bodies
courses the energy and power that
comes from plenty of red blood
filled with strength-giving iron Iron
Is red blood food and physicians ex
plain below why thev orsseribe or
ganic Iron Nuxated Iron to build up
the red blood corpuscle and give in
crease' 1 power and endurance.
Commenting on the use of Nuxated
Iron as a tonic, strength and blood
builder by over three million people
annually. Dr. Ja
JJJ I formerly physician of Bellevue Rospl-
U I rasl ff(Tlts4fwi nanavf-ua Is.wi
and the Westchester County Hospi
tal said: "Modern methods of cookr
ing and the rapid pace at which
people of this century live has made
Tich an alarmlnsr increas in iron de
ficiency In the blood of American men
and women that I have, often Tar-
Washington, D. C. Nov. 11. In a veled at the lars number of people
Ions statement today representative i wo Iar" Iron In the Wood and wno
Flanton, of Texas, denounced the ! never suspect the cause of their weak.
! sen railroad bill. Coupled with hia , nervous, run-down state. Lark of
ntirlsm of the bill was a savage de- i iron In the l-v,od not only makei a
uj-i-Iat'on of the Vmenan Federa-1 man a phvir v weakllntr. nrvr
ki of Labor and its stand Id the coal ' irritable n'iv fitiarued but it ut'er
trite iy rbs him of that virile force, that
wHntwklw ssnssnaltnJ ft an ni Msssssti I lsesaHr nf sPwass feast at s bwsbsbsbsbsbsbssbsb7
Irleh, red eerpttscies
like these.
BHttrUr snAnlfird droB of
ef aamta wamaa sImwIsc lac
stamina and strength of will which astonished at the number of patieits
are so necessary to success and power who have vainly doctored for vano-
In every walk of lire. It may also diseases, wnen tn reality weir aenca.
ranaforao a beautiful, sweet-tem
pered woman into one- who Is cross,
nervous and irritable. 1 have stronp'y
emphasized the great necessity of
t hyMclans making blood examina
tions of their weak, anaemic, run
down patient. Thousands of persons
fro on year after year suffering; from
ih3'cal wpjknv and .i hicbly nerv
ous condition due to l3ck of sufficient
ron In their Llocd corpuscles with
out ever reading the real cause of
ne irouoie nut in my o pin ton you
run-down s;ate was slmolT the resu.
of lack of iron in the blood Time and
again I have prescribed organic iror
Nuxated Iron and surprised pa
tiects at the rapidity with which the
weakness and areneral debUlty a3
replaced by a renewed feei.n? of
-trensth and vitality. I took Nuxated
Iron mi self to build me up afier a
serious case of nervous exhaustion
The effects were apparent after a
few daye and within tares weeks i
had virtually revitalized my whole
can't Take tbfe strong, rigorous, system ana pot me in a, saperb physi -
them on metallic Iron. The old forms
of metallic Iron must go through
a digestve procesa to transform thtrm.
Into organic Iron Nuxated Ir"n be
fore they are ready to be taken uo
and assimilated by the human system
Notwithstanding all that has been
said and written on this subject bv
well-known ryslctans. thousands of
people still Insist in dosing them
selves with metallic iron stmnlv. I
suppose, because ft costs a few cents
less. I strongly al He realers tn ill
cases to get a physician's prescription
fer organic Iron Nuxated Iron or If
you don't want to - to this trouble
hen nuThw only Nut a ted Iron In
fts original packaps and see that this
nartlcu'ar fare Nuxated Iron) ap-
cars on th pi. kit-1 If you have
aken p'en--at,nn vch rs Viit a".-!
Iron ad o'hr - ri '-on orod'ict
'md fa'll i re rer ifs rH-mfr
thnt such pro,t"cts pre an cnrlrelr
di'frnt rhle- f-n- V'lTted Iron
Hr H P H fonaifiY pt.vi Mm
n :ne Ril''n'p r'oo and n
Mr' nl -i ne iv Th-oti'.-Tf
mv t ie w'lta! 'aTfs n"d
as a Medlca! Ex&n!nr, I have b-en
Dr. T ATphonans Wallace, a phvs:
cian of many years' experience in tn
.-ouniry and abroad, says: "1 do nc
mak- a practice of recommending
ertised medicinal products but I
have found Nuxated Iron so potent i;
nervous, run-down conditions, that I
.ee-.e all should know it. The men
And women of today need more Iron
.n their blood than wax the case
twenty or thirty years ago. This be
cause of the demineralUed diet whici1
now is served dally in tnousands cf
homes and also becaaae of the demand
for greater resistance necesaarv to
offset the greater number of health
ha-?ar-:s to be met at every turn."
MAXVFACTVREnS" V fi. Nuxated
Ira whlcli is rrest'-'J sn-1 reeomm?idd
tbtiVv by rb.iicta-. ii r'' a '.crat rmr-v
jt (- i'ch is rf kikrq, to drjffsUii
. v. r' - t'n k t - .'dr inrgmn'r
.n p-iu-r it :j -as.,y aulml't ifd a-4
des riot acjurw. tlo ttth. mal -hi-h'jo(.
err rjpsot tbe sioiiit-b "r- tr
1 ic-.i'-e'-s smtraate aurc-safal n-
v t rv --u's o , try p bas)-
ti- v , r-r I mu: f"rn7 ' is
' - . rS, i t 1 ' -y t K- 'v A i

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