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:'W: " THE WASHINGTON TBIES; THURSDAY: .TUNE 7: 1917. ;$w SONS OF VETERANS HONOR THEIR SIRES Young Men Represent AH Sections of South ONE HUNDRED CAMPS IN LINE United Confederate Choir Wins Ac claim of the Capital. With the bands playing "Dixie" and a scattered few Confederate flags waving: over their heads, the Sons of Confederate Veterans, about COO strong:, marching In sharp contrast to the preceding section, with thirty uniformed members of the United Confederate Choir, half a dozen bands, and a children's choir, made up the second grand division. The younger Confederates were led try Ernest G. Baldwin, commander-in-chief, and Nathan B. Forrest, adju-tant-ln-chlef and chief of staff. The members of the Confederate Choir were headed by Mrs. Hampden Os borne, carrying a small Confederate flag. All the South Represented. Mors than 100 camps, representing sls many sections of the South, par ticipated. From the District of Co lombia, Virginia, West Virginia, the Carollnas. Alabama. Florida, Tennes see, Kentucky, from the Atlantic to the Pacific, every State below the Uason-Dlxon line, the sons of former soldiers of the Confederacy marched. It wu possible to visualize the Eons of Confederate Veterans as the original vjnfederate army when It marched away to fight for the South ern cause. Now, as then, women were In the line of march. lending Inspiration by their presence. Representatives of nearly 8.000 daughters of Dixie, thirty strong, donbly attractive in the same uniform their fathers wore, marched with their men. They were the United Confederate Choir, an organisation formed by Mrs. Hampden Osborne eleven years ago, to keep alive the old songs of Old Flag Led Three Generations Hand-Embroidered Banner of Washington Artil lery Company of New Orleans Brought Here for Parade. Tattered, frayed, and weather stained, a hand-embroidered flag, made by the hands of daughters of Dixie long since passed to another world, which has seen four campaigns since its manufacture seventy-seven years ago for the "crack" Wash ington Artillery of New Orleans, floated proudly over eight members of the command who fol the South so dear to the hearts of the rata who fought for four long Tears. Veterans Cheer Chelr. The thirty women won loud ap plause all along the line. A few vet .n. unable to stand the rigors of the long march, took their stations Inns- the curb, waved nats ana shouted Imitations of the stirring bat tle cries of old days. They did not sing as they marched, to the disappointment of many. At every gathering of sons or daughters of Dixieland, the thirty women have sung songs of the South. This is the first appearance in Washington of the choir. It Is well known throughout the South, and no meeting is thought complete If members of the United Confederate Choir are not present to sing the praises of the Sunny South. While here they have Immortalised several songs. The popular version of "Dixie" has gained ever Increasing favor among the hundreds of veterans who have heard It. One gray coat, present at the meet ing when Mrs. Osborne sang, was standing within the line of march as the delegation passed. Removing his hat. he shouted: "Sing 'If Tou Want to Have a Good Time, JIne the Cavalry" He was the same old vet eran who, when Mrs. Osborne sang the verse, "Ole Joe Hooker, Won't You Come Out the Wilderness?" arose to his feet and told his neighbors that he had uttered those same words more than fifty years ago. Don't forget the old soldiers at the camp who can't come out," he shouted at the choir as It passed. The ref erence was to the action of the choir, which, amid its many other engage ments, volunteered to sing the old camp ballads to many old "vets" who, because of Illness or feebleness, were unable to leave the camp. TLeader Carries "Stars and Barm. Every one of the choir wore the regulation Confederate uniform, Mrs. Osborne, the leader, alone carrying a. Confederate flag. Washington Camp, under leader ship of E. W. R. Ewing, 200 strong, was the largest single delegation. Closely rivaling In numbers the local branch was the Fredericksburg camp, under leadership of Commander King. Some of the camps had but one repre sentative. What is claimed to be the best Boy Scout band In the country, the Birm ingham Drum Corps, from Alabama, was one of the bands In the second section. Other bands were the Army of Northern Virginia Band, of Fred ericksburg, and the East Lake Band, also of Birmingham. A children's choir, composed of children and grandchildren of vet erans, and an occasional float made un the remainder of the second division. BEATING "LONG ROLL" AS IN DAYS OF YORE Drummer Sowers Accompanied by S.T. Palmer With Fife. "Sowers, beat that long roll" was the call through the camp In the CO'a. S HrfV C .