Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 03, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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George \V. Vint Named Tax
Collector of Eighth
Five divorce
JLI ), 111 decrees were
//JL /L—UL, granted to-day by
& the Court The
M.' Gully. *Paul
Atticks named co-respondent; Car
rie vs. Leroy Tlfomas, desertion;
Anna M. vs. Isaac Hershey, cruel
treatment. About thirty-five cases
continued from the last session of
• divorce will be heard next week.
Tax Collector A|>l>oiiitod —George
W. Vint, 1614 Liberty street, was
• appointed tax collector in the Eighth
ward by the County Commissioners
in place of Frank 11. Seidler, 1501
State street, who said he could not
accept the appointment because of
other business duties.
Auditors Appointed—Auditors for
the Hurrisburg and Jltddletown
school districts were appointed by
the county court as follows: For
Harrisburg, Harvey O. Burtnett and
John W. German: Middletown, I. E.
Bowman and W. F. Keever.
Building Permits—Building per
mits issued to-day follow. Abra
• • ham Gerber, remodeling 1509-11
Green strefet. $100; Solomon Kreid
er, M G. Sollenberger, contractor,
one-story brick garage, rear 23 34
North Sixth street, $440.
New Semaphores Put
in Place and H. Buch
Burst Forth Into Song
Five of the six new traffic sema
phores made their appearance in the
city street? for the first time to-day.
The honor of first operating one of
the semaphores fell to Patrolman
Oscar Duff, who is substituting at
Second and Market streets.
To Henry Buch, complaint clerk at
police headquarters, the placing of
the semaphores meant much. Thous
ands of traffic complaints have been
handled by the amiable Buch during
his regime, and so gladdened was his
heart to-day that he burst into the
following song:
Let the traffic lights be burning,
Send the gleam out everywhere.
Some poor, struggling, haughty tour
May be trying to get "there."
Cho: —
Let the traffic lights be burning
With a bright and radiant glow.
Showing wild and reckless runners
When to "stop" and when to "go."
Let the traffic lights be burning
Send the gleam out on the "Square."
"Safety first" that good old motto
Seems to be forgotten there.
Let the traffic lights be burning
Send the gleam o'er rain and snow,
For good of all, let us remember
When to "stop" and when to "go."
Chinese Delegates
Expect to Sign the
Treaty With Austria
Paris, July 3. —The Chinese dele
gates to the Peace Conference expect
to sign the Treaty with Austria, C.
T. Wang, a member of the dele
gation told The Associated Press cor
respondent to-day. He said the
Austrian treaty contains nothing ob
jectionable to his government and as
it includes the League of Nations
covenant, the Chineses would gain
membership in the League in that
Trp tbivTybr one day^
atou ha\>e/rnisbed a ci£ar.put au
"Triangle Pepperminf in mouth, and let*
it di/yonte) >lo\\>s. It vWll relieve the nerOour
tenyion beHOeen vmoKgy" and j?ou a
, greater appreciation. ih& ngvf oi^an
That delght/til ta/te linden/*
\Vpten£reen Clotfe J
Motive Power Shooters in
Weekly Target Contest
The Motive Power A. A. Gun Club
is showing summer activities. An
other interesting weekly shoot was
held last evening. This twilight
contest was held on the club grounds
at Lucknow. There were singles
and doubles. Honors went to J..
Quigley, C. C. Emory, R. C. Decker
and M. -Stewart, each breaking 48
out of 50 targets. There were other
good scores. The resuts follow:
Singles. • Shot at. broke.
J. Quigley 50 48
A. Neidhaminer 50 42
J. Hepperle r ... 50 42
C. C. Emory 50 4 8
Alleman 50 38
H. Heagy 50 23
J. Welsh 50 2 8
H. Seaehrist 50 26
J. H. Daily 25 20
R. C. Decker 50 20
M. Steward 50 48
R. Cassett 25 10
Dissinger 25 14
Yost 25 9
Doubles. Pairs. Pairs.
A. Neidhamer 24 16
M. Stewart 24 15
J. Hepperle 12 3
J. H. Daily 12 4
C. C. Emory 24 15
Black diamond targets were used.
The next shoot will be held Wed
nesday evening, July 9.
X. A. A. C. P. MASS
The mass meeting scheduled to be
held this evening at Bethel A. M. E.
