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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1918.
THE COUNT IS TO
ee here tonight
THAT MOST QE'HIH NOW
TAKE HIM M THE PARLOR
WAT UNTIL iHinuv
NNEV NOW I'M TOO
AND TURN OS THE ,Ab -
"Vi IU hAT.
I 1 1 IT WUZ. I ( DID 'YOU 1 -r - I I
c I. "'viy iu fat. j i . i - r I or i aco i & i&
HYE RUNNERS WIN
BIG STAKE EYENTS
i'. . .
Old Rosebud, Hourless, Khay
Jyam, Sun Briar and Papp Are
tt Bi Money Getters of
Five crack race horses, , of which
two were 2-yearoIds, two 3-year-olds
and one a 6-year-old, won a majority
of the rich stake events which were
offered throughout this country and
Canada by the different racing asso
ciations during the season just closed
; There were also a number of vat
liable stake events down for decision
for the . autumn meetings on the
Canadian courses, but the ruling
which ended racing in Canada on
Auffust 1 nn dnnht nrrvfntrl tuvrrat
of the horses from adding another
event or two to their winning lists. '' .
The five horse! which led the list
in stake winnings were Old Rosebud.
Hourless, Omar Khayyam and the 2-year-olds,
Sun Briar and Papp,
The leader on this list is Willis
Sharn Kilmrr'a Kav rnlt Sun Ttriup
with a total of $59,040. This smart
con ran in nine races ana won hve.
During the Saratoga meeting he
captured four stake events, namely,
the Albany Handicap, $2,890; Sara
toga Special $11,750; Grand Union
Hotel, $8,550; Hopeful, $30,600, and
the Great American Stakes. $5,250.
Omar Khayyam, which developed
into a great 3-year-old, won a total
of $41,550 in stake events. - This colt
ran in 12 races and won nine of them,
his principal winning being the Ken
tucky dsby, the winner's share being
$16,600. He also won the Saratoga
Cup at $6,050; the Lawrence Realiza
tion at $5,950; the Travers at $5,350,
and several other events of lesser
Base Ball on Ice Skates
Latest Sport on Lake Erie
Base ball on ice is claiming the at
tention of fans in the Lake Erie island
region. Teams have been organized
on Put-In-Bay, North and Middle
Bass and Kelleys islands. A league
race for a pennant will be run if
weather conditions permit ,
Base ball is played on ice as it fs
on land, except that the players wear
skates and the ball is of solid rubber.
The ball fairly sails thrrJugh the air
when the batsmen connect and the
folder is compelled to skate a long
distance before' he recovers it.
As the runner is forced to halt until
he touches each base, the handicap
that otherwise would be against, the
fielder is overcome. Five innings con.
stttute a game and the scores usually
run into the thirties.
H alas. Noted lllini Star. '
SJoins Navy at Great Lakes
Chicago,, Jan. 3. George Halas,
noted University of Illinois athlete,
today enlisted in the navy at the Great
Lakes naval training station.
Halas, whose home is in Chicago,
was a senior at the university, captain
of the basket ball team and a member
of the foot ball and base ball squads.
Walter Pipp of Yankees - j
Leads American in Homers
-Walter Pipp, of the New York
Yankees, according to official aver
ages given out by Ban Johnson of the
American league, leads that league in
home runs. Pipp had nine to his
credit, while Veach. of Detroit, was
- j "Oarda" Go to Houston.
St. Louis, Jan. 3.Roy Gardinier
and Joe Lob, pitchers, and Owen
Wilson, outfielder, have been released
to Houston, Tex., by the St Louis
' Postpone Ertle Match.
Cleveland. O.. Tan .tTti rU. t.
the 10-round boxing match between
Johnny Ertle of St Paul, Minn., and
Jack Wolfe of Cleveland has been
changed from January 23 to Janu
- ' '
Billiard Champ Wins.
