Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 19, 1917, SPORTS, Image 38

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    4 S
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: AUGUST 19, 1917.-
The Omaha Bee's Busy Little. Honey-Makers
WHAT are the Busy Bee boys and girls doing in the way of Red Cross
work? Mothers in town are busy making hospital supplies, com
fort kits, and knitting socks, mufflers, sweaters, wristlets, and wool
helmets for the boys who will be exposed to the bitter cold of the
European trenches this winter.
Mothers on the farms afe workini? from morninz till nicrht. cook-ino- for
the harvet help and doing all the hard labor which conies at this season of,
me year, ihe work ot these mothers will go a long way toward winning the
war, for soldiers must have both food and clothing.
Now conies the question, "What are the girls the little mothers of
the future doing, to help get ready the army of a'million men that must soon
cross the sea to fight in the Freach trenches?
This question entered the head of a man who takes a lot of interest in
little girls and their doings. He is Dr. Luther H. Gulick, head of .the national
organization of Campfire girls. To him it occurred that the young girls in
both city and country could do their bit very profitably by taking care of the
small children of the family in order to leave mother free for her work in
Red Cross, saving the country's food, or whatever other work she might be
doing that will help our country to win this great world war.
"It is peculiarly a girl's job to take caTe of small children" said Dr.
Guhckj 'It is a patriotic duty that she can perform, and in doing it she will
benefit not only her country but herself as well."
While this work usually falls to girls, boys also can perform this duty
and in doing it, they are as trutly serving their country as if they were facing
German shells on the otheY side.
Perhaps some of the girls a'nd boys have already done this or other
work, such as making scrap books bandages, or knitting for soldiers. If so,
write us about your work foe Uncle Sam.
Remember that the election 'of king and queen will be decided Wednes
day, August 29, and that all votes received before that date will be counted.
Mildred Stevens of the Blue side carried off the prize for the best story
this week, and Eileen Olson, Red side, and Alma Van Buren, Blue, were
awarded honorable mention. '
PRETTY LITTLE BUSY BEE
WRITER
Little Stories Bj Little Folks
(Prize Story.)
Tommy Learns a Lesson.
By Mildred-Stevens, Aged 12 Years,
Polk, Neb. Blue Side.
Tommy was a very selfish boy. He
never gave away a piece of candy or
a pencil and never let anyone use his
things.
One day his mother gave away an
old pair of shoes that wire Tommy's
to a poor boy who lived next door.
Tommy saw his shoes on tHe poor
hrtv'a tt nt VrhAnl nvt law anI
be was very angry. '
When he came home from school he
said: "Mother, who gave away my old
shoe?" "Why, I Jlid. Tommy,"
answered his mother, I did not know
you wanted them." "Well, I did," he
said.
i The next day Tommy's mother
went up town and ' bought' a , new
pair of shoes for the poor boy, and
Drought theold shoes back, and gave
them, to Tommy. ' '
v- When Tommy saw the poor boy's
new shoes and learned who gave them
to him he was very sad.. He wished
that he had not said anything about
his old pair of shoes. Tomy had
learned a lesson and was never selfish
again and everybody thought he was
a very good boy.
This is the second .time I have
written and if I see my letter in
rinf will write again.
(Honorable Mention,)
- A Ride and a Walk. '
By Alma Van Buren', Aged 12 Years,
121 West Twenty-seventh' Street,
t Kearney, Neb. - Blue Side.
' One evening my Uncle Henry,
Aunt Blanche, cousins; named Mil
dred, Franklin, Paul, Dorothy, and
my sister and I, went riding.
' We went to the garage to get the
car. Uncle Henry couldn't get it
started. t , , v
"We'll' get stuck in the country
sure if we go," declared Uncle
Henry.
Rules for Young
Writers
1. Writ plainly on on tlda of the
paper only and Dumber tbc pages.
S. I'm pen and Ink, not pencil.
. 3. Short and pointed articles will be
given preference. Do not lis over tso
w ord a.
4. Original stories or letter only will
be wwd.
5. Writ your name, age and addreet
at the top of the first pace. .
' A prize book will be given each week
for the beet contribution.
Address all communications to Chil
dren's Department, Omaha Bee, Omaha,
Neb,
'Jaybe we won't. Let's try it,"
said Aunt Blanche. .
