Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 02, 1919, Page 14, Image 14

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Newsy Jottings of Theater and Screen
High Class Vaudeville—J. Rosamond
Johnson & Co., a colored sextet, of
fering a wonderful act. Four other
Keith acts, everyone■ a headliner:
also another episode of "The Perils
of Thunder Mountain."
Coming Thursday—(Fat) Thompson,
in vaudeville's funniest laugh cre
ation, "The Camoulleurs."
To-day and To-morrow Only—Show
ings of "Oh. Boy," the musical com
edy success now in motion pictures
featuring Creighton Hale. June
Elvidge and an all-star east.
To-day and To-morrow Only—Show
ings of Bayard Veiller's mighty
success, "The Thirteenth Chair."
Thursday. Friday and Saturday—Eu
gene O'Brien, formerly leading man
for Norma Talmadge in "The Per
fect Lover," a Ralph Ince produc
To-day and To-morrow—lrene Castle
in the Parainount-Artcraft Special,
Winterdale Dances
13 -\ortli Murkot Sqimre
Wright's Orchestra
of i oluvtihtiM, Ohio
Mon., Thur. mitl Sot. KVON., ,
Sept. 1. 4, It
Admission, ainl 73c.
li/H ££**. v Playing To-day and
To-morrow Only
Direct from one of Keith's largest New York houses, in one of the
greatest musical offerings of the season.
Coming Thursday
\ lliuln illc's Biggest Laugh Sensation
"THE I3TH1111"
Adapted from the famous stage success of the same name
written by Bayard Veiller, author of
He says that "The Thirteenth Chair" is even better than
Vithin the Law"—Yesterday's crowds endorsed the picture
Shows To-day and To-morrow Only
in the season's greatest musical comedy hit, reproduced in
motion pictures
The girlie-girlie show that has won success after success!
Enormous crowds saw the initial showing of this picture in
Harrisburg yesterday—and liked it. Will you be fortunate
; enough to see it?
Special music by Professors Mcßride and Mcintosh
To-day and To-morrow
Paramount-Artcraft Week
in the Paramount-Artcraft Special
The famous novel of America's most popular writer
brought to life by the charm of America's "loveliest woman."
The fashions, the gaieties, the luxuries of Palm Beach and
New York society, and Irene Castle dancing, swimming, fac
ing the firing line of love. Come!
in the Paramount-Artcraft Special
Can a woman live her own life, regardless, and win?
This amazing romance proves that one woman did. It's ab
sorbing, startling! See it!
"The Firing Cine.' 1
I Thursday, Friday and Saturday
j Catherine Calvert in "The Career
I of Kathcrine Hush," and the Para-
I mount Comedy, "Oh, Judge J low
I Could You?"
I .1. Rosamond Johnson & Co., the
j colored entertainers who came to
Hart-isburg yesterday
: \t (lie Majestic direct from playing
one of Keith's larg-
I ?st vaudeville houses in New York,
j captivated Harrisburg's vaudeville
j devotees yesterday.
, This company is composed of six
(talented musicians who can sing, play
. Instruments and make fun in gen
eral. Other acts on the bill are equal-
I !y as good,.however. Another episode
lof "The Pm ils of Thunder Mountain"
! is also shown.
I Thursda"- Fat Thompson & Co. will
! present the funniest laugh sensation
jin vaudeville entitled "The Cantou
i Hours."
"The Thirteenth Chair," hailed as
one of t.he greatest mystery stories
ever written is now
"The Thirteenth being shown in film
t'liair" at the Colonial
Theater, the home
of clean shows at popular prices. This I
play was written by Bayard Veiller. j
I author of "Within the Law." As a
play "The Thirteenth Chair" enjoyed ,
success after success, throughout the j
I I'nited States, and was hailed as last ,
(season's greatest stage success. j
i Thursday. Friday and Saturday Eu- j
gene O'Brien. who lias heretofore j
played the role of leading man in all,
Norma Talmadge productions, will be I
I shown in l>_ tirst production, "A Per
; feet Lover,' a Ralph Ince produc
-1 ; tion.
i Hundreds of people thronged the
i Victoria Theater yesterday to see
the -film musical
At the Vlctiyln comedy success, "Oh,
Boy," featuring June
( Elvidge anij Creighton Hale, support
ied by an all-star east. "Oh, Boy" is
la girlie-girlie show, in fact, the mu
rsteal comedy hit of last season. The
, film is an exact replica of the play,
comedians, girls and all. Everyone
(that saw the'picture yesterday de
i cleared it was even better than the
j play.