Milwaukee, Jan. 3. Frank Taber
ski, world's pocket billiard champion,
defeated Ralph Greenleaf in the first
block of their title match here to
night, 156 to 89.
Yaquis Who Raided Train
Fail to Get the Gold
Tucson, Ariz., Jan. 3. Mexican
troops returning' to the scene of the
tram noiaup tound the Indians still
' vainly trying to open the express
sale, which thtv had thrrnvn
express car, and a second battle fol
lowed, in wntcn the Mexican federals
claim the Indians were defeated with
heavy losses. The safe contained
$20,000 in gold. It was returned in
tact to Guaymas.
J00 Steamships Affected by
'iCcsl Shortage at New York
' f New York, Jan. 3.Statements that
the country's export traffic is being
attected by the coal shortage at this
k "vv teuv uut iiuajr Jj iiit-ii
endeavoring to remedy the situation.
It is estimated that nearly 100 steam
ships are affected, involving delay in
the transportation of war, supplies, in
cluding foodstuffs -
"Fighting Bob" Now
Robert D. "Fiehtini? Bob" Peck.
all American center and captain of
the Pittsburgh foot ball eleven in 1916,
has enlisted in the Second Indiana
field, artillery. Peck coached the Cul
BALL PLAYERS NO.
Winter Ceases to Be Period of
Inactivity for Diamond Pas
timers, Who Lean to
v Other Lines.
It has been. a matter of a good deal
of interest to some of us to speculate
on what the large number of base ball
players do during the winter season.
Of .course it has been accepted more
or less as a matter of fact that they
take up the casual occupations that
they can take up without very much
trouble, and some of us have had vis
ions of these players braking freight
trains, tending bar, clerking in stores,
loaf in a1 and doins all maner of con
ceivable things. -,
I he fact of the matter is that most
of the young fellows do something
worth while and so far as observa
tion goes they are raising the stand
ard each winter o,f what they do lay
their hands to, ; "
It was interesting to read, for in
stance, that Fred Luderus had turned
to the law for his attention during
the off-season. It is rathet gratify
ing to note that men of his profession
turn to other professions when they
might be taking it easy.
All this leads to the suggestion that
the caliber of base ball players has
been getting better year after year,
and that the men who now make the
national game their principal means
of support are of a higher type than
men engaged in it 20 years ago, for
example, and are men who uses it as
the foundation for perhaps a broader
living and profession when their play
ing days are over.
At any rate the wise base ball
player is the fellow who spends his
winter time in something worth
Captains for Basket Ball Play.
Class captains and managers have
been chosen for the annual Central
High inter-class basket ball tourney.
Captains are Newton Woodward, sen
iors; Arthur Uurnham, juniors;
Arthur Logan, sophomores; Herman
Swoboda, freshmen. The faculty
coaches are: Fred Spinning, seniors;
A. J. Wedeking, juniors; Irving Gar
wood, sophomores; Louis Bexton,
' You can secure a maid, stenogra
pher or bookkeeper by using a Bee
; 1st. tA. d. Tot
Hfttinon ,...1 181 1S 4tJ
Nllson 131 lit 1 46:
Wilson 183111 12S 412
Pinch ......111 134 111 418
And.raon ,.!? 1(7 14( tOl
ToUli ...769 TT 7IS 1114
lt, M. Id. Tot.
J. Koran ..111
Wltllama ...131 157 167 til
Ntunwna ..163 lit 158 4(8
Swinncn . ....lit ISO 110 180
Oepaon 110 110 130 180
Perdu. .....141 160 141 446
Handicap .. 4 4 4 13
) (7 Ksll
-' X -LSS
' With the Bowlers
Totala ...SSI IIS 15S S5I4
Totala ...7(1 71( 731 1107
lit Id. Id. Tot
Belli 168 107 14S (44
Heifer 4.. ..161 141 1(1 461
Boatman ...161 1(1 141 48(
Hay .......110 110 110 1301
Johmton ...171 156 148 485
Totala ...CO (It 721 23(5
lit 3d. Id. Tot
Roben .....15 '(1 141 446
Mehl 1?0 1 160 488
Hehn Ill 1,8 lit 187
& Koran '..IIS
Straw ......110 110 110 130
F EASE -
Lorlnr 181 lei 124 414
TOtala ...751 751 HI Mil
( Cltr Learue.
lit Id. Id.