Church by the local branch of the
National Association for the Ad
vancement of Colored People has
been postponed until next Thursday
evening, July 10, at which time the
secretary, Robert J. Nelson, will pre
sent a report of the Cleveland con
ference. The result of the recent
membership drive will also be an
nounced at that time and all workers
are urged to continue their activities
up to an<f including Tuesday, July
8, when report should be made to
district leaders, who, in turn, will
report to the officers of the branch
that evening at the executive com
mittee meeting to be held at the
residence of the president, C. Sylves
ter Jackson.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Division. The 119
crew to go first after 1.15 o'clock: 101,
102, 110, 104, 125, 118. 108. 109, 111,
112, 124 and 107.
Engineers for 104, 110, 119, 124,
and 125.
Firemen for 102, 710, 117, 119, 124,
and 180.
Conductors for 101, 110, 124.
Flagmen for 108.
Brakemen for (2) 101. 102. 104; (2)
10", 109, HI. 112, 118, 119. , -
Engineers up: Bickel, Smnth."
Firemen up: Varner. P. Good, Best
line, Strickler, Abel.
Conductors up: Boyle.
Brakemen up: Gariin, Boughter,
Schriver, Cross, Lark, Schuffler, Lesh
er, Craver, Harmon.
Middle Division. —The 233 crew to
go first after 12.40 o'clock: 254, 224
218, 225, 251. 240, 227.
Front End—3l, 18.
Firemen wanted for 31, 18.
Conductors for 18.
Engineers up: Sweger, Leppard,
Nickles, Buckwalter, Rowe.
Firemen up: Keiter, Parker, Peters,
Brakemen up: Fisher, McNaight.
Kipp, Dare, Potter, Strininger, Gross,
C. F. Beers.
Yard Hoard. —Engineers for SC. 3
15C, 18C, 2SC, 32C.
Firemen for 6C, 1, 15C, 3, 15C, 26C,
and 29C.
Engineer up: Feass, Kautz, Wag
eer. Shade, McCord, Snyder, Myers,
Heffleman, Buffington.
Firemen up: Henderson, Gilbert, N.
Lauver, Gormlcy, Kline.voung, J." e!
Lauver, Shearer, Swab, Hoover.Holtz
Philadelphia Division. The 210
crew to go first after 2.15 o'clock:
232. 209, 317, 252, 237, 241.
Engineers for 217.
firemen for 210.
Conductors for 210, 217, 262.
flagmen, for none.
Brakemen for 217, 241, 291.
Brakemen up: McKee, Shelley,
Shank, Geltz.
Middle Division. —The 451 crew to ;
go first after 1.15 o'clock: 226, 219, j
221, 217, 252.
front End—ll4. 111, 116, 119. 118. j
and 117.
Slow freight will close down at 6
o'clock ton-ight.
Engineers for 111, 116, 118, 117.
firemen for 114. 118.
Conductors for 116.
Brakemen for 114, 116, 119, 118,
and 117 (2).
Yard Crewa —Engineers up: Kaff.
Bretz, Kauffman, Shuey, Flickenger.
Firemen up: Sadler, O. J. Wagner,
Swlgart, Cashmon, Taylor, Shuey,
Holmes, White, A. W. Warner, Meek,
Sanders, Cramer.
Engineers for eastbound helper.
Firemen for Ist 102, 2nd 102, 137,
change crew eastbound helper, 2nd
Middle Division. —Engineers up: H.
F. Groninger. J. W. Smith, H. John
son, J. W. Burd, C. V- Hollenbaugh,
S. H. Alexander. W. G. Jamison, J.
Crimmeh F. F. Schreck, J. H. Ditmer.
Engineers wanted for 665, 41, M-27.
Firemen up: H. Naylor, R. A. Arn
old; D.BF. Hudson. G. L. Huggins, Roy
Herr, H. R. Weibley, R. F. Mohler, E.
J. Sheesley, S. H. Zeiders.
Firemen wanted for 25, 5. 23, 13.
Philadelphia Division. —Engineers
up: e. H. Seitz, R. B. Welsh, 'J. C.
Davis, B. A. Kennedy. H. Smeltzer,
V. C. Gibbons, M. Pleam.
Engineers wanted for F-38.
Firemen up: J. S. Lcnig, F. L. Floyd,
W. E. Aulthouse. J. S. Frankford, H.
Firemen wanted for 98, 94, 32, 34.