- ABB-.. mA..U --. . - ft. . until his little arms were tired, and then rest. "Sowers, beat that long roll!" and he would beat and beat again. Caleb Sowers Is still beating the long roll. In the shade of the Nation's Capitol, and In the city which his comrades tried so hard to reach in the civil war. S. T. Palmer Is with him with his fife. They are the only survivors of the fife and drum corps of the Montgomery division of Virginians They are together all the time, and when the old brass fife and the drum (they are both relics of the war) get going all the vets within hearing gather about them and their feet .keep time with tho music. One old veteran separated himself from the crowd. There was moisture about his eyes. Bill," he said to a comrade, "it sounds too much Ilka old times." lowed It through the civil war, during it. the Confederate parade today. The veterans who marched under the flag today followed It from Manassas to Appomattox during the civil war: their fathers followed I followed it through "the loani'sh'- Reuben Patterson, of Alabama. A htssl St. .JaS a I . ' Atucuvou war, ana ineir srranasons will follow It where It leads In France. Guarded by Tender Sentiment. The tender care and esteem bestowed on this flag la sufficient to keep It In a safety deposit vault In its home- New Orleans. It was only br the most sacred promises of extraordinary care that Gen. W. J. Behan, for many years commander of the Washington Artil lery Veteran Association, was per mitted to bring It to the first reunion of the Confederates above the Mason Dixon line. Back in 1840, when most of the sur viving members of the organization who served under this banner during the civil war were In swaddling clothes, the Washington Artlllernwas organized. From the very outset the company was called the "West Point of the South." Only the highest type, social ly, were permitted to enlist in the command. At that time. It consisted. of one company of 100 men. ine nag was presented to the com pany By the women of New Orleans. During the Mexican war the company followed where the flag led. It led many of them to their death. Symbol of Social Set. During the Interval from the Mexi can to the civil war the flag was the- symbol of the social set of New Orleans. The command was recruited ur. to six companies at the outbreak of the civil war. Every man of them went Into action at Manassas. Not all of them were mustered out after Appomattox, however, although the flag flew over them during the long bloody four years. Continually the number following the hand-embroidered flag diminished, only to be recruited as fast as pos sioie. .toward tne end of the war the former battery of six companies was, through killed, wounded, and captured, reduced to about 100 men, the original mustering strength. For a long time after the war. the survivors of the Washington Artillery were forced to lay aside their flag, but with a new era of prosperity the command was again recruited to full strength. Brought Out In Spanish War. When the call came -at the Spanish-American war, the command, still drilling under the old banner, now revered by every member of the outfit, again followed It Into action. After that duty was over, the flag of the famous Washington Artillery was laid away amid tales of Its In spiration. A few months ago. when the na tional guard of New Orleans was or dered into Federal service, the flag went with them to the Mexican bor der, where It stayed for eight months. Then It was brought back safely, zealously guarded and placed In a secure place, from which It was brought only on the most auspicious occasions. 