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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1918)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 7, 1918.
Omaha's Famous Winspear
Primitive Souls Live
' By EDWARD BLACK.'
. A few minutes' ride by automobile
from the postoffice takes one to the
Winspear triangle, so named on ac
count of its triangular formation. It
is one of the most picturesque sec
tions of 9ma'la an without doubt
the jmost putrescent.
' The triangle is a long strip of land
along the Missouri river, from Grace
to Cass streets, and from Fifth to
Eighth streets at its widest point. It
is 4,000 feet long and at its greatest
width is nearly 1,000 feet Half of
its . length abuts the river. It is a
tract of approximately 30 acres owned
by the city and occupied by squat
ters, who eke out an existence in their
A thrip through this strange land,
which lies within the limits of a
metropolitan city, makes the visitor
believe that indeed one'-half of the
world does not know how the other
half lives, It is a community to
which Charles Dickens would have
been pleased to have directed his
steps in quest of human interest scen
arios. Soon to Disappear.
Winspear triangle must be seen and
smelled to be appreciated. Neither
painter's paletfe nor poet's praise
could do it justice. Those who favor
seeing America first are advised to
"-visit this land of shacks, garbage,
odors, rubbish, hogs, sand, narrow
lanes, unkempt children and un
washed grownups. In a few months
the triangle will be no more, because
the city officials have ordered the
squatters to move, to make way for
the march of industry. It is proposed
to establish docks for steamboats
along the river front on this city
The other afternoon City Commis
sioner Towl and City Engineer Bruce
made an official visit to the triangle.
They trudged in the heat over its en
tire expanse and discussed its de
sirability for docks. :
One. of the interesting spots visited
was the domicile of Ben Christ whose
.habitat is a nondescript, structure
' made of scraps of wood and iron he
lias gathered up from refuse heaps
and from along the railroad tracks.
Christ is a negro whose appearance
suggests a comic opera King oi ine
cannibal isles. His only companion
is a goat. Although his home is in a
desolate and loathsome spot, he has
relieved the rudeness of the scene by
cultivating a small plot of grass and
otherwise has improved the place
with primitive touches of decoration.
He placed a loo-gallon water tank at
a slight elevation and waters, his gar
den with a short piece of hose. With
- Ned, the goat, he passes a monoto
nous life, gathering scrap metal from
the dumps for a livelihood. I large
wooden cross near his house was ex
plained by him to be a sign that he
is a Catholic. He told the visitors
a story of having lived in Mississippi
where his wife and children were
stolerr from him. He appears to take
much pride in .his homestead. But he
does not represent the average thrift
of the residents of Winspear triangle,
some of whom are successful in rais
ing hogs which are fed garbage from
No City Planning. ,
Traveling along to the triangje
proper and along a dusty, dirty road
the vision beholds a kaleidoscopic
view of shacks, barns, fences, lanes,
willows, stretches of sand and birds
and beasts of every kind. The foun
ders of the triangle attempted no city
'planning, for the lanes are sinuous
and the architecture of the buildings
are peculiar to the locality.
Seven children were found at one
little home. A boy of 12 said his
name was Andrew Fustas and further
inquiry brought the information that
he and his brother, Steve, and sisters,
Annie and Lizzie, attend the First
Presbyterian Sunday school regularly.
Andrew appeared with one bare foot
and the other foot swathed in a heal
ing cloth v
"Do you like to live here, Andrew?"
the boy was "asked.
"Oh, yes; we have lived here five
or six years. Pa works at the Union
Pacific shops. We have two cows,
four pigs, chickens, ducks, horse,
three dogs, Liberty bonds, war thrift
stamps and Red Cross buttons," he
replied. And he added that that there
is a baby in his house, the Seventh
child of the family. The Fustases are
"Who is that boy over there?" was
asked of Andrew.
- "That is Mike Mantage. " He has a
i.: 1- n i i: i .v.
, v icv tic, uic uujr rcpucu, wucicupun
Mike quickly appeared astride his
Small Menagerie. "
Frank Smith received the visitors
with unusual hospitality. He directed
attention to a Red Cross card in his
window. The Smith house is about
as humble as could be imagined. The
small back yard was crowded with
n out-of-door dining table, two boxes
oi Belgian hares, several valuable
Guinea pigs, setting hens a suckling
pig in a box and an adolesecent pig
. in a pen, all within a space of about
15x15 feet The dining table wa with-
I t,7 X V 1 A W f I to have tnady a "tidy sum" at the
Horace suicide s Wi'itJspear 7frtet$Ze .