.141 144 131
.161 111 171
.113 1(1 200
Tounror ....173 121 144
rtta ..Ill 111 141
OMAHA TOWKL SUPPLY
. lit. 2d. Jd. Tot.
Totala .i .S5l 778 80S
I , lit. 2d. Id.
Battles for Uncle Sam
ver military academy and turned out
an eleven that won all its games, with
one exception. The Culver lads pre
sented reck with a nan d some watch
when he left to join his battery.
GO DECLARED OFF
Jack Curley, Manager of Tour,
ney Winner, Says He Will Not
Bring His Charge West
The Earl Caddock-WIadek Zbyszko
match isff at least it is off as far as
Omaha is concerned. . '
Ruddie Warner, Omaha lightweight
wrestler, has received a letter from
Jack Curley, manager of Zbyszko, in
which Curley declares he will not
bring Zbyszko west thisi winter.. L ,,
The letter is taken to mean that
Carl Marfisi, who has been negotiat
ing for the bout for several weeks,
will be unable to bring the two men
Zbyszko last fall agreed to wrestle
Caddock. Then Earl became ill and
the match postponed. Now Zbyszko
will not come west so Omaha won't
get to see the event
The match may be made for an
eastern city, but Omaha fans believe
not. ' There is a suspicion Zbyszko,
having won the New, York tourna
ment and therefore a claim, as he
dopes it, to the wrestling crown , is
not so eager to lock horns with Earl
as he was last fall, This, they be
lieve, is the reason Curley will not
bring Zbyszko west, he big Pole
might injure himself. ' . '
There is still a chance, however,
that Omaha fans will get an oppor
tunity to see Caddock in action this
winter, as Jack Lewis is angling for
a bout between the champ and Charles
Peters and if Caddock can get a fur
lough from his military duties, it is
believed the bout will be made.
Lewis on New Year's day sent a
challenge to the winner for the
Zbyszko-Demetral match at Colum
bus, O., in behalf of Charley Peters,
but there is little liklihood the chal
lenge will be answered, as Peters once
ruined iXmetral and Zbyszko knows
how "good Charley is.
Dillon and Chip Clash
In 10-Rounder Jan. 25
Duluth, iMnn., Jan. 3. -George Chip
and Jack Dillon have been matched
to box 10 rounds here on the night of
January 25. State Boxing Commis
sioner Ribenack has received the
signed articles, it was said today.
Chip and Dillon will- weigh in at
163 pounds at 3 o'clock.
171 137 431
Verdlfraa ..145 111 111 '464
1(S 13S 440
17 111 (41
Totala ...624 1(1
111 1(1 411
14S 15 (OS
Helna ......167 128
Kails Ill 14S
Sclpla .111 141
Schupp .....111 121
Nelson 144 1E4
Handicap .... 4 4
77S 714 1431
Id. Id. Tot
14 157 461
15 lit 101
171 171 (40
17S 171 138
Totala ....til 70S 111 111!
1st 2d. Id. Tot
Hansthan ..167 158 16S 484
Beeaon .....120 101 134 367
Jameson .,..161 1(1 134 457
Sperry .....106 111 111 343
PUUnf 171 17S 177 123
. Totala ...721 72S 70t Sill
1st Id. Id. Tot.
