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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1917)
THE : OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER SO, 1917.
The Omaha Bee's Busy Little Honey-Makers
ONE of the loveliest if not the loveliest months of the year is October.
Nature has garbed herself in her most gorgeous hues and seems to
be trying to tell us that it is the merriest time of the year. In fact,
she seertis to be fairly shouting to us to stop and admire her beautiful
gowns, so vivid is the color scheme. Is there a child who has not
learned by heart Helen Hunt Jackson's poem "October's Bright Blue
Weather.' "O sun and skies and clouds of June. And flowers of June to
gether, Ye cannot rival for one hour, October's bright blue weather," also
the verse, "When on the ground red apples lie, In piles like jewels shining,
And redder still on old stone walls, Are leaves of woodbine twining.
Busy Bees living in small towns within short walking distance from a
country road have an advantage over city children in the observance of the
golden sunsets, the red leaves of the sumach and woodbine, the gentians
and chestnuts burrs, and the apple orchards full of crimson apples. However,
a visit to one of our natural parks, short a tramp or ride to the edge of the
city limits, will make him equally rich in experience.
The shop windows are already displaying intimations of Halloween.
Bright orange crepe paper covered with black witches, pumpkms and orange
and black colored favors are shown to arouse enthusiasm for the occasion.
While you are planning for your Halloween party this month why not make
some orange colored Hawaiian "Leis." The natives of the Hawaiian Islands
weave long garlands of flowers and hang these wreaths around the necks of
friends who are departing or arriving from their beautiful island home. These
chains are called "leis."
A number of you have ukuleles of your own and some of you have seen
the Hawaiians playing them. Do you recall that they always wear an orange
chain made of crinkled paper? Well, these are the leis. They are fun to
make in the evenings and would be pretty favors at your Halloween parties.
This is the way to make them.
Cut crepe paper across the crinkle, into strips one inch wide.
Sew or paste the lengths together and then run a gathering thread of
strong cotton through the center of the strip. When you have made about
a quarter of a yard draw it up and, while you hold the thread with your left
hand turn the paper around and round into a spiral with the left hand.
The contest letters are coming in rapidly. Those who have not yet writ
ten remember that we want to know what you ire doing to serve your coun
try, so send us a letter on that subject by return mail.
Robert Stone of the Red side won the prize book this week and Sinclair
Eaton and Selma Buskala, both of the Blue side, won honorable mention.
Little Stoirte By Little Folks
(Prize Story.) (
A Summer in Chicago.
By Robert Stone, Aged 11 Years, 132
South Thirty-eighth Street,
Omaha, Neb. Blue Side.
, I am going to write you a. letter
about my vacation. My name is Rob
ert Stone and I am 11 years old. I
have two little sisters, whose names
are Shirley Jane and Helen.
While I was in Chicago this sum
mer visiting my grandma, who lives
near Garfield park, where there is
a swimming pool, I went swimming
every day. I also went to Lincoln
park and saw all the animals. I
went to see my aunt, who lives in
Rogers park, two blocks from the
lake, and had a fine chance to go
On my way home to Omaha I
stopped off at Albia, la., to visit a
friend of mine. The Hagenback-Wallace
circus was there, also the Mon
roe county fair, which kept things
quite lively for three or four days.
After a delightful week I started for
Omaha to get ready for school days.
It is bedtime, so must close.
Says Bee Best Yankee Paper.
By Sinclair Eaton, Earlton, Alachua
County, Florida. Blue Side.
. My daddy got The Sunday Bee with
our ad in it. Daddy says The Bee
saw. We read the letters from the
little Busy Bees.
I am a Florida cracker. I have
never seen any snow, but we had a
cold spell last winter. The water
froze in the rain barrel and some of
the orange trees were killed. yDaddy
says the ground freezes so hard in
Rules for Young
1. Write plainly on one tide of the
paper only and number the pases.
2. line pen and Ink, not pencil.
