Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 24, 1917, NEWS SECTION, Page 6, Image 6

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    6 A
Unoslip Will Give that Freedom
in Warm Weather Which
the Ancients All Enjoyed.
By A. R. GROH.
My fellow men, are we free or art
we slaves?
You say we are free. But stopl
Are we free when we are bound and
choked by heavy clothing all through
the sweltering summer. Are we free
when a starched collar encases our
neck like a pillory? Arc wc free
when our heads are crushed by stiff
straw hats, our waists oppressed by
light belts, our calves pinched by
garters, uncomfortable garters in
sritc of the fact that no metal can
touch us? Arc wc free when our feet
ache in heavy shoes? Arc wc free
when wc bear the rest of the white
man's burden of socks, trousers,
shirts, 0. B. G.'s, coats, neckties?
I have tailed you together todav.
men, to cast off these bonds of con
vention, to rid ourselves at one
blow of these hot shackles of civili
i ration.
Inventi Garment.
Give ear to me! J'or 1 have in
vented a garment which shall become
the badge of our liberty.
Rehold, men, the Unoslipl
That Ms the name which I have
given it. "Uno" signifies that it is in
one piece, a combination of shirt and
trousers, blip signifies the ease an
quickness with which you slip into it
io more garters, no belts, no sti
collars! Aye, and more, men I No
more socks, no shoes, no neckties. We
shall cast them aside. Neither shall
we wear hats. Did not kindly nature
cover our neaas witn a thatch ot ha
to protect us from the heat of the
sunr ine hat has been foisted upon
us oy an artificial age. llie lireck:
and Romans wore no hats. Ncithei
did the Indians. Awav with hatsl
Does it not fill vou with iov to rnn
template the Unoslip? You shall rise
from your bed in the morning, take
your snower and step lightly into
your Unoslip. You shall dress in a
moment instead of in half an hour as
under your present regime of clothes
And morel The Unoslip shall not
oe made ot Heavy serges, cheviots.
tweeds and the like. Nol We shall
adopt the light and airy fabrics now
usca oy tne lair sex silks, satins.
.voiles, charmeuses, crepe de chines
"and the like. We shall have our Uno
slips made in dashing patterns and in
all the colors of the rainbow. We
shall have, also, house Unoslips to
wear at nome, made ot simple gmg.
hams and calicos.
. Does not your heart throb at the
very contemplation of the freedom
which is" to he yours? Jn your Uno-
snp, ireea or an tne cramping re
, itraiht of collars, garters, belts, shoes.
you will feel like skipping and jump-
iuiihiiir. luur uuc icqi will
.rejoice, the glad sunshine will shine
upon your head and the cool breezes
will blow refreshingly through your
Unoslip. ,. '
In order to avoid embarrassment in
the introduction of the Unoslip to
Omaha and to the world it will he
wise tor ail men to appear on the
fame day in their Unoslips.
Seta Date.
Briggs to Go to the Front that He
' Might Save Some Younger Man
In the hope that he might save the
life of on:t yoiiMRcr man, John
Briggs, police captain at South Side
and just a few months tinder the 45
year age, has applied for enlistment
as a private in the new Sixth Ne
braska regiment.
Captain Briggs was the first ap
plicant to apply when the South Side
recruiting station opened Friday.
"I've li'.ed a long time and I think
it my duty to take the place of some
younger man who otherwise would
be drafted." he told the rccruitine
For raptain Briggs to enlist means
tha 'e will have to give up a $150-
a-nionth job for one of
J he south Side official encountered
strenuous objection from his wife
when he told her of his application.
"I'll win her over," he said. "A
number of South Side ladies have
been : .Iking to her and I'm sure she
will consent."
Captain Rriggs lias been on the
South Side force for seventeen years,
starting as a patrolman.
Launches Second Drive, This
Time for Men to Man Am
bulance Company Soon
to Be Equipped.
Therefore I have designated Tues
day, July 9, as the day when every
man ana ooy snail appear, dressed in
the garment of freedom!
j.' Perhaps we can get the mayor to
issue a proclamation making that
''Unoslip Day" and then get them to
put "Welcome Unoslip" on the wel
come arch!
Have your Unoslips made now,
men! And don't forget the day, the
great and glorious day of our clothes
Omahans to Bore for Oil
In Rich Wyoming Field
Charles P. Moriartv. nrecident. and
Emil Hansen, secretary of the newly
organized Flat Top Oil and Gas com-
pany, will leave Monday for Doug
las, Wyo., to let the contract for the
first well on the 440-acre property of
the company, twenty miles from
Douglas. They will also contract for
a number of buildings to be erected.