Huff tit lit lit 140
Thompson .141 lot 181 '436
Thompson .171 111 141 471
Crowe IS4 let 114 417
Ranber ....144 117 1(4 437
Handicap ... 10 IS It 10
Totala ...131 CIS 731 2331
M Bi SWEET SHOP
1st Id. Id. Tot
Neiblt 164 111 1(1 411
Ooern 180 117 144 481
Brach ......171 17S 173 131
Miller .....171 1(4 141 471
Hughaa ....141 1(S 141 447
Totala ...i7t 7tS 7171444
1st Id. Id. Tot
Nelson ....16t 17 111 401
Davidson ...131 12t 141 131
Swamon ...111 1(1 10S 161
114 161 .486
2d. Id. Tot.
114 170 413
161 17 137
17S 130 476
170 171 480
lit 111 435
817 771 IKS
1st Id. Id. Tot.
4S 1(1 413
171 15S 476
168 111 470.
1(4 1(7 416
14 IIS 115
101 lit 1452
1st Id. Id. Tot.
177 135 60S
148 15 44S
171 1(1 484
163 14S (01
1(1 111 411
117 7(4 S40I
Collins .....165 lit 131 431
Getty 131 17 140 437
147 160 434
Handicap .. 7 7 "
Totala ...711 751 7J,
POND WITH SHAES
MUCH TOO SHORT
Inquiry Into Army Contracts
Reveals Shortage in Horse
Equipment and Shoes Is
sued Regardless of Size.
. , 1 1 "
Washington, Jan. 3. Inquiry into
army contracts involving the work of
the supplies committee of the Nation
al Council of Defense, was continued
today by the senate war investiga
tion with Michael E. Driscoll, woolen
mill superintendent of the Raritan, N,
J., jnills, ready to tell of cloth con
tract negotiations he had with the
supplies committee. ,
Turning; to what he termed a "ter
rific shortage" in horse equipment,
Senator Wadsworth developed from
Mr. Driscoll that it was not until last
July that the ordnance bureau ordered
any considerable number of saddle
Shoe supplies and difficulty in fitting
soldiers were next taken up. Elmer
Bliss, a shoe manufacturer and presi
dent of the Boston Chamber of Com
merce, said his company, offered a
shoe contract, was disinclined to Xake
up the work because of difficult speci
fications, but agreed to make the shoes
as a patriotic duty. No contract was
Bliss said he was especially in
terested in the question of fitting and
by investigation discovered that the
troons really were not beinir fitted.
"Shoes were issued regardless of
regulation," he said, citing that at a
Massachusetts camp. 81.7 per cent
of the men were improperly fitted
with shoes up to 3 sizes too short
and went to Europe with them. Bliss
said he developed a tool proot de
vice to insure proper fitting. But
he ran up against "red tape." He
cited investigations on the Mexican
border, where 22,000 of 31,000 men
were found improperly fitted. Feet
of the national army men, he said,
were larger than those of former
forces. Five . times in writing and
three times verbally, Blis said, he
called the attention of department
heads. to shoe misfitting before ex
perimental sets of his device were or
dered. . .
Within 10 days after he submitted
his fitting device to the navy, Bliss
saiu . it was auopieu ior marines
shoes, although the War department
has not adapted it vet About 21.-
000,000 pairs of shoes, he estimated
have, been bought by the War de
partment without material change in
specitications since 1 investigations
showed that an average of i 80 ner
cent of the soldiers are given shoes
Eighteen Ships Sunk by
Subs; Destroyers Deadly
London, . Jan. ' 2. Eighteen British
merchantmen of 1,600 tons or over
have been sunk by mine or submarine
during the last week,' according to the
admiralty statement tonight. , " -
Three merchantmen under 1,600
tons were also sunk. This is a ma
terial increase over the previous week,
when the sinkings numbered 12, of
which 11 were more than 1,600 tons.
Naval men declare that more sub
marines were sunk in December than
the German yards were able to
launch; so the ' German submarine
navy may now be said to have begun
actually to shrink a process which
the allies hope to accelerate rapidly
with the increasing effectiveness of
The iotal entrances and clearances,
while low for the past week owing
to weather conditions, were larger
in December than in November.