3. Short and pointed articles will be
Klven preference. Do not use OTer 2S0
4. Original stories or letters only will
5. Write your name, age and address
at the top of the first page.
A prize book will be given each week
for the best contribution.
Address all communications to Chil
dren's Department, Omaha Bee, Omaha,
Nebraska that the farmers cannot
plow or dig post holes and children
wear mittens to keep their hands
We live on the shore of a fine lake
and catch lots of fish. We raise corn,
cotton, sugar cane, sweet and Irish
potatoes, oranges, grapes, pecans,
peanuts, strawberries, hogs and cat
tle. We have plenty of rain, but no
Some time I am going up north and
I wish some of the Busy Bees would
write to me. I will be 10 years old
Wishes to Join Blue Side.
Selma Elvira Buskala, Englewood,
S. D., Box 12. Blue Side.
May I join your happy circle? I
live in South Dakota, but hope my
letter will be printed. I am 11 years
old and am five feet tall. I have gray
eyes and brown hair. Have I twin
I go to the Harvey school, which is
WAR GARDEN TENDED BY.
LITTLE BUSY BEE
One of the newest Omaha Busy
Bee members is Master Robert Stone,
who is shown in the above picture.
Robert is one of the busiest boys in
the city. In case his letter should
lead you to think that he spent all
his summer vacation swimming in
Lake Michigan or just having good
times at the county fair and going
to the circus, you will be mistake.n.
He cared for a little garden, ran er
rands for his mother and her neigh
bors on the-fine new bicycle his fa
ther gave him and helped take care of
his little sister!, Helen and Jane.
He is 11 years old and a student
at Dundee school.
a mile and a half away from my
home and I am io the sixth grade.
I have two brothers who go to
school with me. One is 8 years old
and is in the third grade. The other
is 6 years old and in the first grade.
Often when we are going and com
ing from school we see woodchurcks.
squirrels, chipmunks, pheasants and
prairie chickens. My brothers are
frightened when they see any snakes,
but I kill them.
On Friday afternoon we girls take
our crocheting or sewing to school. I
almost always take crocheting.
I would like to join the Blue side.
Will some one write to me?
The Snow White Bunny.
Alta Harvey, Box 34, Hanna, S. D.
I will tell you a story about my
pet Bunny. It is as white as snow
and follows me all about the house.
It plays all day long until I
come home from school. When it
sees me coming it runs to meet me.
Sometimes it sleeps in my lap and
often the cat sleeps with it.
The rabbit does not like the dog.
One day I heard the dog barking and
I found the rabbit under the porch.
I tied the dog up and soon the rabbit
Six Years Old Tomorrow (Oct. 1):
Boyden, Helen Saratoga
Dyhrberg, Alice L Columbian
Hoffman, Charles Comenius
Lincoln, Eddie. ......... Columbian
Nelson, Morris R Highland
Seven Years Old Tomorrow:
Dodge, Philip Dundee
Hughes, Kathleen Columbian
Kern, Edith C Dundee
Martinet, Josie M..St. Wenceslaus
Niewidomski, Frank Highland
Rhody, Mary E Mason
Rubin, Charles Webster
Sheeran, Ralph E Miller Park
Somberg, Don. .. .Monmouth Park
Vita. William Park
Weeks, Chester... Monmouth Park
Wilke, Virginia --....Long
Eight Years Old Tomorrow:
Boord, Frances M Columbian
Hayeck, Martha...' West Side
Johnson, Irene Jungmann
Krajicek, .Mary Assumption
Novey, Freda. Long
Pollreis, Valentine A... St. Joseph's
Sperl, Helen." ... .Assumption
Tuepker, Lucille Comenius
Nine Years Old Tomorrow: j
Clifton, Jeremiah Walnut Hill
Darr, Dale Lake
Edson, Ralph Alvin Park
Hayes, Paul Franklin
Kubat. Agnes Assumption
Trahanas, Elaine Mason
Tyler, Edward Farnam
came out. It was so dirty jthat I got
some warm water and washed the
Bunny. Then it went out in the sun.