3Iay Go te France. Awaiting the call that will take them to France, the men of the Wash ington Artillery look to the old flag. veteran of four strenuous campaigns. to lead them against the German foe. Today, eight of the men who served under the flsg In Its second campaign, marched under It, per haps for the last time. Proudly bearing It was Charles W. Fox, who said: "I would rather miss the rest of the reunion than to mls carrying, that old ban ner." Others marching with It were General Behan, Sumter Turner, J. M. Lamore, Charles Smith. T. W. Dyer. J. A. White, and A. C. Busch. 'CAHVE DAT 'POSSUM" HIS TUNEFUL REFRAIN Just as Happy as He Is Black. "Possum huntin'I Laud, chile, you nevan neabed sech music In yo life: Cahve dat 'possum to his heart. Cahve im to 'Is heart. Sweet potatoes In de pan, Cahve 'lm to 'Is heart. Possum's meat Is sweet and fat Cahve 'lm to 'is heart. "Aw cawn shuckln' Laud, chile, you nevah heahed sech music In yo llfel" Reuben Patterson Is from Florence, Ala., and Is happy. He Is eighty-six years old. a philosopher, an orator, a poet, and black as the ace of spades. He's GUd He's Hen. "I'm glad." he says. "I'm glad that I'm heah an' It Just makes me so happy to see all dese. heah old Confederates heah that I Jest have to cry sometimes. "United we stand, an' divided we fall. We are an united an' I sho' Is glad. I was faithful to my master an' went to war with him to see fiat he didn't get nuru j tost my mammy in the war. but found her when the war was over. She died when she was 113 years old." The following Is Reuben's own com position and his gospel: "Good TTaonghU for Ton." Speak genUy. Better far to rule by love than fear. Act quietly all through life. Be honest and honorable with alL Do not be angry nor use harsh words. It Is ours to do good one to another. Be sure to always tell the truth, for truth Is from above. Attend church and heaven will bless you. Love your fellow creatures. They need you. A wise man Is strong: yea a man of knowledge lncreaieth strength. How shall a young man dense his way! Come to Jesus. Earth's serenest prospects fly. But hope's enchantments never die. Am I right or am I wrong! Shall birds' and ants and bees be wise. vtnue 1 my moments waste; Ob let me with morning rise. Ana to my duty haste. OUR OWN SOLDIERS LOUDLYAPPLAUDED Washingtonians Pay Tribute to National Guards. THIRD REGIMENT IS ABSENT HOKE SMITHRJR PRESIDENT Veterans Invade Senate Chamber and 'Nominate" Him. Senator Hoke Smith of Georgia, has been nominated for President. He ot the nomination at the hand of about a hundred Confederate Vet erans from Georgia and nearby Rtate, when he pot them admitted to the Senate chamber yesterday afternoon Senator Smith menaced to induce the doorkeepers to allow the veterans to pars. Then they sat down In the seats of Senators and held a mock section when some one named Senator Smith for President there was loud applause and everybody supported the nomination. HUMAN FLAG FORMED BY 2,300 CHILDREN Veterans Witness Spectacular Dis play on Monument Grounds. The "human flag," composed of 2.300 school children, was presented on the Monument Grounds before thousands of Confederate veterans, their out-of town friends and relatives and residents of Washington yester day evening. The display waa under the tllrec tion of Stephen E. Kramer, assistant superintendent of schools, and waj presented under the auspices of the Southern Society of Washington. Tatrlotlc selections by the school children were sung under the dlrec tion of Hamlin Cogswell, director of music of the schools. The flag occupied a space 65 feet wide by 125 feet long. The staff of the flag was formed by a line of Boy Scouts. Largest District Unit Out of Parade on War Duty. When the third grand division pass ed, Washingtonians were afforded an opportunity of paying honor to the local citizen soldiery. As the various units of the District National Gunrd narched cr rode up the Avenue they were greeted with salvos 3f applausr. Notwithstanding the fact that the Third Iteglment of Infantry, the big gest unit In the guard, was absent trrtf the line, being on active war duty throughout the District, the citizen soldiery made a splendid show. lng. The contingent of Washington guardsmen was headed by Brig. Gen. William E. Harvey, who was accord ed a rousing personal tribute by the cheering thousands. Batteries