Reports of encounters with subma
rines in the last three months indicate
that whatever improvements have
been made in the U-boats, they are
not nearly so efficient or deadly as
they were earlier in the year. This is
due partly to the lower standard of
their torpedoes and also to deteriora
tion in the quality of their crews. In
"U-boating, ,.as ' in aviation, experi
enced men are irreplacable, and
novices stand a poor chance.
Secretary Houston May '
Address Live Stock Men
Denver, Colo., Jan. 3. Secretary
Houston of the Department of Agri
culture tentatively" has agreed to de
liver an address at the meeting of
the American National Live Stock as
sociation, which opens in Salt Lake
City January 14, according to advices
received at association headquarters
None Equal to Chamberlain's
"I have tried most of the cough medf
cines and find that there is none that
. . equals Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It has never failed to give me prompt
relief," writes W. V. Harner, Montpe
On Trip; Intercepted by Police
Wandering carelessly about the
downtown streets and burdened with
school books and a near meal, con
sisting of a bottle of milk, two boxes
of dainty cookies and candy, which
they had botight to appease their
growing appetites, two little waifs,
Elizabeth Hoffman and Katherine
PollreiS, 9 and 10 years old, respect
ively, were ushered into the home of
A. C. Kugel, 830 Forest avenue, where
they awaited the arrival of Officers
Rose and Coffey.
The little girls are pupils of St. Jo
seph's school. Seventeenth and Center
streets, and following dismissal yester
day afternoon, possessing a silver dol
lar, they started on a trip to their
aunt, "somewhere in Iowa."
NEW MEN AND NEW
METHODS FOR WAR
Plan Worked Out Similar to the
British to Speed Up Con
struction for the
(By Associated Preii.) .
, Washington, Jan 3. General re
organization of the ordnance bureau,
with experienced business men at the
head of important divisions' under the
chief-of-ordnance, was announced last
night by the War department.
The new plan under which is is pro
posed to make , the bureau a great
working unit was modeled somewhat
after the British ministry of muni
It was putlined to the senate mili
tary committee recently by Major
General Crozier, chief of ordnance,
while he was being sharply ques
tioned concerning . delays and defi
ciencies in supplying rifles and can
non. It now lus.been approved by
Secretary Baker and put Into effect.
General Crozier, whose renomina
tion is pending in the senate, contin
ues as chief and no change is made
in the assignment of Brigadier Gen
eral Wheeler as acting chief while
General Crozier serves on the war
Colonel Samuel McRoberts, for
merly executive manager of the Na
tional City bank of New York, is
named chief of the procurement di
vision, one of the branches into which
the business functions of the bureau
are divided, and the name of a civilian
to head the production division will
be announced in a few days.
Samuel McRoberts is well known
to Omaha business men. He was for
merly attorney for Armour & Co. and
later in charge of that firm s in
vestment department. He was a di
rector of the South Omaha stock
yards and president of the Sioux City
otreer railway company ana a di
rector of the Milwaukee railroad. He
was a roommate of Frank Crawford
the Omaha attorney, at the University
British Labor Demands ;
f National Minimum Wage
London. . Tan. 3.- Universal n
forcement of a national minimum
wage, control of industry, a revolu
tion in national finance and the sur
plus wealth for the common cnrvl
these are the four cardinal points of
the labor reconstruction policy after
the war-as submitted in a draft re
port of the British lahor nartv nre.
pared by a subcommittee of the ex-
the party conference "next June or be
fore, should a getferal election render
The report suggests a minimum
wage "of 30 shillings weekly as the
VCrv lowest Statutory has line for
the least skilled adult workers and
that the hours of - labor, wherever
practical, should not exceed 4S
It insists upon the aholitinn of th
House of Lords and strenuously no.
poses any new second chamber.