Soon we got it started. We rode
for a couple of miles and sure enough
we got stuck. , ....
Uncle Henry tried to get it started,
but couldn't.
"I guess we'll have to walk to
town, he said. .
'We pushed. the car into a grove of
trees and. started to walk. Uncle
Henry carried Dorothy, (as she is
only 2Vi years old). - It surely seemed
a long way to town. ... .
Several cars passed us and we won
dered what they thought as they saw
us walking. We must have looked
funny. . . ...
We got to town at last and were
tired, but had lots of fun.
The next morning Uncle Henry
went to get the car and it started
right away. I guess we were out of
luck the night before. ;
(Honorable Mention.)
A Lovable Child. ,
By Eileen Olson, Aged 10 Years,
Herman, Neb. Red Side.
"Mother," said Constance, "I wish
that Addie had stayed longer." "I do,
too, dear, because Addie was always
a dear, shunshiny little girl, always
willing to work." "Yes," aid Con
stancc, "she taught mc to keep myi
i : 1
A' x
if, "
Took
ttidhdaufr
'BILLIS " Jr'IJVJri7J?7y
, In, a t'houi.
Here is a budding, young naturalist,
wno does not run when the, humo
worm measures his length across her
sunny patn and who would as soon
Pick up a handtul of dangling fiish
worms as a bunch of golden daisies.
One of the earliest anecdotes told' of
"Billie" Finnerty is that when a baby
sne toaaiea up Denind her mother who
was stooping over a flower bed, and
stuffed a handul of these wriggling
trcamres aown ner lerrtnea mam
ma's neck.
; Billie" also likes to dress up, and
is never happier than when parading
arouna m ner mamma s high-heeled
suppers and wide, feathered hat
Making mud-cakes is another of
Billies hobbies and ratny days are
hailed with delight as beintr oroduc-
tive both of fishworms and good, soft,
sticuy mud. .
She was born in Omaha 6 years ago
on June a, ana was christened Jean,
out Has always been known as "Billie
i is uri'ii- . t a .
Doy or uiine. - amie s hair is
light brown and curly, and her eyes
arc oiue. one win enier me nrst grade
at franklin school in the fall.
Mra&nannBanmamBBanssB
eyes open. One day when I was get
ting a book at the public library she
found a little boy who wanted a book
and had no idea of how to get it.
Another time she ran two blocks to
give a little girl a purse she had drop
ped. 'Oh, Connie she said when she
came back, 'you should have sten her
tace when 1 gave her purse to her.
Then in church where I am ac
quainted and she knows no one it
was she who thought to find the hymn
for an old ladv in the new ahead of
us and I just hope she comes to visit
us again soon."
'A Birthday Party.
By Leona Vallier, Aged 12 Years,
Council Bluffs, la., Route
S Box 153. Blue Side.
This is the first time I have ever
Six Years Old Tomonbw (Aug. 20):
Name. School
Bruggernafi, Mahorie Vinton
Isreal, Lillie Long
Johnson, Lyle Calvin. Central Park
btanek, x-ulian Assumption
Seven Years Old Tomorrow:
'Anderson, Chester Franklin
Fanforo, Pauline So. Franklin
Hall, Kenneth. Lee So. Lincoln
Koon, George Kellom
Smith, Wilmoth Columbian
Vcverka, Valerian Assumption
Eight Years Old Tomorrow:
Hartson, John Lincoln
Biurvall, Frank Castelar
Cantonj, Aldo ".....a.. ..;Park
Carlson, Genev.a Saratoga
Lyons, Lillian T Central
Novak, Helen Train
Pokorny, Anna. . . . .. . .Assumption
Rainbolt, Duane W Windsor
Zorn, Roy Beals
Nine Years Old Tomorrow:
Antisdel, Marland Park
Carlson, Annie Lake
Cox, William D So. Lincoln
Hegeman, Katherine. . .Clifton Hill
Jennings, Billy Walnut Hill
Kunci, orace Lincoln
Levine, Esther Long
Novik, Rosie Lincoln
Weaver, Lourene A.. Central Park
written to the Busy Bee's oaee. I
read the letters every week. I will
now tell you about a birthday party
tnat i was to this summer. I here
were about twenty there. After we all
got there we beean to olav cames.