The 5 crew to go after 6.15 o'clock:
68 14, 53, 3, 72, 55, 67, 71, 60.
Engineers for none.
Firemen for 68.
Conductors for none.
Flagmen for 14.
Brakemen for 14.
Engineers up: Hoffman, Gruver,
Kauffman, Ditlow, Keener, Merkle.
Firemen up: Kochenour, Myers,
Bohmer, Fitzgerald, Bine, Ornhoff.
Conductors up: Keifer, Landis.
Flagmen up: Peters, Doil, Shultz,
Miller, Ploindrat, Line, Weaver, Sour
beer, Gardner.
Brakemen up: Swartz, Lees.
Find Brakes Were Good
Just Before N.Y.C.Wreck
Erie, Pa., July 3.—A secret inves
tigation of the wreck of trains Nos.
41 and 7 on the New York Central
Railroad at Dunkirk Tuesday morn
ing, was held yesterday. General
Manager A. S. Ingalls, of the New
lor Central lines conducted the in
vestigation. After ten hours of
questioning, it was officially stated
that the airbrakes of tran 7 were
in- perfect order, having been tested
before- approaching Dunkirk. The
angle cock on the train on the rear
of the tender was found closed after
the accident. The body of a man,
who is believed to have closed the
angle cock, was found back of the
tank after the wreck.
His Hard Hack
An American Red Cross nurse
serving in a French hospital, where
American wounded had been sent,
was approached by a couple of
French nurses, much excited. "Come
quickly! An American boy has
something the matter with his leg.
Every time we move it he says
something and we cannot under
stand." When the nurse arrived at
the bedside of the American, there
were a couple of orderlies, several
more French nurses and a conyel
escent patient or two, all trying to
do something to his leg, which was
in a cast.
"What's the matter with it?"
asked the nurse.
"Nothing," he said. "For the love
of Mike, call them off! I'm trying to
tell them it's comfortable."—Kansas
City Star.
harrisbtljrq telegraph;
OLLX 'peace Ow<tf>ve*l
America's great day of days dawns free
Of war's bedraggled spectre. /There must be
Beyond the patriotic thrill, the love of flag,
The pride of victory and all lesser things,
The wondrous knowledge of the mighty gift
Of righteous peace sent by the King of Kings
Upon mankind.
And we, the youngest nation, whose Crusade
Through faith, left cringing enemies afraid,
Reward shall find!
As oar forefathers burst their binding yoke
And climbed to freedom, their example spoke
Again in those young hearts who raised the torch
In sister-nations' trembling hands unsure.
And with it blazed the trail to this glad hour
Destroying what was brutal and impure
In men's ideals.
Each khaki figure finding homeward way
Is a Sir Galahad of yesterday,
For truth reveals!
—Anna Hamilton Wood.
Written for the Telegraph
[Continued from First Page.]
The reports of tests for June fol
Milk Report
Vendor Bacteria Colon
C. E. Cooper and Son 1,000,000 0
Certified 9,500 0
C. B. Hassler 571,500 0
Herman's Rest 6,000,000 0
H. B. Holtzman 155,000 6000
Chas. A. Hoak 1,750,000 0
Chas. A. Hoak 43,500 2000
Chas. A. Hoak 600.000 0
Chas. A. Hoak 250,000 0
W. A. Jeflteries 137,500 0
Jno. S. Kramer 187,500 0
C. P. LeVan 125,000 0
J. H. Miller 30,000 3200
J K. Mumma 45,000 0
C. M. Nissley 125,000 0
C. Ott 400,000 0
Penna. M. P. Co 3,000 0
Penna. M. P. Co 1,500 0
Penna. M. P. Co 200,000 0
J. A. Rudy 140,000 1400
J. A. Rudy 37,500 1600
Ryder Bros 5,000 0
Ryder Bros. . 80,000 300
M. A. Sacks ....* 375,000 0
C. K. Sheesley 650,00 0
J. P. Smeltzer, ...... 137,500 0
Samuel Smeltzer .... 275,000 7400
C. W. Smith 182,500 0
L. B. Smith 115,000 0
L. A. Sterrick 60,00 0
A. R. Stine 250,000 0
D. T. Taylor 57,500 0
Cream Report
Vendor . Fat
xAlva Restaurant 19.50
Abramson and Wolfe 18.50
xßusy Bee Rest .; 20.00
xCourt Dairy Lunch 7.50
Crystal Restaurant 21.00
C. H. Eford 29.00
C. B. Elder 23.00
Fountain Market Co 18.50
xHbg. Quick Lunch 21.00
Hershey Creamery 13.00
C. A. Hoak 19.00
C. A. Hoak 21.00
J. M. Jones 16.00
Jno. S. Kramer 23.00
xManhattan Rest 14.00
J. H. Miller 14.50
xPenn-Harris Rest. 23.00
P. M. Products Co 22.00
P. M. Products Co 20.50
Penna. Products Co 23.00
xPenna. R. R. Rest 24.00
xPhila. Quick Lunch 18.00
xPlasa Hotel 12.00
S. S. Pomeroy 19.50
S. S. Pomeroy 19.00
Jos. A. Rudy 19.00
xßustic Dairy Lunch 16.50
Ryder Bros. 21.00
Ryder Bros 20.50
xSenate Hotel 18.00
C. E. Sheesley 22.00
xStouffer Rest ?... 19.50
B. H. Taylor 18.50
B. H. Taylor 26.00
xWeaver Conf 22.00
J. C. Wolf , 11.00
xßy request.