Going to South Africa?
',' .Get British Passport
Washineton. Tan. 3. AmSassailnr
Page, at London, today notified the
state : aepartmenr. tnat nereatter all
persons, regardless of nationality, go
ing to the Union of South Africa
must have oassoorta issued hv a com
petent British authority or vised by
a Rritieh rnncntar nfflwr in tVis i.n
try of embarkation.
While their parents were inquiring
anxiously at police headquarters con
cerning their whereabouts since their
departure from school, the little wan
derers were dauntlessly preparing for
their journey and were looking for a
comfortable place to lay their "weary
heads" when darkness overtook them
and they were found by a member of
the Kueel family. -
When the officer took them to the
police station to await their parents,
they stoutly said they wanted to con
tinue their trip in the morning and
wisely told the police their names
were Elizabeth Harley and Katherine
They were returned to their happy
MRS. ANNIE HAWKS
DEAD ATAGE OF 83
Was Author of Many Famous
Hymns, Among Them, "I
Need Thee Every
.Bennington, Vt, Jan. 3. Mrs.
Annie Sherwood Hawks, author of
many famous gospel hymns, including
"I Need Thee Every Hour," died at
her home here today, aged 83. ,
With the death of the celebrated
Fanny Crosby some time ago, Mrs.
Annie Sherwood Hawks was left as
perhaps the last of the noted writers
of the gospel hymns of the past half
From her fourteenth year, when her
first bit of verse was published in a
newspaper in Troy, N. Y., she devoted
a large part of her long life to the
production of poems and hymns. Of
her hymns which came into common
use the best known is "I Need Thee
Every Hour," which is said to have
been translated into more foreign lan
guages than any other modern hymn.
Mrs. Hawks, who was born in
Hoosick, N. Y,; in 1835, was educated
in the public schools and in the Troy
seminary. After her marriage to
Charles Hial Hawks, member of a
New York banking firm, she lived
in Brooklyn until the death of her Ms
band in 1888. Since then she. had
made her home with her daughter in
Among other hymns of which she
was the author are "The Cross for
Jesus," "Good Night," "Why Weepest
Thou?" "Who'll Be the Next to Fol-1
low Jesus" and "In the Valley."
; You can secure a maid, stenogra
pher or bookkeeper by using a Bee I
Want Ad. . I
Doctor Sya Ordinary Nuxated Iron Will
Maka Narvoua, Rundown Peopls 100 :
Stronger in two Weeks' Time
In Many Caaea. .
NEW fORK, N. Y. "One glance U
enough to tell which people have iron in
their blood," laid Dr. E. Sauer, a Boston
physician who has studied widely both in
this country and in Great European medical
Institutions, in a ' recent discourse. They are
the ones that do and dare. The others are in
the weakling: class. Sleepless nights spent
worrying over supposed ailments, constant
dosing with habit forming drugs and nar
sotica for nervous weakness, stomach, liver
or kidney disease and useless attempts to
brace up with strong coffee or other stimu
lants are what keep them suffering and
vainly longing to be strong. Their real
trouble is lack of iron in the Jtlood.' Without
iron the bood haa no power to change food
into living tissue and therefore, nothing ybu
eat doea too any good; yon don't get the
strength out of it. The moment iron ia sup
plied the multitude of dangerous symptoms
disappear. I have seen dozens of nervous,
run-down people who were ailing all. the
time, double and even triple their atrength
and endurance and entirely get rid of every
sign of dyspepsia, liver and other trouble in
Relieve Your Liver
, . . . ,
When pur liver is out of order, your head, stomach,
bile and bowels suffer with it That is why a bilious
attack is often serious. "Ward it off with a few doses of
which gently arouse a sluggish Ever, and renew the activities ao
necessary to good health. They sever produce any disagreeable
after-effecta. Their prompt use b beneficial to the system, and wilt
Prevent Bilious Attacks
" Dirwctfana of SpoetaJ VtitM to Women ar with Erasy Beat
Sold by (Intggiato tJti-oacfout the world. :. . Inboxaa, 10c,2Sa
it'll mm i innri
ti IL-UflU LHDUIl
AND FINANCE NOW
- ENGAGE M'ADOO
M.inv Fypnntivfis Recommend
General Increase of Pay and
Brotherhood Leaders Sus
x V pend Demands. ...