"Oh. Roy" as a play has shown in
| practically every noteworthy city in
! the United States. It usually plays
ito a J2 admission. The picture sljows
I at the regular prices of 10 and 20
; cents plus war tax.
Irene Castle's great Paramount
j Artcraft Special picture, "The Firing
I Line," scored a trl
, Irene (estle umph at the Regent
!at (lie Regent Theater yesterday.
where it delighted the
I largest audiences of the season. This
j stirring photoplay will be shown to
j day and to-morrow in the big Para
mount-Artcraft week celebration at
the Regent,
i "The Firing Line" is based upon
I Robert W. Chambers' successful novel
iof the same name, and none of its
j beauty lias been lost in this eiabor
| ate picturization. The scenic beau
• ties of the settings, especially those
I ill Florida, delight the eye. while the
! women in any audience cannot ask a
greater fashion show than Irene
I Castle, "the best-dressed woman in
i America " gives in thin picture.
i HOW \ Ml I.l.Kit WROTE
j The late William Harris. Sr.. one
of the shrewdest men in American
I theatricals, was sadly in need of a
I play a few years ago. And lie want
j ed it front Bayard Veiller. This young
author had written "Within the
| Law." and then on several other at-
I tempts had llivvered. Theatrical men
; figured Veiller had sliot his holt in
I "Within the X.aw" but not so lit'.
I Harris.
He sent for Veiller.
"Bayard," Harris said to the author.
|"I want a play—a big play. 1 know
you can write it. Here's a check for
$1,00(1. Get out of New York. Go
anywhere and don't come back until
1 you have the play I'm after."
Veiller went and didn't return for
; months. Eventually he came, and in
| a short time "The Thirteenth Chair"
appeared on the stage. It was Veil
ler's supreme triumph. It ran for
more than a year in New York, and
i now it has been produced as a mo
j tion picture. The production was
made by the Acme Pictures Corpora
i tion, and will be distributed by Pathe.
Leonce I'erret, noted French direc
tor, made the adaptation. Creighton
Hale, Yvonne Delva and others have
j the principal parts.
Never before in the history of the
' American sTage has one actor or
j actress ever taken the part of seven
! people in a play until Naalmova. the
famous ltussian screen artist, scored
this triumph in her latest production,
j "The Red Lantern."
i What is more each of the roles are
very different. She assumes the role
I of a prince, a pauper, a gypsy and
so forth, '"lis is one of the reasons
j "The Red I.Ti'ntern" has scored such a
tremendous Hit in Philadelphia where
lit is now playing. This picture will
! in all probability lie shown in Har
| risburg as is hailed as one of the
I season's triumphs.
Plumb Idea Dropped in
Draft of New Law
Washington, Sept. 2.—Within four
weeks Congress will probably have
before it the House Interstate anil
Foreign Commerce Committee's hill
to establish a new national railroad
regulation policy, Chairman Eucil
announced. Hearings are expected
to he closed within ten days or two
It is probable, according to Mr.
Esch, that the bill will be a com
posite of the best features of vari
ous plans proposed to the commit
tee. Government ownership and
operation has been definitely cast
aside, and few if any of the radical
proposals in the Plumb plan on na
tionalization will be included.
Of particular concern to the com
mittee is the problem of restoring
the credit of the roads and financ
ing them during the transition back
to private ownership. In this con
nection the sharpest fight in the
committee will probably revolve
about the question as to whether or
not the government shall under
take to guarantee a fixed rate of re
turn. It is deemed probable, how
ever, that the guarantee idea will be
rejected. In the final analysis :t
may be supplanted with the sugges
tion of the railroad executives that
Congress write into the organic law
that the Interstate Commerce Com
mission shall grant rates that are
adequate as well as reasonable. It is
thought likely that the Esch-Pom
crene bill, the principal feature of
which is an extension of the admin
istrative functions of the Interstate
Commerce Commission, will be used
as the framework of the legislation.
N. Y. Labor Body Asks
Strike Truce to Reduce Cost
New York, Sept. 2. Suspension
of all strikes throughout the United
; States and the declaration of a labor
' truce on the basis of the status quo
i for six months or eiore to enable
President Wilson to bring about a
reduction in the cost of living is
recommended in a report of a com
mittee of the New York State Feder
ation of Labor made public here.