Quite Ht. The two batteries of artillery look ed to be ready to go Into action on short notice. Battery A was command ed by Capt. Louis Vogt, and Battery B by Capt. George Wilson. Both of these organizations saw long, hard service on the Mexican border last summer, fall and winter, and the ar tillerists showed the results of their training. The Signal Corps, commanded by Capt. Oliver C. Terry, which saw actual service In the far Southwest when the national guard was rushed to the border, was cheered as It pass ed through the long lane of men, women, and children. The sturdy guardsmen were still bronzed by their long stay on the border. Their sppearance was most soldierly, and their equipment looked to be in the best of fighting trim. Enthusiastic friends of the members of Troop B, commanded by Capt. Le- roy Herron. gave them a rousing wel come. The baby organization of the national guard has become familiar to the people of Washington because of Its participation In numerous pageanta. The cavalry command made a smart appearance, and was thought by many to be an organiza tion of regulars. All of the horses In the troop were of the same color. dark brown, and they were kept In pel feet step with the martial music Most Members Students. An unusual demonstration was ac corded the First Company, Coast Ar tillery, commanded by Capt. William Burns. This organization Is composed al most exclusively of students of George Washington University. It re cently returned from the congress Heights rifle range, and Is awaiting assignment to a coastal defense point. The coast artillerists marched with precision and snap and comroandd admiration and applause from the start to finish of the parade. present at each of the dancing places In as nearly equal numbers as pos sible. Officers Elected. The final business session of the Sons of Confederate Veterans was held at the Raleigh yesterday. Ern est G. Baldwin, of Roanoke, Ya was unanimously re-elected commander-in-chief, and 'J. Garnet King, com mander of the department of north ern Virginia. Other officers elected were: ST. J. Glass, Tulsa, Okla., commander of the trans-MlssIsslppl department; John Bale, of Georgia, commander nt th. -eastern department; Major E. W. R. uwing. oi wasnington, D. C-, histor lan general, ana re. B. Forrest, of Blloxl, Sllss., was for the eleventh time eiecieo. aajutant-In-chlef. HONORS CONFEDERATE NAVY Admiral Benson Meets Sea Fighter Of the 'Sixties. "Admiral" said an ex-cavalryman to Rear Admiral Benson, TJ. S. N., at the reception In the New Wlllard for the Confederate navy. last night, ur rather what Is left of It, "I never rode a bounding wave, but you ought to seen me ride a horse." The admiral was In uniform and shook hands all around with the last "rebel tars." It wasn't a big reception because the present roster of the Confederate navy would hardly man a submar ine. They didn't have to combat the U boat peril back In the 'GO'S, but those who ran the blockades had their share of ocean adventure. The old sailors swapped tales of the sea and of the Merrlmac and the Monitor until a late hour. RESERVISTS SHOW TRAINING RESULTS Student Officers Mate Fiie Appearance is Parade. CREDIT DUE TO INSTRUCTORS they passed, marching with the rapid cadence which they have borrowed from the troops across the ssaa. And, as Lieut. Co. Charles W. Fenton. the regular arnfy officer In command glanced back over his ahouldsr he had good cause to be proud of the men whom he hss been training. Men Destined to Couaad March With Preciswa of Regulars. Possibly the most striking picture In the entire Confederate parade was that presented by the student offi cers' regiment from the training camp at Fort Myer. Twenty-five hundred strong, they lined up in sharp contrast to the feeble veterans who made up the major part of the procession. It was the story of yesterday and tomor row. In the gray ranks marched the men who led the soldiers of yesterday. The men In khaki will command the troops of tomorrow. The embryo officers didn't give the apeparance" of rookies. Although In camp leas than a month, they have mastered every Intricacy of drill, and they swung along the Avenue as easily as the best trained organisa tion In the parade. The thousands who lined the streets sent