I hope you will like my story. I
wish to join the Blue Side.
A Lesson In Obedience.
Muriel McNeff. Smithwick, S. D.
One time there was a little girl who
was very naughty and never did any
thing she was told to do. Her name
was May and she had one brother.
One day -she asked if she could go
skating with some other children.
Her mother told her no, but, as I
have tolcr you, she was a very
naughty little girl and went anyway.
Her mother had told her that it was
too warm and the ice was too thin.
When she got there she found
none of her friends there, so she went
on the ice alone. It broke and the
water was very cold. She became
very ill and had to have the doctor,
She also had to take , some bitter
medicine. -She never went again
when her mother told her not to.
It taught her a good lesson. I must
Marian Colborn, Aged 10, Route 3,
Lakeview, Mich. Red Side.
One summer, when grandma was
8 or 9 years old, she would often go
after the mail. She had to go five
miles, three rniles of which was
through the big woods. She always
took the old dog, Sport, with her. One
day in the woods Sport ran on ahead
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THE FATAL RING
and began barking and fighting with
something, then he ran back to her
and whined. He dashed on ahead
again and fought as if he would eat
something up. Grandma thought sure
it was a bear and was afraid and
Finally she thought if she was to
be eateu up by a bear she might as
well go and determine what it was.
She walked up carefully, but her bear
turned out to be a woodchuck. She
felt like whipping Sport, but called
him off and let Mr. Woodchuck go.
This is a true story. It happened in
How One Busy Bee Helps.
Margaret Crosby. Aged 15 Years.
Sutherland, Neb. Blue Side.
There arc many things which we
can do to help our country in this
long and terrible war between all na
tions. 1 just have begun in the Red Cross
work, as e are taking it up :.t
school. I think it is a very good plan.
I am knitting a scarf for my first
piece and am going to teach the chil
dren at school tomor ow.
We have a Red Cross society here
and the women are knitting and sew
ing for the boys so far away.
My grandfather made my needles
of orange wood from California and
they are very nice to work with. J
can have my choice in making scarfs
or wristlets, but I think scarfs are
much easier to learn, don't you?
Another way in which I think I am
helping my country is when mother
goes to Red Cross meetings and I go
along to mind the baby whiff, she
sews and works.
I do not know that I am doing
right in helping, but I am doing all
I can while I go to school. I hope
many boys and girls are helping so
that we may win this war that is upon
us. President Wilson surely must
have his hands full and we must help
We must keen our knitting going to
make our boys the warmest, and to
work and keep on sewing so as to
win our peace and freedom.
Hope to sec many stories in this
Pleased With Prize Book.
Mary Lucy Dawson, Aged 11
Years, 1011 C Street, Fairbury,
Neb. Blue Side.
I was Very pleased when I received
my prize book and enjoyed it im
mensely. I would have written soon
er, but school has kept me so busy
that I did not have much spare time
to write to anyone. I certainly thank
the Busy Bee editor for awarding me
the prize and I hope to receive
another book some time.
College Men Needed Abroad
By Frederic J. Haskin
Washington, Sept. 27. Wanted
Trained young men to serve their
country abroad as consuls, diplomats
and business men.
That is a sign which should be
posted in every university in the coun
try this fall. To the man who is now
beginning his college education for
eign service offers a career in a pro
fession that is not overcrowded, is
to grow in importance and the size
of its rewards, and is essential to that
development of international rela
tions which is to be the keynote of
civilization after the war.
For the war has convincingly dem
onstrated that the age of conquest by
arms is over. We may have wars in
the future, but they will not be wars
of conquest; the conquests of the fu
ture will be by "peaceful penetra
tions" by diplomacy and trade. Even
this war will be settled primarily by
diplomacy, and Germany has already
lost more in prestige by its bonehead
diplomacy than it has won in terri
tory by its brilliant arms.