The recommendations urge Amer
ican organized labor to cease wage
and hour controversies in order to
increase production and restore
! normal conditions. They express the
\ hope that no new strikes will be
I ordered except to relieve workers
i and intolerable oppression."
Only 65,913 U. S. Troops
Were in Europe Aug. 26
Washington. Sept. 2. Ninety-
I seven per cent, of the overseas
forces and 79 per cent, of those in
the United States on the day of
the armistice have been demobi
lized, the weekly War Department
reports showed.
Only 65,913 men remained in Eu
j rope on August 26, while in the
United States there were 324,000
I and in Siberia 8,500.
Voluntary enlistments to date
| were announced as 107,694, of
! whom 3,657 enrolled for Siberian
| service.
Bandit Raisuli Begins
New Moroccan Revolt
Paris, Sept. 2.—Raisuli, the Mo
roccan bandft, who recently began a
new revolt in the Spanish zone in
Morocco, is raising contingents
among the various tribesmen. He
is paying his followers five francs
daily and enrolling hundreds of
men, according to advices received
from Rabat.
In the reftion of Haza, rtaisull
troops on August 2 7 attacked the
DJebcl-Jabis blockhouse, but were
repulsed with losses
Mount Union Winner in
Championship Contests
Mt. llnlon, Sept. 2.—Before a rec-
I ord holiday crowd Harbeson Walker,
jof Mount Union, captured the sixth
game of the county championship
[series of nine games, making the
j standing now 4 to 2 In Mount Union's
The score was 5 to 2. The feature
was the heavy hitting of the Mount
Union teams, which secured 10 safe
ties off of Horton, Huntingdon's star
twirler, while Stair held the visitors
to 2 safeties. The score:
K. H. Q. A. E.
■ Fox, 3b 1 1 1 4 2
'Smith, 2b 2 2 2 0 0
I Hatt, I f 0 0 0 0 1
] Frankliouser, s.s 1 1 1 5 2
I Blake, c 1 214 2 0
ICox, lb 0 1 8 0 0
Howard, r.f 0 2 0 0 0
; Frankhouser, c.f 0 1 0 0 0
. Stair, p 0 0 1 2 0
! Total 5 10 27 13 5
H. H. O. A. K.
I Fink, s.s 0 1 0 2 1
! Speck, l.f 0 0 1 0 0
j Warsing, 2b 0 0 4 0 0
Harr, c 1 0 10 2 0
'.Miller, c.f 1 o 0 1 0
j Omo, lb 0 0 5 0 0
j Draulsbaugh, 3b 0 1 3 2 1
I Goddard, r.f 0 1 0 0 0
| Horton, p 0 0 1 1 0
j Total 2 3 24 8 2
[ Three-base hits, Frankhouse; 2-base
I hits. Fox, Blake, Howard, Dauls
jbaugh; sacrifice hits, Blake, Omo;
j struck out by Stair, 13; by Horton,
|9; hirst base on errors, Mt. Union, 2;
! Huntingdon, 3; double plays, Drauls-
I baugh to Omo; first base on balls, off
i Stair, 2; off Horton, 2. Umpires, Bell
! and Shilling. Time, 2 hours.
World's Series Plans to
Be Announced Later
Chicago, Sept. 2.—Tentative plans
for the world series will not be made
for possibly ten days or two weeks,
when the pennant races are definite
ly settled, August Herrmann, chair
man the National Baseball Com
missipn announced to-night.
The meeting of the commission
I scheduled to be held here to-morrow
was generaly understood to be in
connection with the world series,
but Chairman Herrmann said the
-question 01' drafting players from
the minor leagues was the only busi
ness to be considered.
"We will not take any action in
regard to the series until the pro
spective winners have won the
championship," Herrmann said. "Ji
would be entirely out of order lo
make any plans at present."
The action of the minor leagues
in abrogating the draft rule agree
ment is causing the minor leaguers
some concern. Chairman Herrmann
said. The minors broke off relations
with the American and National
leagues several months ago, deciding
that if the major league club own
ers wanted the star players develop
ed in the minor leagues, they wouid
have to purchase their release out
right instead of drafting them.