The games that we played outdoors
were: Too late for supper. droD the
handkerchief, three old maids went
skating on the ice, last couple out
etc. Then we went in the house and
played some inside games. They
were: spin tne can. tin-tin. who
what and where? etc. When we were
tired of plaving games we all cot
ready for lunch. Tne way we got our
partners for lunch was that the girls
naa to write their name on a oiece of
paper and put them in a box. lhen
all the boys drew.one and the name
that they got was their partner. After
we all ate lunch we went home.
A Fairy Story. v
By Katherine Fyock, Aged 9 Years
1108 South Thirty-second Street,
Omaha. Red Side.
On night the fairy queen and all
her fairies gathered around her. "This
is the reason for your happiness," she
explained. "You do good and bring
happiness to others and are always
busy. If you did not work and had
othing to do, but look around for
amusement yu would soon become
restless and dissatisfied and long for
things that mortals have." When the
queen finished she saw one little fairy
very grave and did not dance about
with the others. Her name was Dew-
drop. .She rose every morning be
fore the Sun rose to gather droos
from the river and put them on all
the flowers. So the queen called to
her and asked "Why are you so sad.
my Dewdrop?" "My queen I am un-
appy because or something I can
not have." "Tell . me about it;" said
iititiiWiSiiiiSiisiiiiM i.iii ii , i ,i i ,
3 t " v ' r1' '
FATAI DIMr . . . . . . FEATURING
xninnuilU .-. .-. .-. PEARL WHITE
THE
the queen, "perhaps 1 can help you?"
"One rainy morning when I had noth-
to do I sat under a big leaf, when in
a moment I saw a little girl playing
with a kitten. That is what I am so
sad about. The fairv ourcn sairf-
"Meet me down by the river tonight
all of you and I'll have something for
you. It was night when they saw
there queen in her gold chariot and
she said: Call kittyl kitty" And
what do you suppose they were?
Little kittens they had wished for!
The Mysterious Hand.
Josephine Creekpaum, Aged 14 Years,
Holdrege, Neb., Blue Side.
In this story we have as our char
acters Florence Jones, having a great
many things she wented she took ad
vantage of it. Florence also done
many things she would not of done
otherwise. Also theie is one more
character, the "Queer Hand."
Uur story Starrs out with Florence
at the dinner table. Happening to use
great deal of s'uear she ran ontn
something soft. Florence looked in
and beheld a queer looking piece of
paper saying: "Thou shalt not use so
much sugar. Queer Hand."
Such aueer writine." exrlaimpd
Florence.
She studied it over for a few min
utes and put the thought away from
ner mina.
That eveninz Florence went tn
ball at one of her friend's houses. She
stayed till after 1. o'clock at night and
coming in tired she went to her room
and saw the same kind of, queer paper
laying on tne dresser saying this:
"Thou shalt not stay out so late at
nignr. yueer and."
"Weill What funnv thine is this
watching and telling me what to do?"
questioned Florence of herself. "I will
not speak of this to anyone for it is
not worth while to worry over that."
. I he next afternoon she sat in her
room reading a book, skipping a great
many pages, making other people rec
ommend her as a great reader of
many books. Of course, this was
wasting her library card. Presently
piece oi paper nuttered in the room,
whence it came she knew not, reading
tnus: inou snait not skip so many
reading pages. Thou art wasting
library card. Queer Hand."
"What queer thing could this be
watching every action I make?" T
will investigate tonight."
Florence made up her mind to fool
this thing. So she started for the pic
ture show, stopping at the corner to
see when the figure came to the door.
Thus, presently a white garbed per
son rushed in the door, with Florence
at its heels. Florence, grabbed it, saw
who it was and cried. "What does
this mean?"
The voice answered "nothinc" anH
laughed.
'Why, Ruth Hopne. what on earth?
exclaimed Florence finding out the
person being her best friend, plaving
a joke on her. Thev both lauehrd
happily. Thus endine this srorv. A1-
tnougn it caused l lorence quite a bit
of anxiety.
with an ax He let tb,e ax fall and
the sharp end fell on mv head about
an men aoove my eye.
The scar is on my head yet
mis taught me a lesson not to
get in other people's way. This is
a true storj-.