in a few feet of the rabbits and
guinea pigs. On a box were some
pieces of fresh fish covered by a
cloth and prepared for the evening
meal, Mrs. Smith invited the city
officials and their two companions to
remain for supper, explaining that
she was going to have fish balls. City
Commissioner Towl graciously ex
pressed his regrets, pleading that he
expected company at home for din
ner and would have to post-date the
Engineer Bruce said he was aorry
FuncTFor Omaha Boys In
Service WiD Be Raised
By Commerce Chamber
A permanent fund is about to be
established for ministering to the
Omaha boys in their country's service
on land and sea. It will be known as
Omaha Soldiers' and Sailors' War
No overhead expense of any kind
will be charged to the fund. It will
be used to provide entertainment for
departing recruits, to entertain visit
ing soldiers and those passing
through Omaha and, in general, to
provide 'a fund which can be drawn
upon in emergencies connected with
recognition of soldiers from Omaha.
Letters will be sent out soon by
the Chamber of Commerce asking
monthly subscriptions of from $1 to
$50 for the maintenance of the fund.
The taoney will be administered by
the war fund committee, responsible
to the executive committee of the
Chamber of Commerce.
New York-Boy Leaving for
' France Says Omaha Is 0. K.
That the' merry whirl of eastern
life 'sdoes not compare with western
hospitality, is the opinion of E. H.
Wolf of Flushing, Long Island, N. Y.,
who recently left Fort Omaha with
his company for service "over there."
Mr. Wolf is very enthusiastic over
Omaha and expressed deep apprecia
tion of the many courtesies shown
him here. "When the war is over
I am coming back to Omaha for a
visit and, to renew my acquaintance
with the people who have been so
cordial and hospitable," said Wolf.
Sensational Play to Spend
Week at Boyd Theater
Unmarried Mother" will be
the attraction at the Boyd next Sun
day for ,one week, with the daily
matinees reseryed for ladies only at
which a lecture will be' delivered on
the 'unmarried mother.' No one un
der 16" will be admitted. "The Un
married Mother" is a play in four acts,
Spends Dollar Day For
Beer; and Dollar a Year
For Clothes For Wife
That $25 would cover all the
money aha has received in 26
years from . her ' husband for
clothes, is the charge Mrs. Annie
Proscher makes in an answer to
the petition for divorce of her
husband, Emil Pregcher.
Mrs. Prescher also charges that
her husband has spent $1 a day
for liquor during all of their mar
ried life, that he has forced their
children to carry beer for hmi and
that appeals to him for money for
clothes brought forth only
The Preachers have three chil
dren, of which the eldest if 20
and the youngest 13.
that Mr. Towl could not remain, be
cause he would like to have sampled
the fish balls. Mr. Smith stated that
he had bought -two Liberty bonds.
Among the local character of Win
spear triangle is "Crazy Charley,"
who, by the way, is not as crazy as
his name might indicate. Charley
has the reputation of turning gar
bage into money through his efforts
of increasing the embonpoint of his
hogs by feeding them the materials
which uptown householders throw
into their garbage cans. He is said
and tells the whole pitiful story in all
its details. Mildred Johnson appears
Empress Vaudeville for First
HaJf of Week Looks Good
Both the vaudeville and-pictures
which will be shown at the Empress
this week are the best the market
affords and cannot help but meet with
the approval of the Omaha theater
goers. Two big headliners are on the
bill for the first half of the week. Ot
to Koerner and company, who starred
last season in "The Automobile Brok
er," have a new sketch this season
that tells the story of a broken
down business man who, lack
ing ambition, permits his business
to deteriorate. His ward undertakes
the injection of the "pep" necessary
to brace him and .successfully
shows that the right kind of "pep"
is productive of results. The Seven
Dancing Serenaders are heralded
as one of the most spectacular danc
ing novelties ever presented here. Be
sides they are instrumentalists and
offer selections on the guitar, banjo
and ukulele. Sickey and Cooper are
said to have a line of chatter and
parodies that will keep the house in
an uproar continuously.
Bills for Current Week
(Continued From Face Six.)
hr In hla apartment by an unprincipled
man which ! itopped In the nick ot time
by the arrival of Sylvia and the real boy
of Ruth'a heart, Bobby Carmtchael. ' It la
a itrong, powerful story and one In which
Kitty Gordon la especially well qualified to
carry to a lucceagful finish In Ita lntrlcaalei.
Moe Comtance Talmads la "Oood
Night, Paul," the attraction for today and
until Tuesday, la more charming; and enter
taining than ever If auch a thing la possible.
Her new Droductlon waa a musical comedy
success In New York thla season and as
adapted for the icreen It haa bean made
a bonanza of laughter. Starting with a
giggle, rising crescendo to a gals of laughter
this frothy frlvllous tale of a gushing young
couple ripples along, gathering complica
tions, deceptions, suspicions until even the
Sphinx would turn on Its back and chuckle.