St. Mary's Candidates
to Start Work Tonight
With bright prospects for the j
coming season the St. Mary's C. C. I
football candidates will report for
their lirst practice to-night. Candi
dates are requested to meet at New
baum's poolroom. More men will
be out for positions on the team
than ever before in the history of
St. Mary's. Coach Boyles will have
enough materia] to form two
elevens. ,
I Captain Miller will remain with
! the Blue and White. It had tieen
j reported that he was going to Lan
[ raster, but this *s denied. Krasovic,
j last year's left halfback has also re
j turned.
| The following men are requested
j by the manager of the team to re
j port to-night at 7 o'clock at New
j baurn's poolroom. Front and Mohn
j streets, where they will meet before
| going to the field: Miller, Solway,
I Gofus, A. McColic. Barlets, Sostar,
j Zorance, Jowsen, Kaemar, Cairnes,
| Konecsny, Conklin, M. McColic,
Farina. Marsico, Brodnick. Mihalj,
Sundown, Mariney, Krasovic, Rogers
and Cawley.
Liverpool Is Winner in
Eleven-Inning Contest
Liverpool, Pa., Sept. 2. ln the
I closest and fastest game of the
, season the local team yesterday de
feated Shnmokin Dam in an eleven
inning battle. The game was a
j pitchers' battle from start to finish,
featured by sensational fielding by
players on both teams. Hallm,
Liverpool's star twirler pitched sen-
I National ball, holding his opponents
safe at all times, and fanning nine
teen batsmen. The local team will
journey to Harrisburg Friday to
meet the Harrisburg Electricians at
Seventeenth and Chestnut streets
grounds, at Harrisburg. The score
by innings:
0000100000 I—2
Shnmokin Dam,
0000010000 o—l0 —1
Policy of Burleson
Toward Letter Carriers
of Nation Attacked
Philadelphia, Sept. 2. An at
tack of the policy and attitude of
Postmaster General Burleson by Ed
ward J. Gainor, president of the
National Association of Letter Car
riers, in his opening address yester
day and a spectacular parade by
thousands of local and visiting letter
carriers in the afternoon marked
the opening of what promises to be
a lively convention lusting till Sat
Last night, in the Academy of
Music, the carriers were tendered a
big reception. United State Senator
Penrose was one of the speakers. His
subject was "Post Office Legislation."
Ho said the Post Office Department
was having much trouble in hiring
carriers and keeping them on the
small salaries they receive. Legis
lation has been prepared, he said to
increase their pay.
Other addresses were made by
Postmaster Thornton, of this city;
John C. Koons, First Assistant
Postmaster General; Auditor General
Charles A. Snyder, of Pennsylvania
and Robert S. Bright, of this city.
Two Harrisburg fishermen report
excellent angling in Canada this
year. The Rev. George E. Hawes,
who spent all of August at the Sol.d
Comfort Camp. Ontario, with Mrs.
Hawes, caught the largest pike
pulled in there since the opening
of the camp in 1870. James A
Stranahan, 112 Pine street, managed
to pull one hundred lish over the j
side during his stay at the same
Hummelstown Takes Two
Games From Highspirc
Hummelstown Fire Company's
! teum yesterday won two. games
from Highspire A. C., scores, 3 to -
and 16 to 3. In the first battle Al
corn pitched a wonderful game, al
lowing but four hits. Back of hiin
was a perfect fielding team.
In the afternoon Hummelstowi
completely outclassed their oppo
nents, hitting tho ball to all corners
of the field. In the eighth the Hum
melstown mascot, Tinney, hit over
third base. The scores follow:
Morning Game
AB. K. H. O. A. L.
Etter. 'if 2 1 2 0 0 0
McCurdy, lb.. 3 0 1 7 1 0
Eberly, 3b .. . 2 0 1 0 0 0
Brown, cf .. . . 3 0 2 2 0 0
Hippenstecl, c . 2 0 2 10 0 0
Keller, 2b 3 0 0 1 3 0
Stewart, ss .. . 2 0 113 0
Bordner, riT .. . 1 1 0 0 0 0
Alcorn, p 2 1 1 0 0 0
Totals 20 31021 7 0
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Hahn, cf 3 0 0 0 0 o
Whittle, lb ... 3 0 1 7 0 0
Gluntz, ss 3 1 1 3 1 0
Kleinfelter, 3b. 3 0 0 0 2 0
Leedy. If 3 0 1 1 0 0
F. Etter, 2b... 3 0 0 3 0 1
Snoddy, rf .. .. 2 0 0 1 0 0
Wilson, c 2 0 0 4 2 0
Duncan, p.... 2 0 0 2 3 1
Totals 24 1 321 8 2
Hummelstown 0 0 0 1 2 0 o—3
Highspjire A. C 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—l
Afternoon Game
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Etter, If 4 3 3 0 1 0
McCurdy. lb, p. 4 2 1 8 1 0
Eberly, 3b 4 3 2 4 2 0
Brown, cf .. . . 4 1 2 0 1 0
Hippensteel, c . 4 1 2 6 0 0
Keller, 2b ... . 5" 1 3 r. 1 0
Stewart, ss ... 2 I 1 2 2 0
Bordner, rf .. . 4 3 2 0 0 0
Haesler, p... . 4 1 1 0 2 0
Oorty. 3b 2 0 1 2 1 0
Tinney, rf .. . . 1 0 1 0 0 0
Totals 38 16 19 27 11 0
AB. R. 11. O. A. E.