The Tuggle Family,
Mary Jane Green, - Aged 8 Years,
twing, .eb., Red Side.
There are four people in the Tuggle
family: Mrs. and Mr. Tuggle and El
mer iuggle and Lottie, the cook. El
mer had a bean shooter and one July
anernoon j-ottie was making a pie
and Elmer shot her on the neck with
his bean shooter. Lottie said:
"Hain't you a fine child, shootin' poor
oW Lottie wiff dat ole bean shooter?
Who gets you all the cookies when
you ma says you can t have none?
Elmer, come in the house and get on
your clothes and get ready for the
church social!" "Are they gonna have
ice cream?" said Elmer. "Here's all
your clothes, put them on. Elmer you
put on your neck tie." They finallv
got ready and went fo the social. I
like to read the Busy Bee page.I hope
to see my letter m print.
At the Circus " j
Grace Stevens, Aged 9 Years, Polk,
Neb., Blue Side.
Two years ago July 30 my uncle
DOUGLAS FAIR TO
BE HELDAUGUST 20
Many Exhibits Are Assured for
Benson Agricultural Dis
play; Harness Efaces in
Addition.
Much i terest is being taken by ex
hibitors who will have their best
brand of products up for examination
at the Douglas County Agricultural
fair, scBeduled to be held at Benson
August 20 to 25, inclusive.
Those who wish to enter exhibits
should secure blanks from A. F..
Agee, member of the board of direc
tors, which must be sicned bv those
desiring- to put up exhibits.
Fifteen hundred dollars in nnzes
will be paid for the chamnion live
stock exhibits. Great care will he
taken by the fair management to
safely protect all stock and articles
on exhibition, although all responsi
ble for accidents is disclaimed
All sorts of preserved fruits will
also comt in for their share of atten
tion, with prizes offered in every line.
j. ue prizes announced in the nre-
and family and papa and mamma and served fruit and vegetable division
I went to a circus at York. Neb. There
I saw many elephats that did many
tricks, and dogs tnat could ride a
bicycle. There were some girls dressed
in white. They looked like statues.
Some men rode ponies that went
around a ring very fast. Sometimes
the men would fall off. They dio
many more things, but I will clcSse as
my letter is getting long. How are
all the Busy Bees? I hope they are
having lots of fun this vacation. Busy
Bees, write to me. '
Likes Nature Stories.
Ruth Gregg, Aged 11 Years, Twenty
first and Eighth Avenue,, Kear
ney, Neb., Red Side.
I have read the stories of the Busy
uees every Sunday and have been in
tending to write for a long time, but
I have never gotten around to it.
I like the stories about birds and
things of nature for I love nature.
have two rabbits and I give them
bath every other day. They don't
like itvery well.
This is the first letter I have writ
ten and I will write again some other
time.
Elk
"Written by George B. Seitz and Fred Jacksdn and Produced
by Astra Film Corporation Under Direction of Mr. Seitz
nlilliiliilKliiiiiiiiii.iiiiiiiHihiiiii
iliHIIIIIlltlll!UIII!ll;!!lllll!Hi ".
f - - ',"",w.w..,...i..,i.i,,i..na.iwt.iiiMwijn msi iiivMui;a)iiaFiiarimiaTEei:aiTisinaTEiHtisjiiBiiBjMBiiipiBjiiaT
Meets Bad Accident.
By Evelyn Chambers, Aged 10 Years,
i-oweu, vvyo., K. t. D. No.
1. Blue Side.
I am a reader of this paze and I think
t is wonderful. I am 10 vears old
and am in the seventh grade at
school. I will now tell vou of mv ac
cident.
One snrinir. about six vears am.
were were some people Duiiding a
house. Papa was helping them, so
my older sister and I went over where
they were working. I was sitting on
the floor under where they were
building the framework of the roof.
I was sitting under a man working
Has Two Pets.
Irene Sherwood, Aged 12 Years
. City, Neb., Red Side.
I am a little girl 12years old. I am
in the sixth grade.x May I be a mem
ber of this page? I would like to join
tne Ked Side, l read me Busy Bee
page every Monday and like it very
much. I am going to tell about our
pets. I haye four brothers and two
sisters. We have two dogs, one dog's
name is Bowser and one is Buster.