Ice Cream Report
Vendor Bacteria Colon
Mrs. Anna Aumiller . 1,100,000 0
E. S. Brennaman ..,,. 80,000 0
W. D. Carey 1,850,000 0
W. A. Cartwright ... 80,000 0
Geo. Collins 5,000.000 0
Geo. W. Connor 675,000 0
C. Dettling 687,000 0
Isn't that a funny name for a bear? But that's the name the lit
tle cub. Just eight weeks old, at Paxtang Park has been christened and
all because the name suggested by both Mrs. H. M. Garman, 1784 Wal
lace street, and Miss Jean Newman, 617 Race street, was considered
appropriate. Five park theater tickets had been ofTered for the best
name, but Inasmuch as both suggested the name selected, five tick
ets will be sent to each of the persons, together with tickets for the
"flying horses."
While "Joe," the 12-year-old bear, known to every person who has
ever visited the park, is enoylng himself throughout each day eating
peanuts, "Trouble" is finding life worth while in the big park by play
ing with wooden balls which some person gave her and drinking milk—
and between the two she rather prefers the milk. ' Joseph Beidleman,
who is looking after the cub, has taught the youngster to drink out of a
bottle and this she seems to thoroughly enjoy, maybe the more so
because the ban has been placed on considerable bottle drlniy.ng',
Samuel Fcraro 250,000 1700;
I Golden Seal Drug St. . 32,500 0
Greek American 2, 0
| Hershey Creamery Co. 20,000 0
jD. S. Matter 650,000 0
I Palace Confec 87,500 0
Puritan 180,000 0
John A. Ross 800.000 0
Russ Bros 15.000 0
Joe Spagnoll 1,750,000 4700 j
and Craver .. 760,000 0 '
<E. C. Wlngard 112,500 0
C. R. Wolf 150,000 0
Railroad Deficit in
May Was $39,000,000
i Washington. July 3.—The deficit
incurred in operation of railroads un
der government control during the
month of May amounted to approxi
mately $39,000,000. net operating in
come totalling $28,530,000 compared
with rental obligations of the Govern
ment to the, railroads for May of
$77,426,000, according to unofficial
figures of railroad earnings for the
j month made public by the Bureau of
! Railway Economics. The May deficit
however, showed a decrease from the
average monthly deficit of $43,500,-
000 incurred during the first four
i months of 1919.
American Army Begins
to Evacuate Rhineland
By Associated Press.
j Paris, July 3. The American
Army of Occupation technically
| ceased to exist to-day when the re-
I moval of the units still in the Rhine
-1 land began. It is expected that
; within a comparatively short time
I there will remain on the Rhine only
j one regiment with certain auxili
j ary troops, totalling approximately
5,000 men.
j The Fourth and Fifth divisions,
entraining for Brest to-day, will be
followed eventually by the Second,
Third and First divisions, in the or
der named. The exact time of de
parture of these latter divisions de
; pefids upon the manner in which
! Germany carries out the military
j terms of the treaty.
London. —If anybody wants to buy
I a ruined castle, described as "of
j great historical and romantic his-
I tory," now is their chance, accord-
I ing to advertisements inserted in the
I local papers.