The company's nroDertv is in the
very heart of the great oil district of
Wyoming, with some big wells now
flowing right around it. Mr. Hansen
has received live tempting offers for
leases of the property, each higher
than the one before. Therefore it
was decided to form a company to
ueveiop ine promising property.
The services of a geologist with a
national reputation will be secured
and development, work will be
Soren Madsen is vice president of
inc company.
South Dundee Men Win
In Bible Class Drive
' The men's Bible class of the Dun
dee Presbyterian church gave a ban
quet iu the church parlors Friday
evening as the culmination of a con
test which has brought tho mem
bership of the class nearly to the 100
Several weeks ago a contest was
itarted, the members beine divided
into two teams, composed respective
ly vi inose living nortn and those liv
. jng south of Underwood avenue. The
Utter won, and therefore the ban
quet was given to the whole class
by the men living north of the divid
ing line.
A. C. Crossman presided as toast
master at the banqtSet There was
singing by a quartet, music by a
drum corps and a number of speak
ers were on the program.
Short Way from Legislature
To Watei Board Pay Roll
According to the records of the
Metropolitan Water district office in
the city hall, it is but a step from
the legislative halls at Lincoln to
'he pay roll of the water department.
iwo months ago T ,E. Conley of
jtucisuii cuumy was placed in the
water office in a clerical position. Mr.
Conley was in the lower house two
years ago and served during the last
session. Last week John Goodall, one
of the Douglas county representatives
;n the lat session, was given a posi
tion as watchman at the Florence
Among the former legislative
friends remembered by General Mana
ger Howell are C, L. Saunders and
Jerry Howard.
With the Red Cross financial cam
paign practically at an end,' Omaha
Red Cross workers have launched a
second drive. While the first was
for dollars, the second is for men
200 Omaha young men to apply as
candidates for the Omaha Ambulance
company now being formed.
At a meeting held at University
club at noon and attended by a num
ber of prominent physicians, plans
were decided upon to start the cam
paign at once.
Dr. Charles Hull, secretary of the
enlisting committee, said the hos
pital unit when enlisted to full
strength would have 124 men. Be.
cause of the stringent examinations
required of candidates, he explained
only about one of two who anolv is
accepted. The personnel of the or
ganization will be as follows: One
captain, four first lieutenants, one
first sergeant, eleven sergeants, five
mechanics, two cooks, two assistant
cooks, twenty chauffeurs and seventy
six privates.
Dr. Hull read instructions as tn
the formation of the unit he had re
ceived from Washington. Previous
to this the committee had been han
dicapped as how to proceed.
Drill it Auditorium,
Dr. A. F. Jonas, chairman of the
committee, said the organization
would begin drill as soon as possible
at the Auditorium with Sergeant
Frank L. Burnside, U. S. A., drill
master. Uniforms and other equip
ment would tie here in a tew days,
he said. '
The following doctors attended the
meeting: O. S. Hoffman, Lr- Roy
Gruminer, J. M. Bannister. A. ' C.
Stokes, E. C. Henry, B. B. Davis,
J. H. vance, A. t. Jonas and U A.
Funeral of Mrs. H. P. Deuel
To Be Held This Afternoon
The funeral of Mrs. Freclove T.
Deuel will be held Sunday afternoon
from the family residence, 1906 Dodge
street. Service will be conducted by
Rev. T. J. Mack&y of All Saints
church at 3 p. m. and burial will be
the Deuel lot at Prospect Hill
cemetery. Funeral will be private.
The pallbearers will be: Everett
Buckingham, Walter B. Wilkins, J.
D. Foster, John Guild. Victor Rose-
water and Frank B. Kcnnard.
Mrs. Deuel was the widow nf
Harry P. Deuel, oioneer citizen who
died two years ago last fall. He was
ticket agent for the Union Pacific
many years and later jepved as regis
ter of deeds. The Deuels were mar
ried on January 6, 1858, at Tiskilwa,
III. Mrs. Deuel's family name was
Charles L. Deuel is .the surviving
son. His mother came to Omaha
fifty-eight years ago and was 80 years
of age last January. In the early
days of Omaha she was identified
wun cnarnaDie activities and was
loved and esteemed by many 'who I
t -- ...IS'' i
yT, I
Roads Must Reciprocate for In
creased Demurrage Charges
by Payments for the
Transit Delays.
knew her. She was born in New
York state. Jive lust DcucJ home
here was on the site of the Bee build
ing and afterward was moved to site
now occupied by the court .Iiouse."