Hahn. cf 5 0 2 2 0 1
Whittle, 1b... 4 0 011 0 0
Gluntz, ss .. . . 4 1 2 2 3 0
Kleinf'ter, 3b, p. 4 1 1 1 3 1
Leedy, If 4 o l o o o
F. Etter, 2b .. . 4 0 1 2 2 2
Snoddy, rf .. .. 4 0 0 2 0 0
Wilson, c 4 0 0 2 1 1
Geyer, p 4 1 1 2 5 1
Totals 37 3 8 23 1 4 3
Hummelstown .00246040 x—l 6
Highspire A. C. 00010200 0— 3
Pete Herman Loses to
Joe Lynch in Ten Rounds
Watcrhury, Conn., Sept. 2. Pete
Herman, champion bantamweight
fighter of the world, was defeated in
every round of his ten-round light
with Joe Lynch at the Driving Park
yesterday. Lynch forced the fight
ing all the way and at times had
the champion in constant danger.
Lynch forced the lighting from
start to finish, while the champion
fought on the defensive most of the
time, showing only occasional flashes
of the form expected of him. In
the third round Herman landed two
hard rights to Lynch's body, but the
New Yorker came back strong and
captured honors In all of the ensu
* sir
Tank filled to the brim with punchy, powerful Atlantic Gasoline!
Shut the door and let's go! Nose her out into the traffic-stream, pull
I&LTOll around to the left of that lagging car ahead. Soon the suburbs and the
iy*Gg|i clear track. Let's go!
Atlantic Gasoline has "go" galore. It itches for the get-away like a
sprinter poised for the dash. And when you open the throttle . . . . 1
Eyes front, and blow for the cross-roads.
Pull up where you see the red pump with "Atlantic Gasoline" on the
globe. Tell the man-with-the-crank to try his arm. Grip the wheel
and say to the old bus, "Let's go!"
Philadelphia Pittsburgh
Gas o line
Puts Pep in "Your Motor
Jing rounds. Herman was never In
danger, however, as Lynch's blows
seemed to lack power. The bout
also was marred by frequent hold
ing on the part of Herman.
In the opening round Lynch rush
ed from his corner and landed light
ning lefts and rights to the body'
without a return. Herman went in
to a clinch and before the round
closed had evened honors with short I
left jabs to the head. Lynch con- j
tinued his rushing tactics in the scc
How Trembling Hands Warn You
When Blood Lacks Iron
"This Test May Tell You In Time"
Says Physician, So You Can
Be a Strong, Red Blooded American,
Brim-Full of Tingling Health
and Energy
Kays N'lixntod Iron brings the joy of now strength,
force and power to tired, overworked or dis
couraged people, often in two weeks' time.
"Every man and every woman can
tell a great deal about their phy
sical condition just by tho
simple test of holding out
the hand and seeing if it
trembles," says Dr. Ferd
inand King, noted New
York physician. "If it
does, this probably
means you are driving
your body too hard—a
natural American fault
when every one is striv
ing for success. Life's
grind is getting to be
too much for you.
Nature warns —as she
always does to those who
are vise enough to listen —
your blood lacks iron.
Just as an electric fan runs
down as soon as you turn off the
current, so the human body be-
comes tired, ex
hausted, run down
when your blood has
not enough iron to
turn the food you
eat into energy and
W hen patients
come to me with
trembling hands
people whose spirits
are stronger than
Mother —how your j
linnd shades!
Why don't yon take
Auxated Iron like ,
Susie Smith's moth
er did f She felt het- j
ter right nwny!
tlioir bodies —I just write out a pre
scription for them which I have
given hundreds of times with wonder
ful success —pure organic iron—Nux
ated Iron —two live-grain tablets
three times a day.
The reason for this is very simple.