up cheer after cheer as ITfcBsi'IMMrfsUila Let Your Mirror Be the Judge! " "J reflects decayed, unsightly "- .. mu time to come to my office for consultation. I will put your teeth In perfect condition, at low cost and will guarantee the work tnr 20 years. Furthermore, you'll not ex perience me sugntest pain. Examination Free 'a Terms of Payment To Suit My Perfect Section Teeth Will Hot Slip r Drop $5.00 Other Seta of Teeth. $040 op. V tCS-- , Fi&ags, 50c to $1 BO. la gold, silver, amalgam or porcelain. Gold Crowns and Bridge Work, $3.00 $4,005 $5.00 NOTICE For the accommodation of wrm vhn rannnr . yeniently make an appointment with us durinj: the day or any time during the week days, we announce that this office will remain up Jijcry evening until a o ciocK and on Sundays 10 A. M. to 4 P. M. Maids in attendance. Seventh Street jV. W. Tdamsbwrah as Bro. sad sm Ualoa Tea C. Larsrest sii ttaet meaty isqaippea i-arwra la w too. Phase Mala 4334. isum sstisasnwtsisua.'MMJfMmsaii all Mritsfaar'n UX . fTyein. Kstss w too. Phaa RECEPTION BECOMES PARTY WASHINGTON CAMP GIVES CLOSING BALL Southern Guests to Be Honored at Powhatan and Arcade. by Old-Fashioned Good Time Had Veterans and Friends. An old-fashioned Southern party grew out of a reception given the veterans at the National Museum last night by the District of Columbia Daughter of the Confederacy. The visitors played "bob" at the reception but who cares for recep tions when there Is real fun to be obtained In playing. When a section of the Marine Band on the balcony overheard struck up "Dixie." and "In the Gloaming," the reception was turned into an old Southern dance. Major F M. Burrows, with medals all over his chest, got up a Virginia reel. The dancing continued until the Marine Band played "Home Sweet ' Home." Then the reception went on undisturbed. The culmination of a series of bril liant social events in which the famed beauty of the South was at Its best will be held at the Powhatan and the Arcade tonight when the Washington camp of the Sons of Con federate Veterans honors the official women of the reunion and the Con federate veterans In the closing ball. There will be no dancing at the Raleigh, as previously announced since E. W. It. Ewlng, chairman of the committee In charge of arrange ments for the S. C. V. feels that the unusually large number of persons stopping at the hostelry would cause too much crowding. Governor Stuart, of Virginia, his staff. Commander-in-Chief Baldwin, Adjutant-In-Chief Forrest, and a num ber of other distinguished Southern visitors will alternately visit both places, the committee in charge an nounced today. Because of the limited space, ad mission to either of the ballrooms will be by ticket only. Anyone with out a ticket will be refused admis sion. "I had a ticket but left It at home" will not be accepted as an ex cuse. It Is said. The Washington Isdles' entertain ment committee Is requested to be SARAH BERNHARDT "THE DIVINE SARAH" The World's Most Noted Actress Sends Nuxated Iron To the French Soldiers to help give them Strength, Power and Endurance Says She Is Happy To Recommend NUXATED IRON Because She Personally Knows and Appreciates The Marvelous Results It Gives SPECIAL JEWELRY BARGAINS Prior to Removal to Our Own Building 617-619 7th St. N.W. (3 Door Below Our lrfent Vocmtlon.) I SI 8.00 Elgin or Waltham 20-year guaranteed gold-filled watch bracelets. CIO C( Special price ? 1 3 . D J 110.00 Men's snd Ladles' Watch Bracelets, American move ments. Special price. $6.50 Tiffany Dia; mond Ring', h 1. II A UfhltA weight about 4 carat. Special price, $16.50 Tiffany Diamond Ring, blue white, weight about y2 carat. special price AV7 OhJoy! No More Corns :r Former Health Commissioner of Chicago, Wm. R. Kerr, gays Nuxated Iron should "be used in every hospital and prescribed by every physician says he believes his great physical activity at over three score years of age is largely due to his personal use of Nuxated Iron. Opinions of Dr. A. J. Newman, late police surgeon of the city of Chicago, and former house surgeon, Jefferson Park Hospital, Chicago, and Dr. Howard James, late of the Manhattan State Hospital of New York and other physicians. MME. SARAH BERNHARDT SAYS: "Qnand Mem e' "Onward. In Spite of Everything" has