Laboratory Work Holds
Interest of Screen Star
In "The Question," the Greater
.,, B I j.iiiuuii icaiuic WHICH
will be the attraction 'at the F.mnm
theater today till Wednesday, Harry
Morey, the forceful leading man, is
right in his. element. Mr Morev ,n.
born in Michigan and studied for a
time at the state university in Ann
Arbor. It was his ambition to be
come a chemist until he surrendered
to the lure of the stage.
As John Stedman in "The Ques
tion," Mr. Morey plays the part of a
young chemist, assistant and pupil of
an older and greater scientist. A
large part of the early action of the
story takes place in a laboratory, and
Morey, owing to his experience at the
university, works just the same as he
did at school. This part of the pic
ture, Mr. Mowrey says, gives his more
real fun than he has enjoyed in any
picture he has figured in.
If sbippcrs pay the increased de-'
murrage charges to the railroads for
holding a -car out of use beyond the
limited period in the future, the rail
roads will have to reciprocrate by
paying the shippers $-' a day for every
day a car of goods is delayed ' in
This provision, known as reciprocal
demurrage, comes as a part of the
order just issued by the State Kail
way commission.
Local shippers are greatly pleased
with the provision, feeling that,
though the railroads won in a sense
their tight for increased demurrage
charges,' the shippers won a signal
victory in pushing into the order the
reciprocal demurrage clause.
Omaha Fights Alone.
The Omaha shippers are the only
ones who made a fight tor this tea
ture. Henry T. Clarke, jr.,-who ban
died the case for the Lincoln ship
pers, did not mention it. Traffic
Manager Young of Fremont, who
handled the treniont phase of it,
merely opposed the increase in de
P. P. Murray, chief clerk of the
traffic bureau of the Commercial club
of Omaha, went into the hearing at
Lincoln fighting for the reciprocal
feature from the start. .He saw that
the increase in demurrage charges
could scarcely be averted, as the in
crease has been granted in interstate
business, and the tendency every
where was tor the states to meet it-iu
in intrastate business. Thus lie cen
tered his fight on the proposition of
getting some returns for the ship
pers by forcing the roads to pay for
days cars are delayed in transit.
No Excuses to Save
Auto Law, Violators
A committee of automobile own
ers called on the police judges to re
quest that violators of the auto
regulations shall be fined when
brought into court. Particular stress
was placed on the violation of the
ordinance requiring dimmers. The
judges assured the committee that
the request will be given active
support and that excuses from mo
torists will be disregarded hereafter.
Dr. Beck, The Well Known Eye Specialist
and Doctor Judkins, The Medical Author,
Publish Astonishing Report on Wonderful
Remedy To Strengthen Eyesight
Say it Strengthens Eyesight 50 in One Week's Time in Many Instances
"W Deliver Them tn Sanitary Bag
on a Hanffer."
Dyara, Cleanara, Hattera, Furrlera, Tailor..
2211 to 2217 Farnam Street
TYLER 345.
l V I
A Free Prescription You Can Havt Filled
ana Use at Homt.
New York. Dr. Beck, a New York state
eye specialist, and Dr. Judkins, a Massa
chusetts physician, were asked to make a
thorough test of the popular eye remedy,
Bon Opto. Their report were most inter
filing. Here they are:
Dr Beck reports. "When mr attention
was first called to the wonderful eye Tem
edy, Ben' Opto, I was inclined to be skepti
cal. I makte it a rule to test every new
treatment wnien is Drougnt to my attention.
Having specialized in eye work for the past
twenty years. I behove I am qualified to
express an intelligent opinion on remedies
applicable to the eyes. Since Bon Onto has
created such a sensation throughout the
United States and Canada, I welcomed the
opportunity to tst it. I began to use it in
my practice a little over a year ago and I
am frank to say that the results obtained
are such that I hesitate to tell of my ex
perience for fear it will sound incredible.