Iron in the blood forms the strength
giving red blood cells. These are the
tinv things in the blood which change
the food you .eat into energy, strength
and muscle. When your blood lacks
iron, the body gets too little nour
ishment from food, and your blood
begins to starve. When organic iron
Nuxated Iron starts to do its
work, the blood shows remarkable
power to return the body to its nat
ural, strong, healthy condition. The
Hush returns to the pallid cheek
strength to the trembling hand
happiness to the saddened heart.
Often in two weeks' time these peo
ple who came to me with trembling
hand, now return with tirm, forceful
step and bright, cheerful eyes—fresh
as a schoolboy when school's let out.
Again thoy_ realize that life is worth
living. It is all because the blood is
now getting its normal supply of iron
—because they have given Nature her
chance to make them well."
Dr. James Francis Sullivan, former
ly physician of Bellevue Hospital
(Outdoor Dept.), New York, and the
Westchester County Hospital, says,
"In the life of every man and woman
ond, peppering rights and lefts to
the body and head and also showing
to good advantage in in-fighting.
Herman showed at his in the
third, although Lynch came strong
at the close of the session. From
: the fourth round on Herman as
sumed the defensive, but none of
Lynch's blows seemed to have any
j effect. Lynch weighed 119 pounds,
j while Herman was close to the 125-
pound mark.
h , a " d -i°
there nre times when
the supply of iron in
the blood becomes low
due to present stand
ards of living. At this
serious time, before the
dreaded nervous break-
down, the assimilation of pure
organic iron—Nuxated Iron —is
the safe anil sure way of building up
the supply of iron in the lilood that is
so important." You ran usually tell
whether your blood lacks iron by
asking yourself these questions: Io
my hands tremble? —Do I tire easily
from walking or working?— Does my
head ache?—Do 1 ever get dizzy?—Do
1 ever have a nervous twitch of eye
or hand?—ls my sleep restless?—Am
I irritable, grouchy?—Do 1 shun com
pany? If you notice even one of
these symptoms, your blood probably
is starving for iron.
Paderewski, when his untiring and
patriotic work for his native Poland
over-taxed his strength and impair
ed his health, had recourse to Nux
ated Iron to help rebuild his wasted
forces and restore his old-time health
and strength. He says, "I am using
Nuxated Iron very frequently and
consider it as an excellent tonic."
Dr. Schuyler C. .Tuques, Visiting
Surgeon of St. Elizabeth's Hospital,
New York City, said: "I have never
before given out any medical infor
mation or advice for publication, but
I strongly recommend that nervous,
rundown men and women should by
all means get a physician's prescrip
tion for pure organic iron—Novated
Iron. But if you do not wish to go
to this trouble you can be certain of
getting the pure organic iron—Nux
ated Iron —because the label on every
Vork, Sept. 2.—Severnl units of
the tlrst (regular array) division weru
among the 2.186 troops which arrived
here yesterday from Brest on th<
transport Von Steuber. First division
units included a headquarters detach
ment. Seventh field artillery. First ma
chine Run battalion. First ammunition
train train, ambulance companies Nos.
IS. 3, and 12. and field hospital No. 12.
Major General F. A. Helmick return
ed or. the transport.
package of ,
I'ron N " X has the matter,
printed on it dud?
very plainly '
Nuxated Iron. ' ° ,,r bands tremble.;
This should Don't you feel gnodfj
be carefully tiny he you need i
distinguished Aiixated Iron!
( from prepa- . I
rations entirely different—as metal
lic iron—which some people have
mistakenly bought through ignorance
or because it costs a little less. Me
tallic iron is a form of iron not near
ly so desirable because it. has to pass
through the entire digestive system
for chemical transformation before
being absorbed by the blood. Nuxated
Iron does not go through the entire
digestive system but is immediately
assimilated by the blood. Nuxated
Iron last year alone increased the
strength, energy and vitality of more
than three million people."
' Iron which is used and recommended
by Dr. Sullivan, Dr. Jaques and other
■ prominent physicians with such sur
prising results, is not a secret rem
edy but one which is well known to
druggists and doctors everywhere.
Unlike the older inorganic iron prod
ucts. it is easily assimilated—does not
injure the teeth—make them black or
upset the stomach. The manufactur
ers guarantee successful and entirely
satisfactory results to every pur
chaser or they will refund your
money, it is dispensed in this city by
Croll Keller, G. A. Gorgas, J. Nelson
yClark and all other druggists.