always been my motto, and all the world knows that I have never failed to live up to It. I feel more than happy to recommend Nuxated Iron because I personally know and appreciate the marvelous results which it gives. I am sending hundreds of bottles to our valiant soldiers to make them still stronger in this desperate strug gle and to build them up into better citizens after the war, by giving them increased energy and vitality. Whenshown the above letter by Mme. Bern, hardt tt KnrnerHeRHhrommlssItnerofrhl-eag-o. Wm.R.Kerr.sald:"Frommy own experi ence with Nuxated Iron. I frel that It Is such a valuable remedy, that It ought to be used In every hospital and prescribed by every physician In this country. As Health Commissioner of the City of Chicago. I was Importuned many times to recommend different medicines, mineral waters, t Kir vr have I crone on record as favorlnsr any particular remedy but I feel that In Nuxated Iron an exception should be made to the rule. "I have taken Nuxated Iron myself and experi enced Its health elvlntr. strength building effect. and In the Interests of the public welfare 1 feel It my rfntv in make known the results of Its use. t ait well past my three score years and want to say that I believe that my own great physical activity Is due largely today to my personal use of Nuxated Iron and If my endorsement shall Induce anaemic, nervous rundown men and women to take Nuxated Iron and receive the wonderful tonic benefits nhlch I have received 1 shall feel greatly grannea that I made an exception to my life-long rule In recommendinc; it. in endorsing Nuxated Iron I do so by reason of my per sonal use of It. and from a sense of duty every man owes to his fellow beings." In regard to Mme. Bernhardt' recommendation of Nux nted Iron. Dr. A. J. Newman, late Police Surgeon of the city of Chicago and Former House Surgeon Jefferson l'ark Hospital. Chicago, said. "It has been my particular duty during the past six years to assist In keeping Chica go's Ave thousand bluecoats In good health and perfect nghtlng trim so that they would be physically equipped to withstand all manner of storms and the ravages of na ture's elements. Recently I was prompted through an en dorsement of Nuxated Iron by Dr. Schuyler C Jaoues. Visiting Surgeon. St. Klixabelhs Hospital. New VorK tu give it a trial. This remedy has proven through my own t..t. .if it in .tp.i anv preparation I have ever n.. re creating red blood, buildlnc up the neryes. strengthenlne I.. miMia. anH nrr-rfinlT dinestlve dl.nrrt.r. lite tmiv.. .. ..-- . -- - .-. In reply to a question asking his opinion of Nuxated t-nn II- fTntt'.rri Jnme8. late Of the Manhattan u,-. Ufuo'i,n"5rt'A?".XarJ-AnlJ0J-'nrb' LAssjstant. VJiLifjoft surprising remedy. A patient of mine remarked to me after havtnsr been on a six weeks course of It. -s. iwir-r-mt that TIIIMIK STUFF IS I. IKK JURIiv i..V vlous to using Nuxated Iron I had betn prescribing the "SIHH i hi? , , r nfc&miz'UBEBKl 8,3- - 1 s" I $50.00 S7.00 Diamond Lavalliers, solid gold... S7.50 Hand Engraved Gold Bracelets... S7.00 Silver Comb, Brush and Mirror Set. KAHN OPTICAL CO. "625 7th St. N.W. 7th nelo a st. $5-00 Opposite IT. I. Tateat Offle Simply marvelous no pain no cut ting no aches corns vanish. You never saw anvthine like it in your whole life. Why suffer another minute why limp around and act like an old cripple? romp "around "luea"-?year-&73. " Yne old, hard, stubborn corn goes without pain it simply vamshes over night. Incf a.V fn (ntnrl Corn Plamitra- Remember Comfort Corn Wasters various mineral salts of iron ior year. Be nim a preliminary examination rr. - tr. V- alwnlut sat;.- only to meet complaints of dlscol , for Hfe Insurance. I was astonished f,;.:- r..T ;; rw acr.T. . . "t.H a:?" ir- vitz': .v"a. wh the wood ,. of "wu" - wmjsjwj " . -- naraenea ccrriiu.., pacjcare. iiicroit jsuxaiea iron, on ch. - im vitality & a vounir i s i.. .nntnininc lrtrnn. rnif a . ..:" (--. juuiik man n riiv wok noi- ; wlthstandlnfT hla age. The secret, he J iine iron Nuxaiea iron renewed lire. Al 1ati Aft t .. a lv makes Its nresence felt In increased care-worn and nearlv all in now at I vigor, snap, and staying power. 