Long before the European war the
nations were striving with each other
to gain spheres of influence by peace
ful means. In Africa and the orient
and in South America all of the prin
cipal world powers strove to gain the
trade and influence in undeveloped
countries. Only the United States
lagged in the struggle, letting the
European nations outstrip it utterly
in Africa and the orient, letting Japan
gain a leech-like hold upon unwilling
China, even permitting European cul
ture and trade to dominate some of
the Latin-American countries.
facts that only a few of the American
universities had ouercU any course
specifically intended to fit a man for
foreign service. It also showed that
there is something radically wrong
with their methods of teaching for
eign languages, since men who have
studied French and German four
years in college are quite commonly
unable either to read or to speak it.
Written by George B. Seitz and Fred Jackson and Produced
by Astra Film Corporation Under Direction of Mr. Seitz
"The Fatal Ring" Episode IS.
Pearl Standish Pearl White
High Priestess Ruby Hoffman
Tom Carloton Henry Gsell
Richard Carah.kp Warner Oland
Carslake succeeded at last in forc
ing Pearl off the girder, but she
caught hold again in falling, and so
hung by her finger tips, her body
swinging in mid-air. Carslake be
gan to kick at her fingers to loosen
her hold and dash her down to death,
but now the "Spider" got an uninter
rupted view of him and fired strik
ing Carslake in the shoulder. At the
same instant Tom came to and started
toward the girder.
Feeling that Pearl could not hold
on until help arrived, Carslake began
to crawl toward the roof of the other
house to make his escape. The
"Spider" fired after him several times,
but missed, and sent the two detec
tives down the trap again to head
Carslake off from below.
Meanwhile Tom crept upon the
girder, straddled it, raised Pearl up
and helped her back to Cecily's roof
When she had somewhat recovered
from her frightful experience Pearl
went with Tom and the "Spider"
back to Cecily's drawing room. There
they discovered the encyclopedia that
Carslake had been studying and found
it open at the map of Arabia.
Suspecting his intention of starting
for that distant land at once, Pearl
looked in the paper and learned that
an oil boat was sailing in three-quarters
of an hour and that a passenger
boat was starting in two hours both
for Arabia. ...
They decided to inquire for Cars
Take at berth docks if he could not be
Descending' they learned from the
detectives that an old man had left
the house. Guessing correctly that
this was Carslake in disguise they set
out in pursuit. t
Carslake intended to take the pas
senger ship Nabob, and to that encT
procured passage on it, but the high
priestess and her Arabs, always on
the watch for such a move, came upon
him in the steamship office and took
Without letting them guess that he
saw them Carslake headed for the oil
steamer and managed to get aboard
just as it was casting off. Pearl and
Tom and the "Spider" arrived an h
slant later. Pearl and Tom tried to
jump to the deck and Pearl succeeded
but Tom fell into the water and he
and the "Spider" had the unhappiness
of seeing Pearl carried away before
their eyes on the same ship that bore
Pearl denounced Carslake to the
captain, but by offering to share the
spoils with that worthy Carslake won
Pearl was locked- in a cabin and
guarded, but inveigled the sailor into
the cabin by me?.ns of a dummy in
th'e bunk and exchanged places with
She was discovered almost at once,
however, and pursued by all the crew.
Climbing the riggings to escape them
at last she saw Tom and the "Spider"
in a motorboat headed toward her
and jumped from the rigging into the
Two sailors set out to recapture her
but Tom drove the motorboat into
their rowboat amidships and sunk it.
Carslake then threw a large iron hook
toward Pearl and succeeded in catch
ing it in her clothes, but before he
could drag her back into the propellor
of the oil steamer Tom rescued her.
At that instant, however, the steer
ing gear on the motorboat went
wrong and, unable to swing it aside,
Tom is compelled to stand helplessly
by and see them crash into the re
volving paddle wheel of a huge Hud
son river steamboat.
Pearl was too weak to jump and
neither Tom nor the "Spider" would
leave her to face death alone.