I It is not exactly modern, dating
jet it does, from 1066, and the ad-
I vertiser states that "considerable
outlay will be required to recon
struct it." The purchaser is as
sured, however, that if • recon
structed "a unique and charming
home would result."
Nothing is said about ghosts, hut
t it stands to reason that a castle of
this age must have a large and lively
flock of such insects. So here's a
chance of some America's munition
millionaires to acquire at small cost
a castle—and all that goes with it.
An added inducement is that there
is good trout fishing nearby.
' Academy of Medicine
Endorses Rotary Club's
Anti-Noise Campaign
Dr? Paul A. Deckard, secretary of
j the Harrisburg Academy of Music,
to-day made public resolutions
adopted by the Academy endorsing
| the Rotary Club's efforts to sup
; press needless noise in Harrisburg
' and supporting Mayor Keister in his
efforts to make the city a quiet
' place in which to live. The reso
! lutions follow:
"In recent months our city has
! become intolerably noisy from the
unnecessarily noisy running of au
tomobiles and motorcycles and pos
sibly much preventable noises by
street cars, together with groups of
men and boys in the streets at all
<§: Tires
The fact that so many large
and well-known firms, including
The Atlantic Refining Co.
The Bell Telephone Co.
The Fleischmann Yeast Co.
The American Tobacco Co.
The Ingersoll Watch Co.
H. O. Wilber Chocolate Co.
have used Sterling Tires as standard equipment for
two and three years speaks well for the low cost
mile of Sterling Tires
They operate on actual figures alone
You, too, can cut your cost of operation by
equipping your car with Sterling Tires
Our offer of a Famous Sterling Rod Inner Tube free with every pur
chase of a Sterling Tire stands good for the balance of the week.
Keystonefiry Sales Co.
108 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa.
What Kind of Blood Have You?
Thin, Pale and Watery—Keeping You Weak, Nervous and Run - Down
Or Rich, 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 Master Strength-
Builder of The Blood ' —
Helps Give Renewed Vim
and Energy to Men and
Puts Roses Into The
Cheeks of Women.
If you tire easily. If you
look pale, haggard and worn,
if you feel generally weak,
nervous and run-down it
would probably ustonish you
to look at a drop of your
own blood under a powerful
microscope and compare It
with a drop of pure, healthy
blood—rich In Iron. Actual HfsKj
blood tests show that a
dously large number of people who
are weak and 111 lack Iron In their
blood and that they are ill for no
other reason than lack of Iron. Iron
detlcieney paralyzes heathly, ener
getic action, pulls down the whole
orftanism and weakens the entire'
There are thousands whose bodies
are ageing and breaking down at a
time when they should be enjoying
that perfect bodily health which cries
deflance to disease simply because
they are not awake to the condition
of their blood. By allowing it to
remain thin, pale and watery they
are not Riving the natural life forces
of the body a chance to do their
work. Yet others go through life
apparently possessing, year after year,
the elasticity, the strength and the
energy of earlier days through their
bodies courses the energy and power
that comes from plenty of red hlood
—filled with strength-giving iron.
Iron is red blood food and physicians
explain below why they prescribe
organic iron—Nuxated Iron to build
up the red blood corpuscles and give
increased power and endurance.
Commenting on the use of Nuxated
Iron as y. tonic, strength and blood
builder by over three million people
annually. Dr. James Francis Sullivan,
formerly physician of Bellevue Hos- *
pltal (Outdoor Dept.), New' York and
the Westchester County Hospital,
said: "Modern methods of cooking
and the rapid pace at which people
of this century live has made such/
an alarming increase in iron defici
ency In the blood of American men
and women that I have often marvel
ed at the large number of people
who lack iron in the blood —and who
never suspect *he cause of their weak,
nervous, run-down state. of
Iron in the hlood not only makes a
man a physical weakling, nervous.
Irritable, easily fatigued, but It
utterly robs him of that virile force,
ithat stamina and strength of will
'which are so necessary to success
JULY 3, 1919.
hours of the night, boisterous to the |
disregard of people sleeping.
"We, as a medical profession, can
testify that it is detrimental to the
heulth of our people, both'sick and
well, to have their sleep and rest
continually disturbed; that to make
our city most desiruble to live in
our authorities should take the nec
essary means to correct this abuse.