00. after taking Nuxated Iron, a mlr- ur. rc. sauer, a iiosion iwhi.iiiiio i vuaiuy ana nis race beaming who has studied both in this country with the buoyancy of youth, and In great European Medical InMl I As I have said a hundred times over uikhiiic iron is tne greatest or an "DIVINE SARAH" DEFIES U-BOAT, ARRIVES ON THE S.S. "ESPAGNE" Specially posed photograph of Sarah Bernhardt, noted actress, with her grand children. The "DIVINE SARAH" remarked that the Germans were unspeakable and the courageous high-hearted French would punish them properly. . When she was asked whether she was nervous when word was received of the proximity of the German U-boat, she replied, "Bah, my star is ascendant. To me what can happen?" Mme. Bernhardt is here for another tour. She is so old that it does not seem possible, and yet her glance is fiery, her voice still resonant and sonnmno ss. was made a member of the Legion of Honor in 1914, and in the same year in Paris won one of her greatest triumphs in Tristan. She says she is happy (o recommend Nuxated Iron as she personally knows and appreciates the marvelous results rwn6'rnb,uian5"too'aYeSJ'D MHXhS,n5&,$IE&1 JSiu'J9SS& W-iWiSS she takes a special interest. B35nmFr&& Unly MC toe hardened secretions, etc , when I came a boy of twenty, andTs full of vigor. I across Nuxated Iron, an elegant. ln-iylm and vitality as a young man; In t rraninni nrannrnnnn riiiituiiiuiK wau- i -, a vuiiiiir rnin h . For sale by People's Drug Stores, , 1c iron, which has no destructive ac i withstandinfr his aee. 7th nnH If Ct. K W 7th and E Sts t'o" on the teeth, no corrosive effect said, was taking Iror VW iL jv. N W W,'" " stomach, and which Is readily had filled him with r r. W., 14th and XOU JjtS. N. W., 7th assimilated Into the blood and quick-'30 he was In bad heali inn M his. i. w., ji cu at om .y. ,. tutlons was asked to give his opinion In regard to the use of Nuxated Iron as a blood and strength builder In reply Dr Sauer said -People need more Iron. There can be n strong. ..I - J V. tiflftil vi.uiuui iron men nnu w.... w.ukc. healthy women without Iron. Not long ages, I I of cases, and thereby the lives of I Former Health Commissioner Kerr or Oil. thousands might be saved who now caso. snd which Is preacrlbed and iSr die every year from pneumonia, grippe, mendwt bo by physicians i .? ."yj-r; kidney, liver, heart trouble and other variety of cstes. u not a rstent mullein, nor uaubi uus luai&uicB. i no retu ana true i :-",-;, J-: . -f "" uw .uca is wen known ". . -... Jl WOOTO ITOn CQfUtlttl.n. . cause which started their disease was nothing more or Ies han a weakened condition brought on by a lack pf Iron In the blood. Thousands of people suf fer from Iron deficiency and do not know It. If you are not stronsr or who.. t. .--.l.'"" wide., prescribed bV .minVphSStS. JiS.b'fT-. '"".V "" Mn InoriinteSoa 5? ." ? J"'K ""uauated. does not to jure the teeth, make them black nor upstt th. stomach, en th. contrarr i. . ZZZ: know it. if you are not. strong .or 'potent remedy in nearly all to. ..! X."iJEL f-V..l.Ku'S" J ' K.-JS-JS JSL "?""-- SM- can work or how far you can walk ' cond.nce In Noxaied Iron, that they offer without becoming tired. Next take two five grain tablets of Nuxated Iron sirrncin Duiiders. If people would I three times rer day after meals for ui.ijr i nuxaiea ron wnen mey two weeks. Then test your strength reel weak or run-doun. Instead of dos-1 again and see how much you have lng themselves with habit forming I gained. " drugs, stimulants and alcoholic bever-' xoTE-Xniatrf iron whirr, t. .. .. .. .K ...n?.T5J? iP." '? ti!..wr endorsed by Mm.. Sarah Berahsntt. Ki s most noted actrtss. and which has used with such snrsrlsnix results hr . -....-.. ...... . .w.. ,. . i. ZZ icauwar i . I. cama l0,"1-9 "iT Vmrtr. itV i k wai-u on aiseaae, praveni- world's oott nottd actrtss. and wWth a- UU. . CfjatUTjr UaU sUla avsv - at, nvvvsutufe V.fesVUja .U UlUUIUUf DUO U tO forfeit llfO.CO to anv rhsHt.isi. ......... If th?y cannot take any man or woman under ? wli? .Jckj !ron ,n4 tncreaie tbelr sUrngtri iw rr cent o. over In four weeks time rrorlded they have no eerloua orianlo trouMe The t!to offer to refund your money If it doe not at least double your strenalb and endurance In ten days time. It Is-dlxpensed by James O'Donnell Drue Store, FeonU Drui Store and all cood druxcUia.