Bowser will sit up and beg for some
thing to eat. Well as my story is (ret
ting long, l will close. I hope to see
my story in print. x
Safety First Rules.
By Carl Peterson, Aged 11 Years,
Route 1, Stanton, Neb. Blue Side.
I will tell you Busy Bees some safe
ty first rules: Never go in front of a
car; a lot of accidents happen in that
way. Never scare a blind animal.
Don't say anything to anybody if you
are in scnooi, lor it is bad manners.
As I have no more time I will close
and hope to see my letter in print.
I will try and write again.
Enjoys Prize Book.
Lola Buckner, Aged 9 Years, Red
Oak; la.. Red Side.
I received my prize Saturday which
was a vacation number of Children's
Hour, and thank you ever so much for
are bringing out a great number of
DCttles ot midwinter joy.
The Great Western Harness race
meet will be held in conjunction with
the county fair. Some o,f the fastest
horses in captivity are scheduled to
canter around the Benson road, for
this circuit ranks with the grand cir
cuit of the east. v
The chicken division of the fair
will include every kind of bird fowls,
chicks and hens with separate prizes
in each line. '
The ruling board of officers of the
Douglas County Agricultural society
are:
W. S. Wright president, Benson;
Paul B. Flbth. vice president: Lewis
I Henderson, treasurer and A. E Agee.
. lt -r r
.aci-icidiy, an oi vjmana. (
Two Big Events Staged
At Lakeview Last Week ,
Enthusiasm reigned at the two spe
cial events held at Lakeview park the
last week. The first, a grand prize
waltz took place Thursday and 200
couples competed for the cash prizes.
The elimination required "about an
hour due to the great number of con
testants and the final decision gave
Edward Duda and Clara Housig,
first; Lee McMullen and Dot Hamil
ton, second; Al Tripp and Henrietta
Hays, third prize.
The second event, was the outing of
the "Oh, Girl" company, in which
the fifty members entertained the pa
trons of Lakeview with hard and soft
shoe dancing, fancy dancing and quar
tette singing. Lakeview patrons and
the company members enioved a verv
pleasant evening.
It is the intention of the manage
ment to offer some sort of a special
event each week until the park closes
for the season.
Old Engines foi War Use.
In the last thirty days the Pennsylvania.
New York Central, Baltimore & Ohio anrl
ons or wo other roads sold to Franca and
Russians locomotives that they were about
to scrap and sell as old Iron. The nrices
realized were actually more than the origi
nal cost. The engines are being rebuilt at
the Eddystone plant ot the Baldwin works,
which makes a profit on the work fullv
as large as It could make on building new
engines. New Tork Evening Post.
it. I like to read and was glad to get
something new to read.
I have two sisters and one littfe
brother and they always want the
funny papers, but I prefer the Chil
dren's Page. I enjoy reading the page
very much. I will write again when
I think of something interesting.
Doctor Says Crying Need
Of The Woman Of Today
Is More Iron In Her Blood
a i
TO PUT STRENGTH IN HER NERVES AND COLOR IN
HER CHEEKS
4 j r""
Any Woman Who Tires Easily ,1s Nervous or-Irritable, or Looks Pale, Haggard and
x Worn Should Have Her "Blood Examined for Iron Deficiency,
Administration of Nuxated Iron in Clinical Tests Gives Most Aston
ishing Youthful Strength and Makes Women Look Years Younger.
"There can ba no healthy, beautiful,
rosy checked women without Iron," says
Dr. Ferdinand Kinpr, a New York Physi
cian and Medical Author. "In my recent
talks to physicians on the grfcve and seri
ous conseauences of iron defMencv in thm
blood of American women, I have strong
ly emphasized the fact that doctors should
prescribe more organic iron nuxated iron
lor their nervous, run-down, weak, hag.
proper form. And this after they had in
some cases been doctoring for months
without obtaining any benefit. But don't
take the old forais of reduced iron,
iron acetate, or tincture of : iron simply
to save a few cents. The iron demand-
' ' ''''a' 8YKOPSIS.
' II Fatal King .' I
' - Episode 7.