saaasaisM - ,
. Washington, Jan. 3. Railroad labor
and finance questions engaged the at
tention of Director General McAdoo
movement of coal to New England
and the east. ;
Heads of the four railway brother
hoods were called into conference to
discuss the general employment situ
ation under government operation. Al
though the union -chiefs had no inteu-
liuii ui jjicaauig men ucumuus ui
40 per cent higher pay at this time,
it is understoodtheir case will be
taken up along with many other wage
matters as soon as the railroad ad
ministration has disposed of the more
pressing transportation problems.
Many railroad executives are pre
pared to recommend a general in
crease, especially for unorganized la
bor, to prevent the men from going
to other industries where wages are
Serious congestion was reported on
the New Haven, the Pennsylvania
lines west of Pittsburgh, on the Con
nellsville and Cumberland divisions
of the Baltimore & Ohio and on the
Western Maryland and the Cumber
land Vallev railroads.
-The Baltimore & Ohio at one point
was reported to have 7.000 cars of
coal, although 1,000 is a normal num
ber. - . . ..
a. ..vav Mil-.
mediately to A. H. Smith, assistant
director general at New York, with
instructions ; to re-route .traffic- from
the heavily-burdened roads to those
Provost General Crowder
; Makes Report on Draft Law
Wa cllinflpfrtn Tan' 1 Am .v1ini...
report on the "operations of the draft
law was laid before congress today by
Provost Marshal General Crowder.-It;
contains definite information brought
down to detail for every state of the
results in every industry, agricultural1,
pursuit, profession or trade, and it
shows clearly that no class of men
has been singled out particularly to .
bear the military burden. The large
document is replete with maps and
charts. Even the" cost per man en-K
rolled in each, state is figured out.
Delaware showed high cost at $19 and
South Dakota low at $1.38.
from ten to fourteen days' time simply fcj
taking iron in the proper form. And this,
after they had In aome cases been doctorinl
for months without, any benefit. ' ' .
If you are not strong or well yon owe it
to yourself to make the following test: Sea
tinw Ion tm r.w, unTV k t.- ...
walk without becoming tired. Next take two
five-grain tablets of ordinary nuxated iron
three timea per day after meals for two
weeks. Then test your strength again and
see for yourself how much yon have gained.
mere la nothing like good old iron to put
color in your cheeks and sound, healthy, .
flesh on your bones. But you must take iron
in a form that'ean hm illv h-hi ..
assimilated, like nuxated iron, if you want
it todo you any good, otherwise it may
prove worse than useless'.
KOTE Xuxated Iron.
E. Bauer, l on. of the newer organic Iron Mm!
iiu.ua. uiium ins oioer inorginA iron products, it
li eullT assimilated, does not Injure the teeth, make .
tbein blank, nor UDnet th tm.h. ... "Til. "
. . -. - ... mi. laiuirarr.
dlteation, well si for nervous, run-down renditions.
The manufacture ban such (treat confidence in
Nuialed Iron that thejr offer to forfeit 1100.00 to anr
charitable institution if f h. .nnA .-v. .
u u unn Dot en l nmera in nsmr .11 fnra.. . .-I v
woman under 60 who lacks Iron and increase their
strength 100 per cent or over In four weeks' time,
provided they haw no eertoui organic tmnhi. Tk
least double your Mrensth and endurance In ten data
time. It la diipmaed In this city by Sherman lie.
Cornell Drag tltores and sU other druggists, Adr.
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