Some of the results I have accomplished
with Bon Opto not only astonished myself,
but also other physicians with whom I have
talked about it. I hawe had many individ
uals who had worn glasses for years for
far-sightedness, near- with ted ness, astigma
tism and other eye weaknesses, tell me they
have dispensed with them through the adop
tion of the Bon Opto principle. Many eye
troubles can be traced directly to muscular
contraction and relaxation and since Bon
Opto method tella how Ut exercise and de
velop the eye muscles. It .reaches conditions
not possible through other means. I advise
every thoughtful physician to study Bon
Opto principle, give it tlie same careftii ;
trial I have and there Is no doubt in my i
mind they will come to Hie conclusion I ;
have, namely, that the Bow Opto method i
opens the door for the cure of many eye
troubles which nave heretoioce been impos
at home by anyone of average Intelligence.
In my own practice I have seen it strengthen
the eyesight more than SO per cent in one
weeK s time, l have also used it with sur
prising effect in eases of work strained eyes,
pink eye, inf lammed lids, catarrhal con
junctivites, smarting, painful, aching, itch
ing eyes, eyes weakened from colds, smoke
sun, dust and wind, watery eyes, blurred
vision, and in fact many other conditions
too numerous to describe in this report. A
new and startling case which has just come
under my observation, which vitMH tn Rnn
Kfpio, is mat oi a young girl, 12 yearn old.
Two prominent eye specialists, after a thor
ough examination of the young girl, decided
in order to save the siaht of her rftrht v
the left eye must be removed., Before per
mitting her to be operated on, the young
girl's father decided to uBe Bon Opto. In less
than three days a marked improvement was
noticed. At the end of a week the inflam
mation had almost disappeared, and at the
end of six weeks the eye was saved. Just
think what the saving of that eye means to
this little girl Another case is that of a
lady 93 years old. She came to me with dull
vision and extreme inflammation ot the lids
and the conjunctiva was almost raw. After
two weeks' use of Bon Opto the lids were
aosoiuieiy normal ant ner eyes are as bright
as many a gin OI IB.
Dr. Judkins, Massaahusetta physic.
formerly Chief of Clinics in. the Union Gen
era. Hospital. Boston, Mass., and formerly
House Surgeon at the New England Eye and
Ear Infirmary of Portland, Maine, and medi
cal author for many years, reports:
"I have found oculists too prone to oper
ate and opticians too willing to prescribe
glasses while neglecting the simple formu
las which form the basin nf that. a-nnrWrui
home treatment for eye troubles, Bon Opto.
This, in my opinion, is a remarkable rem
edy for the cure and prevention of many eye
disorders, its success in developing indu
tncrtk.ininiri4lia at.,-ink a. :n i. T'l
i " ".a rysotum, win noon mane
eye glares old fsshioned and the form of
eye baths which the Bon Opto method pro
vides will make its use as common as that
of the tooth brush. I am thoroughly con
vinced from my experience with Bon Opto
that it will strengthen the eyesight at least
50 per cent in one week's time in many in
stances. Dr. W. Jf. Devine, director of medi
cal inspection In the Boston schools, in his
report published February 20, 1917, states
that only 14,016 out of 89,175 examined
need to wear glasses now. a marked decrease
over the previous report."
Victims of eye strain and other eye weak
nesses and those who wear glasses will be
Hiau to unow mat according to Dr. Beck
and Dr. Judkins, there is real hope and
help for them. Many whose-aes were fail
ing say they have had their eyes restored
by this remarkable prescription and many
who once wore glasses say they have thrown
them away. One man says, after using it:
I WBR almnnt tilinrl fV.ii 1 .1 .j
at alR Now I can read everything without
my glasses and my eyes do not hurt any
more. At night they would pain dreadfully.
Now they feel fine all the time. It was like
a miracle to me." A IaHv vhn n,.fl it
"The atmosphere seemed haiy with or with
out, trlasaoa Kut aft.. n-
sible to cope with. The treatment is so I tinn for m PJ .V.T'
simple in its applicatjon that it can be used! can read even fine print without glasses."'
a. 1
f VnM
I. u
Another who used It says: "I was bothered!
with eye strain caused by overworked, tired
eyes which induced fierce headaches, I
have worn glasses for several years, both'
for distance and close work and without
them I could not read my own name on an
envelope or the typewriting on the machine
before me. I can do both now and have dis
carded my long distance glasses altogether.