Pearl Blandish' Petri White
Hlrh Priestess .Ruby Hoffman
Richard Carslake.,.. ..Warner Oiand
Tom (.'arletort .......Henry Osell
Nicholas Knox..,. .'. ... . . ........ Earle Foxa
The Highest Priestess ordered
Tora gagged and bound, and wrapped
in the draperies ;of Knox's study
Then she turned 'to Pearl and in
formed her. that unless she returned
the violet diamond to them by mid-1
night Tom's life wcJuld pay the for
teit. .-. - "
The High FriestesshM her Arabs
lhen bore Tom off with them where.
Pearl had no idea. -
She entered her own car and drove
iwiftly to the home of Ex-Judge
Clarke, and old friend of hers and of
her father's. This old man arranged
lor her to have an immediate inter
riew with Richard Carslake in prison.
Pearl offered to buy the violet dia
mond from Carslake at any price
he chose to name, providing that he
delivered it to her before midnight.
Carslake agreed to part with the dia
mond only iu exchange for his own,
freedom.
This seemed a prohibitive price to
Pearl, until Carslake explained that
a person known as the "Spider" who
could be found at Ranney's cafe on
Mott street, could arragne for Cars
lake's escape. .
Pearl drove home, changed her
elbfhes and sought out Ranney's.
a person known as the "Spider" who
and was decoyed into a rear room
and held up by three henchmen of the
"Spider's" who had caught sight of
the roll of bills in her handbag; but
the "Spider's" timely arrival rescued
her from this plight. -
Th,e Spider and ugly, little, hunch
back man listened to her plan toet
Carslake free and named $50,000 for
his price in engineering the escape.
Pearl paid him $25,000 down and
went to the bank for the other $25,000
while the "Spider" laid his plans: .
He waved "a lamp at the window?
belov in a cellarway, someone swung
a lantern in reply. Fifteen, minutes
later, certain money changed hands
in the prison; one guard was drug
ged; one was knocked out, and the
bolts were lifted leaving , Carslake
free. But when he would have hur
ried off about his own business, the
"Spider's" men conducted him to the
"Spider's" headquarters.
There, Pearl was waiting, after
having paid the balance of the money.
Carslake attempted to double-cross
her and refused to give up the dia
mond until compelled by the "Spider"
to keep his compact
Carslake then brought the diamond
to PearL She drove at once to the
Temple, only to find out there that
the High Priestess had gone into the
suburbs with Tom and the Arabs. An
aged man, Haggi, agreed to take her
to them when he heard her errand
concerned the violet diamond.
Pearl and Haggi set out, followed
by Carslake and an accomplice
named Dopey Ed, and by the "Spider"
and his. men in a third car. By this
time, it was nearing midnight, the
time et for Tom's execution.
Preparations have all been made
for it. Tom, bound hand and foot to
a great.chair, waited, with closed eyes
for the sacrificial knife to fall. He had
given himself up for lost.
Meanwhile, Peal and Haggi arrived
at two minutes to 12 and sent an
Arab to inform the, High Priestess;
but another Arab prevented the mes
sage from reaching her.
It seemed all up with Tom, al
though Pearl waited with the dia
mond in the lower hail, " - ,
"Iron is also absolutely necessary to
enable your blood to change food into
living tiRsue. Without it, no matter
how much or what you eat, your food
merely passes through you without do
ing you any Rood. You don't tret the
strength out of it. and as a consequence ed by Mother Nature for the red colorinc
you . Become weak, pale and sickly look- matter in tne Olood ot her children is,
ing, just like ai plants trying to grow in alas I not that kind of iron. Vou must take
a soil deffcient in iron. If von ,r, nnt iron in a form that can be eaailv ah.
gard-looking women patients. Pallor strng or well,' you owe it to yourself to sorbed and assimilated to do you any good,
means anaemia. The skin of the anaemic make the following test: See how lonir otherwise it may prove worse than useless,
woman is pale, the flesh flabby. The mus- you can wor,c or how f' you can walk "I have used Nuxated Iron widely
cles lack tone, the 'brain fnirs and th. without becominjt tired. Next take two in my own practice in most severe, ae-
memory fails, and often they become . Kr8in tablets of Nuxated Iron three cravated conditions with unfailing results : I
weak, nervous, irritable, despondent and tmes Pcr .daV aftcr meals for two weeks, have induced many other physicians to
melancholy. When the iron goes from the then test your strength again and see how cive it a trial, all of whom have given
blood of women, tha ro f- ,u.:- . much you have gained. I have seen doz. me most surprising reports in regard to it.