(To Be Continued.) v
Dorothy Rose, Aged 14 Years, Elm
wood, Neb., Blue Side.
There'a a dragon In the ees.
That's trying to t my rights from me.
And who U thla dragon In the sea
But the country ot Germany.
Thrn pray tell .who are wet
We're the American people, can't you seeT
What's the Anwerf
A movie actress said at a Bar Harbor
"A girl can't dree In leas than ninety
minutes and a nlnety-mlnute toilet Is only
an ordinary one at that. A real toilet,
which includes a halr-wavlng. manicuring
and massage, requires three hours.
"The less a girl puts on the longer It
takes her to do it. Girls never wore as
little as they do today and never was
it necessary to be as careful and thor
ough about one's dressing.
"Some men grumble because a girl takes
so long to dress, but I say to them:
" 'Would you rather wait for an attrac
tive girl or have an unattractive girl wait
for you? Washington mar.
lost and Without a Name.
A hind-hearted old gentleman came upon
a pmall whimpering urchin.
"What's the matter, my little man?" be.
"I'm lost. Boo-hool"
"Lost?. Nonsense! We mustn't give up
hope so soon. Where do you live?"
"p-don't know, sir." whined the young
ster. "W-we've moved, and I can't remem
ber the address."
"Well, what's your name?"
"D-don't know, sir."
"Don't know?" exclaimed the old gentle
man. "No," sobbed the urchin. "M-mother got
married again this morning. Literary Digest.
The war has given us an unfair ad
vantagea handicap chance to catch
up and we have made some use of it
in Latin-America. But all of the
European nations perceive that the
great struggle of commerce and
diplomacy will begin again as soon as
a treaty is signed. They are training
men for commerce even when men
are needed so urgently for war. Their
salesmen and consuls and diplomats
have always been superior to ours.
Export has long been a science to
them; to us for the most part a hap
hazard process. Only by putting more
men and trained men into the field
can the United States maintain the
prestige which this war will bring
it as a power, gain its fair share of
the trade of the world.
The government is planning an ex
pansion of the consular service by
adding paid vice consuls, and it is es
tablishing new consulates every year.
Business in America is awakening to
the opportunities of foreign trade. Ac
cording to James W. Farrell, presi
dent of the National Foreign Trade
council, before the war nearly all of
the export trade of the United States
was in the hands of a score of big
corporations, while now thousands of
firms are preparing to enter the for
eign field by adding export depart
ments and modifying their products
in accordance with foreign demand.
These firms need trained men
men educated for foreign -trade. The
consular service needs men educated
in foreign trade and international law.
Both need men who can write and
speak foreign languages. The diplo
matic service is probably more in
need of help than either of the others,
but since a man must have political
influence and wealth to enter this
field, it js not worth the consideration
of the young man who has only' his
bra'ns and e. ergy to rely upon,
This demand for trained men must
be filled by American universities.
The bureau of education, realizing
this fact, called not long ago a con
ference of college presidents and pro
fessors to discuss the subject of train
ing for foreign service. Under the di
rection of Glen Levin Swiggett, the
bureau's specialist in commercial edu
cation, a meeting was held at which
the need for trained men and means
at hand for training them were fully
This conference brought out the
It has been suggested that a special
institute should be founded by the
government for the training of con
suls and diplomats, just as soldiers
and sailors are trained at West Point
and Annapolis. Mr. Wilbur J. Carr,
director of the consular service, told
the conference that he was not in
favor of founding such an institute,
because the number of men yearly re
quired is not large enough to justify
it. The number of men required is
steadily growing, however, and un
less American universities meet the
demand for scientific training along
this line, such as European univer
sities offer, the government will
doubtless be compelled to supply the
Mr. Carr believes that the situation
can be met by the establishment in
our leading universities of courses
which will train men for service as
export managers and salesmen in
i foreign countries to meet the grow
ing demand ot commercial hrms tor
trained men, and by the addition of a
few other subjects, make the course
also fit the needs of a man who wants
to enter the consular of diplomatic
service. For a consul, especially, needs
a good commercial training as a basis.