I can count the fluttering leaves on tht
trees across the street now, which for sev
eral years have looked like a dim green
blur to me. I cannot express my joy at
what it has done for me."
it is believed that .thou sands who wr
glasses can now discard them in a reason
able time and multitudes more will be able
to strengthen their eves so as to be snared
the trouble and expense of ever getting -
glasses, kye troubles ot, many description
may be wonderfullv benefited bv the use of
this prescription at home. Here is the pre
scription: Cio to any active drug store and
get a bottle of. Bon Opto tablets. Drop one
Bon Opto tablt in a fourth of a glass of
water and let it dissolve. With this liquid
oaine tne eyes two or four times daily. You
should notice your eyes clear up perceptibly
right from the start and inflammation and!
redness will quickly disappear. If your
eyes bother you even a little, it is your duty
to take steps to save them now before it is
too late Many hopelessly blind might hate
saved their sight if tbev had cared for th-ir
eyes in time.
NOTR-Another prominent phrsldsn to whom ths
biv article was submitted, id: "Yes, the Bun
Onto prescription ii truly a wonderful eye r-medjv
Its constituent ingredient sre well known to emi
nent eye siclaJMs and widely prescribed by them,
I liave used It yem successfully in my own prutji-s
on patients whose eyes were strained through over
work or misfit rIissm. It ii one of the verv few
preiwrations I feel should be kest on hand for regu
lar use in almost every family." Bun Opto referreit ,
to shove. Is not a intent medicine or s seoret remHv. 1
It is an ethical preiratlon, the formula being print
ed on the package. The manufacturer! guarantee it
to sircngthen cyeMglit 50 per cent in one weed's
lime in many Instances or refund Ihe money. It. ta
disienseU liy all good druggists in thli city, including
merman a jticiuwieii ana a. Sieicner. A(lt.
The problem of reduc
ing waste ii very serious.
A Peerless Refrigera
tor keeps food at an even
The insulation is the
best money can buy.
Sanitary white enamel
linings and nickeled wire
All corners in food compartment are rounded and sanitary
will keep your food in proper condition and
that way help you reduce your food
90-lb. ice capacity, special
95-lb. ice capacity, side icer
Former United States
Senator Mason, Pioneer
in Pu:c Food and Drugs Legislation, Father of Rural Free Delivery System
Says Nuxated Iron
Increased His Power and Endurance so
Much That He Feels It Ought to Be
Made Known to Every Nervous, Run
down, Anaemic Man, Woman and Child.
Opinions of Dr. Howard, late of the Manhattan
State Ho.pital of New York and formerly AnUtant
Phjr.ician Brooklyn State Hoipital; Dr. Schuyler C.
Jacque., Viiitintr Surgeon of St. Elizabeth's Ho.pital,
New York; and Former Health Commiuioner, Wm. R.
Kerr, of the City of Chicago.
i .
Omaha's Greatest
Hereford Cattle
Where tops of America's best
herds will be sold at 'auction
i Thursday, June 28th, 1917
Come see these cattle and
of Indiana sell them.
Stock Yards Sale
. 12:30 P.M.
y inc. OLi niwo,
t Hotel Fantenelln
bills. Ill
..S22.95 I
. $29.90 I I
1 A 4 t . .rrJeUi t
I l i i 1 i IT ,
"tt-M M.fSW. 'WWW! I
'What Senator Mason Says'
I hare often said I "would never recommend medi
cine of any kind. I believe- that's the doctor's place.
However, after the hardest political campaign of my
life, without a chance for a vacation, I had been start
ing to court, every' morning with the horrible tired
feeling one cannot describe. I was. advised to try
Nuxated Iron. As a pioneer in the food and drug
legislation, I was at first loath to try an advertised
remedy, but. after advising with my medical friends,
I gave it a test. The results have been so beneficial
in my own case, I made up my mind to let my friends
know about it, and you are at liberty to publish this
statement if you so desire. I am now 65 years of age
and I feel that a remedy which will build up the
strength and increase the power of endurance of one
at my age, should be known to the world.
Yours very truly,
Senator Mason's statement in retard to
Nuxated Iron was (shown to seeral physi
I cians. who were reauested to'irive their
opinions thereon. .
Dr. Howard James, late ot The Manhat
tan States Hospital of New York and for
merly Assistant Physician. Brooklyn State
Hospital said: "Senator Mason is to be com
mended on handing out this statement on
Nuxated Iron for public print. There are
thousands of men and women who need
strength and blood-builder, but do not know
I what to take. There is nothing like organic
iron Nuxated Iron to Rive increased
strength, snap, vigor and staying nower. It
I enriches the blood, brings rosea to the cheeks
of women and is an unfailing source of re
newed vitality, endurance and nower for
Imen who burn up too rapidly their nervous
energy in the strenuous strain of the great
ousiness competition oi the day."