"Resolved, That the Harrisburg
Academy of Medicine does com
mend the Mayor in his efforts to
break up this practice, and we sup
port the Rotary Club in its agita
tion for the suppression of this nui
Visitor—You will be sure to tell
,\ our mistress I called while she was
1 out.
I Maid—On, yes; she'll be delighted
! to hear it. —Pearson's Weekly.
and power in every walk of life. It
■ may also transform a beautiful,
sweet-tempered woman into one who
is cross, nervous and irritable. I
have strongly emphasized the (treat
necessity of physicians ma king blood
examinations of their weak, anaemic,
run-down patients. Thousands of
persons go on year after year suffer
ing from physical weakness and a
highly nervous condition due to lack
of sufficient Iron in their blood cor
puscles without ever realizing the
real cause of the trouble. But in my
opinion you can't make these strong,
vigorous, successful, sturdy iron
men hv feeding them on metallic iron.
The old forms of metallic Iron must
go through a digestive process to
transform them into organic iron—
Nuxated Iron —before they are ready
to be taken up and assimilated by
the human system. Notwithstanding
all that has been#said and written
on this subject by well-known phy
sicians, thousands of people still in
sist in dosing themselves with metal
lic Iron simply, 1 suppose, because it
costs a few cents less. 1 strongly
advise readers in all cases to get a
•physician's prescription for organic
iron—Nuxuted Iron —or if you don't
want to go to this trouble then pur
chase only Nuxated Iron in Its or
iginal packages and see that? this
' particular name ' (Nuxated Iron)
appears on the package. If you have
taken preparations such as Nux and
Iron and other similar iron products
and failed to get results, remember
that such products are an entirely
different thing from Nuxated Iron.
Dr. H. B. Vail, formerly Physician
in the Baltimore Hospital, and a
Medical Examiner says; "Through
out my experience on Hospital Staffs
and as a Medical Examiner, I have
been astonished at the number of
patients who have vainly, doctored
Local Charters Issued
at Capitol Today
Governor Sproul has approved
these Harrisburg charters:
Purkway Apurtments Company,
capital stock of SIOO,OOO, John C.
Motter is treasurer and one of the
incorporators and the others are
J. H. Troup, B. F. Burns, C. L. Long
and C. B. Miller.
Tlie Dauphin Tiro Service Com
pany, of which A. J. Mehring is
treasurer and one of the incorpora
tors. The capital is SIO,OOO. Other
incorporators are E. E. Rinn, Har
old Hamilton- and J. H. Fertig, of
this city.
The Cotterel-Ebner Company, of
this city, engaged in the stationary
and ofliec furniture business, for
merly conducted by David W. Cot
terel. W. J. Evert, Jr., is treasurer
and the capital stock is $50,000.
for various diseases, when in realitf
their delicate, run-down state was
simply the result of lack of iron in
the hlood. Time and again I have
prescribed organic iron—Nuxated
Iron — and surprised patients at the
rapidity with which the weakness
and general debility was replaced by ••
a nenewed feeling of strength and
vitality. 1 took Nuxated Iron myself
to build me up after a serious case of
nervous exhaustion. The effects were
apparent after a few days and within (
three weeks it had virtually revital
ized my whole system and put me in
a superb physical condition." 1
Dr. T. Alphonsus Wallace, a phy
sician of many years' experience in
this country and abroad, says: "I do
not make a practice of recommend
ing advertised medicinal products,
but 1 have found Nuxated Iron so
potent in nervous, run-down condi
tions. that I believe all should know
It. The men and women of today
need more iron in their blood than
was the ease twenty or thirty years g
ago. This because of the demlner- ™"
alized diet which now is served
daily in thousands of homes and also
because of the demand for greater
resistance necessary to offset the
greater number of health hazards to
be met at every turn."
Manufacturer's Note. Nuxated
Iron which is prescribed and. recom
mended above by physicians is not a
secret remedy but one which is well
known to druggists everywhere. Un
like the older inorganic iron pro
ducts It is easily assimilated and
does not Injure the teeth, make them — ►
black, nor upset the stomach. The *■
manufacturers guarantee successful
and entirely satisfactory results to
every purchaser or they will refund
your money. It is dispensed in this
city by Croll Keller, Q. A. Gorges, J.
Nelson Clark,,gad all other druggists