Commercial geography and foreign
languages are needed both by the
salesman and the consul, while the in
ternational and commercial law which
are required of the consul would in
terest the man who wanted to thor
oughly fit himself for commercial
The first step is therefore the estab.
lishment of course of training in the
universities. But another difficulty
lies in the fact thai, young Americans
of ability tio not care to go abroad
for long periods. They believe that
opportunity is better at home; they
do not like to expatriate themselves;
they are lonely without American so
ciety. Hence if the courses were of
fered, they would not at first be well
patronized, But the whole difficulty
is one of getting started. In course of
time, more men would take the
studies, Americans would become
more numerous in all foreign coun
tries, as they are now multiplying all
through Latin-America. Furthermore,
important positions in this country
for men with commercial and con
sular experience will increase; the
man who goes abroad as a salesman
will look forward to returning some
day as an export manager.
So the American college man who
now sets out to fit himself for com
mercial or consular service abroad
may well regard himself as a pioneer.
He will have to study the require
ments of the business and get the
necessary knowledge where he can--
partly in business schools, partly in
-i, - ., ... ...
coueges, parny oy reading, tit win
carry the products and the spirit of
America . into countries where they
have been unknown. Doubtless he
will be lonely at times. But his ca
reer will contain adventure and in
terest, and he. can count himself a
worker in the greatest cause of, mod
ern civilization, which is the knit
ting of the world into a brotherhood
by breaking down barriers of igno
rance and suspicion. '
rrevlng It. '
A woman owning a house In Philadelphia
before which a gang of workmen were en
gaged In making street repair was much
Interested In the work.
"And which la the foreman?" she asked
of a big, burly Celt.
A proud smile earn to the countenance
of that Individual as he replied:
"Ol am. mum."
"Really?" continued the lady.
"Ol kin prove it, mum," . rejoined the
Irishman. Then, turning to laborer at
hand, he added. "Kelly, yere fired."
Eighty Years YoungPhysician Says
Nuxated Iron Did It
How Would You Like to Feel Like a Boy Again, Full of Energy, Vim,
and Vigor, With a Strong, Elastic, Forceful Step, In
stead of That Nervous, Shambling Gait-
Doctor Says Nuxated Iron
Often Increases the
Strength and Endurance
of Delicate, Nervous, Run
Down Folks 100 Percent
tn Two Weeks' Time.
What's the me of feline; so old, cross,
nervous and "grumpy" all the time, a burden
to yourself and a constant irritation to
others. It's not how old you are in years
that counts, but it's the amount of Iron in
your blood that may tell the story. For want
of iron you may be an old man at thirty,
dull of intellect, poor In memory, nervous,
irritable and all "run-down," while at SO or
60, with plenty of Iron In your blood, you
may still be young; in feeling, full of lite,
your whole being brimming over with energy
and vital force.
As proof of this, take the rasa of Dr.
.Tames Louis Beyea, who for fifteen years
was Adiunct Professor In the New York
Homeonathlc Medical College. At nearly SO
rears of pge, Dr. Beyea was very much weak
ened and run-down. He made un his mind
to renew his vital energy and filr his veins
reain with youthful vim and viirnr. He
therefore prescrlhod Nuxated Iron for himself
end took it A shnrt course of it made him
feel I'ke a new m-n. So much so tint he says
his friend" ask: "What have you been dolnt
to viurlf, you look no well and full of
lifet" H's r-"'y is: "Tak'ng care of my
Wood ad nn'ldlns; it wo with imn Nuxated
Iron." Dr. Bvea further says that there 1
nothln like it in his oolnion to put youthful
strength and power into the veins of th
wk. run-down, infirm or aed.