Former Health Commissioner Wm. R.
Kerr of the city of Chicago aaya: "I have
taken Nuxated Iron myself and experienced1
its neaith-giving and strength-building ef
f feet, and in the interest of nuhlic wplfam
I feel it my duty to make known the re
sults of its use. I am well past my three
score years and want to say that I believe
my own great physical activity is largely
due today to my personal use of- Nuxated
Iron. From my own experiences with Nux
ated Iron I feel it is such a valuable rem
edy that it ought to be used In every hos-'
pita) and prescribed "bv evrv nhvttieian in
this country."
Dr. E. Sauer. a Boston nhvslcian whn hu
studied abroad in great European medical
institutions, said: "Senator Mason is right.
As I have said a hundred times over, or
ganic iron is the greatest of all strength
"Nol long ago a man came to me who
was nearly half a century old and asked
I me to give him a preliminary examination
!L I l
for life insurance I was astonished to find
him with the blood pressure of a boy of
twenty and as full of vigor, vim and vital
ity as a young man: in fact, a young man
he really was, notwithstanding his age. The
secret, he said, was taking organic iron
Nuxated Iron had filled him with renewed
life. At thirty he was in bad health; at
forty-six he was care-worn and nearly all
in. Now at fifty, after taking Nuxated Iron,
a miracle of vitality and his face beaminor
with the buoyancy of youth. Iron is abso
lutely necessary to enable your blood to
'change your food into living tiasue. With-
out it, no matter how much or what you
aat, your food merely passes through you
without;doing you any good. You don't get
the strength out of it, and as a consequence
you become weak, pale and sickly looking,
just like a plant trying to grow in a soil
deficient in iron."
Dr. Schuyler C. Jacques, Visiting Surgeon
of St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Nw York City,
aaid: "I have never before given out any
medical Information or advice for publica
tion, as 1 ordinarily do not believe in it. But
in tha east of Nuxated Iron I feel I would
be remiss in my duty not to mention it 1
have taken it myself and given it to my pa
tients with most surprising and satisfactory
results. And those who wish quickly to in
crease their strength, power and endurance
will find it a most remarkable and wonder
fully effective remedy."
NOTE N'mitarl fmn. wril,h ,iurf h- a.,..
Man with such surprising results, and which Is
prescribed and recontmeuda above by phvalclan In
uca a great rartety of cuss. Is not a patent medi- 1
cine aor secret remedy, but one which Is well known
to ud whose iron constituents sre widely I
LHYtL-rfeed by eminent phrsicisns both in Europe '
mi America. ru the older inorgsnlo Iron
product, it is easily assimilated, does not Injure
the teeth, make taeni black nor urset the atiimacb:
on the contrary, it Is a mmt patent remedy Tn
nearly all forms of Indigestion as well aa fir
nertnus. run-down ecndltinn. The manufacturer!
From the Congressional Directory, pub
lished by the United States Government
"Wm. E. Mason, Senator from Illinois,
was elected to the 60th Congress In 1887,
to the filet Congress in 1891 defeated
for the 52d Congress 1892 Elected
Senator to the 56th Congress 1897 to
Senator Mason is now Congressman
from the State of Illinois.
Senator Mason's championship of Pure
Food and Drugs legislation, his fight for
the rural free delivery systeraand his
strong advocacy of all bills favoring la
bor and the rights of the masses as
against trusts and combines make him
a national figure at Washington and en
deared him to the hearts of the working
man and the great maases of people
throughout the United States. Senator
Mason has the distinction of being one
of the really big men of the nation. His
strong endorsement of Nuxated Iron must
convince any intelligent thinking reader
that it must be a preparation of very
great merit and one which the Senator
feels is bound to be of great value to
the masses of people everywhere, other
wise he 'could not afford to lend his
name to it, especially after his strong
advocacy of pur;e food and drugs legis
haie sui'h great confidence in Nuxated Iron that
Ihey offer to forfeit 100 to any charitable Insti
tution if they cannot take any man or woman
under sLxty who lacks iron and Increase their
ttrenstb ion per cent or ever In four weeka time,
provided thrr have no aerinus oraanii: trouble,
rtiev aim offer to refund Tnur nwuiftv If tr Haab
not at least double your strenatn and endurance in
:en days' time. It is dispensed in this city b
Hherman MK'rmnell Drug Stores and by ail gong
drunsisi . Adrertlsement.
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