checks. , ens of nervous, run-down people who were great power as a health and strength builder.
trength Many an athlete and prizefighter has
ves won the day simply besause he knew th.
and secret of great strength and endurance and
checks. . ens or nervous, run-down people who w
"In the most common foods of America ""l" aU the while doub,e their strem
the starches, sugars, table syrups can- a?d f,nduranc entirely rid themsel
dies, polished rice, white bread, soda symptoms of dyspepsia, liver i
cracxers. biscuits. mirirnn
Upioca, aago, farina, , '
degerminated com meal no
longer is iron to be
found. Refining pro
cesses bave removed the
iron of Mother Earth from
those impoverished foods,
and silly method
of home cookery, by
throwing down the waste
pip th water in which
our vegetables are cooked,
are responsible for an
other grave iron loss.
Therefore, u you wish to pre
serve your youthful vim and vigor
to a ,ripe old age, you must sup
ply th iron deficiency in your food
by using some form of organic jron,
just a you would us salt when
your food has not enough salt
"As J have said a hundred times
over, organic iron is the greatest
of all strength builders. If peo
ple would only take Nuxated Iron
when they feel weak or run-down,
instead of dosing themselves with
habit-forming drugs, stimulants
and alcoholic beverages I am con
vinced that in this way they could
ward off disease, preventing it be
coming organic in thousands of
cases and thereby the live of thou
sands anight b saved who now die
vary year from pneumonia, crip.
liw, heart trouble and other dangerous mala
dies. Tha real and tru causa which started
their disease was nothing more nor less than
a weakened condition brought on by lack of
iron in th blood. .
"On account of th peculiar nature of woman,
and th great drain placed upon her system
at certain periods, she require iron much
mar than man to help make up for th loss.
other trou
bles in from
ten to four
teen days
time simply
e by t a k i n g
iron in the
Dr . F minand King, New York P. ysician
and Medical Author, lells physicians timt
thty shoul prescribe more organic ifoti
NuxateIronfor their patients Sa s an
aemiairon: deficiency isthegreatestcurse
to the I ealth, strength, vitality and 'bewtyof
the modern American Wotnan. Sounds
warning againstuseoj 'met
allic iron which may injure
Qie teeth, corrode tiie stom
ach and do far more arm
than good; advises use of
only nuxated iron.
kidney.
filled his blood with iron before he went
into the affray; while many another has gone
down in inglorious defeat simply for the
lack of iron."
Dr. Schuyler C. Jaques, Visiting Sur
geon of St. Elisabeth's Hospital, New
York City, said: J "I have never before
given out any medical information or
advice for publication, as I ordinarily do
not believe in it. But so many Amer
ican women suffer from iron deficiency
with its attendant ills physical weak
ness, nervous irritability, melancholy,
indigestion, flabby, sagging muscles,
etc.. etc. and in consequence of their
weakened, run-down condition they
are so liable to contract serious and
even latal diseases, that I deem it
my duty to advise all such to take Nux
ated Iron. I have taken it myself and
given it to my patients with most sur
prising and satisfactory results. And
those who wish quickly to increase their
strength, power and endurance will find
it a most remarkjAle and wonderfully
effective remedy." fa
NOTE Nuxatedron, which is pre
scribed and recommended above by phy.
sicians in such a great variety of cases
is not a patent medicine nor secret rem
edy, but one which is well known to
druggists and whose iron coastituents are
widely prescribed by eminent physicians
both in Europe and America, Unlike the
older inorganic iron product it is easily
assimilated, does not injure the teeth
make them black, nor upset the stomach :
on the contrary, it is a most potent rem
edy m nearly all forms of indigestion as
well as for.nervous. run-down condition.
The manufacturers have such great confidence in
Nuxated Iron that they offer to forfeit $100.00 to any
charitable institution if they cannot take any man or
woman under 60 who lacks iron and increase their
strength 100 per cent or over in four weeks' time
"" riuus organia trouble. Thev
also offer to refund your money if it does not at lean
double your strength and endurance in ten dav"t.
It is dispensed in this vitv h &k.. -M r-
Drag Store and all good druggist,