There th-re is Former Healli Commissioner
Wm. B. Kerr of Ch'cso, who is past the
three senre ye-r mark, but still vigorous, ac
tive, full of life, vim and enervv. Former
Health Commissioner Kerr ssvs that he be
lieve' h's own nersona! activity today Is
Urve'r due to his use of Nuxated Iron 'and
that he be'leves It outht to be prescribed
hy every physician and ued In every hosoi
! in the country. Former United States
Senator Wm. E. Mason is another keen,
vigorous, hard work'ne; men who ia well paat
the three score year mrk, who nraises the
trreat strength and endurance bulldinir prop
erties possessed by Nuxated Iron. Senator
Mon says: 's a pioneer in the pure food
and drusr leiriKlatlon, I was at first loath to
trv an advertised remedy, but after advising
with my medical fr'enda I (rave Nuxated Iron
a test. The results have been so beneficial
in my own case, I made uo my mind to let
my friends know about it. I am now K years
of ste and I feci that a remedy which will
bud un the strength and increase the power
and endurance of one at my age should be
known to the world."
And then there is former United States
Senator Chan. A. Town, who at past 88 is
st'll a veritable mountain of tireless energy.
Senator Towne says:
"I have found Nuxated Iron of the greatest
M Iff 'i piSa?s
PUT ME AMONGST THE GIRLS
And Boys I'll be Gol darned if that there Nuxated Iron
hasn't made me feel like a boy again; full of Tim
and vigor it certainly has the "kick" in it
benefit as a tonic and regulative. Hence
forth I shall not be without it. I am in a
position to testify for the advantage of
othera, to the remarkeblj and immediate
helpfulness of this remedy, and I unhesitat
ingly recommend Nuxated Iron to all who
feel the need of renewed energy and the
regularity ot bodily functions."
Dr. E. Sauer, a Boston physician, who has
studied both in this country and great
European medical Institutions, said: "Nuxat
ed Iron is a wonderful remedy. Not long ago
a man came to me who was nearly half a
century old and asked ma to give him a
preliminary examination 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 vitality as a young man;
In fact, a young man he really waa notwith
standing hi age. The secret, ha said, was
taking iron Nuxated Iron had filled him
with renewed life. At SO he was in bad
health; at 4C ha waa careworn and nearly all
in now at SO, after taking Nuxated Iron, a
miracle of vitality and his face beaming with
the buoyancy of youth.
"If people 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
convinced that in this way they could ward
off disease, preventing it becoming organic
In' thousands of eases, and thereby the Hvei
of thousands might be saved who now dia
every year from pneumonia, grippe, kidney,
liver, heart trouble and other dangerous
maladies. Thousands of people suffer from
iron deficiency and do not know it. If you
are not strong or well you owe it to your
self to make the following test) See how long
you can work or how far you can walk with
out becoming tired. Next take two five-grain
tableta of Nuxated Iron three times per day
after meals for two weeks. Then test your
strength again and see how much you cava
NOTE Nuxated Xros, which has been sard by Dr.
Beyea sad othera with such surprlainf results, sad
which Is prescribed sad raoomatended br physicians
In such a great variety of ewes, is not a patent
medicine nor secret remedy, but one which Is well
known to druggists ererywnsn. Unlike the older In
vsute Iron products It 1" cully assimilated, does
sot Injure the teeth, make them black nor upset the
itomach : en the contrary. It la a moat potent mo
stly to nearly all forms of Indigestion as well as for
nerrous. run-down conditions. The manufacturers
hare such great eonflrifmce in Nuisted Iron that
they offer to forfeit 100.00 to any charitable Institu
tion If they cannot take any anaa or woman under
ilxty who lacks Iron and Increase their strength 104
per cent or ever tn four weeks' time, pmv.ur'i they
hare no serious organ to tmible. They also offer to
refund your money If It does not at least double
rour strength and endurance in ten days' time. It
Is dlsnenaed by Sherman MeOnneB. Drug Co.
and all good UrugjiaU. AdTertiaemep
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