A, Sunshine comedy, "Whose Your Father?"
and Xews Weekly, complete tha bill.
Wednesday and Thursday, Theda Barm will
be shown In Porter Emerson Browne's play,
"A Fool There Was," based on Budyard
Kipling's poem, "The Vampire." Thla is a
"1911 Version" of the production that made
Miss Bara famous and the story as pre
sented la absorbing and powerful and gripe
with an Iron grip- from beginning to end.
Friday and Saturday, George Walsh will be
presented In "The Kid la Clever," bristling
with electrifying stunts and bubbling with
fun. "Tha Eagle's Eye" will be on the
bill as alao a Newa Weekly.
EmpressTwo big feature photoplays will
greet Empress patrona for the first half of
this week, when Manager Ledoux will offer
a William Fox production, "Other Men's
Daughters," with Peggy Hyland, and the
latest Chaplin comedy, "The Pugilist." In
"Other Men's Daughters," Shirley Reynolds
(Peggy Hyland) fights heroically to bring
her father back to the straight road, while
another father tries to drag her down to
the level to which his own daughter has
been brought. Shirley wins her battle after
a long series of thrilling Incidents and she
reunites her father and mother and starts
on a pretty romance of her own. "The Pugl
11st," with the king of comedlana, Charlie
Chaplin, contains all of bis original stunts
and Is filled with extremely funny situa
tions. The supporting cast Is very strong,
especially Ben Turpln, who proves an ax
cellent foil for Chaplin all through tha
to have mady a
Notwithstanding its despicable as
pect and disease-laden atmosphere,
Winspear triangle presents a series
phase of life. The people are in
dustrious and are not asking for
sympathy, but resent the demands of
the city officials that they shall re
linquish their illegal holdings of land.
The ordinary worries of city dwellers
do not irritate these residents. Hav
ing no telephones, they are not both
ered about getting the wrong num
ber from central. Plumbers are as
necessary as sidepocketi on a frog.
There are no bath tubs, no freezing
pipes in winter time, no profiteers,
and the food and coal regulations do
not (disturb their slumbers. They
find wood along the river and the
Missouri-yields fish in abundance for
those who will go after it. Occas
ionally they have a windfall when sal
vage may be obtained from an oc
casional dumping of spoiled vege
tables or fruit- Pigs grow just like
Topsy and they all have fresh eggs.
They pay no rent or taxes.
No Triangle Scandals.
And 'tis said that there are no
triangle scandals in Winspear
many funny situations In tha pleturs, "Pay
Day," the five-reel Metro special screen
novelty, which comes to the Empress on
ths last three days of the week, gives
ample proof that Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Drew, the stars of the produtclon, ars cap
able of acting tragto dramatic roles as well
as those possessing comedy elements.
Alhstmbrst Margery Wilson In the oomedy
drama, "Old Wives for New," bas a re
freshing bit of humor and one In which
the action of the play produces Interest In
the audience. Miss Wilson appears to good
advantage In these light plays and she Is
supported by an excellent company. In
addition to the feature there Is also a Sun
shins comedy on the program. On Monday
and Tuesday will be seen Theda Bara In
"Da Barry," a competent and dramatic ple
turlratlon of the great novel of the Frenoh
oourt. Not only la the drama one of force
and heart Interest, but It has been produced
on a large and expensive scale. A Mutt and
Jeff comedy completes the program.
Rohlff Viola Dana In the feature drama,
"Breakers Ahead," will be the lead of the
program for today. It Is a stirring lovs
story , with plenty of action and opportuni
ties for the star In depicting dramatto sit
uations. On Monday will be seen Ann Mur
dock In "Please Emily." and there will slso
be shown tha "House of Hate" No. E, Tues
day will oome the Lee kids, Jane and Kath
arine, la one ot their rollicking exposures
of real mischief, "The Trouble Makers."
The twins prove that two minds bent on
making trouble can keep many more than
that occupied most of the time In trying to
catch up with them and straighten things
Xothrop Jack Plekford will appear to
day In Mark Twain's famous boy charactsr
of Torn Sawyer, the play being shown un
der tha title of "Huck and Tom." Tha
story of the adventures f the two boys,
the convicting of a murderer by their de
tective work and their searching for and
finding of burled treasure, la the dream, of
a boy brought to reality, and the Interest
of an audience Is held tense every moment
of tha play. In addition to "Huck and
Tom" there will also be shown a Fatty Ar
buckle eomsdy on Sunday, "The Butcher
Boy," and the Paths News.
Grand Enid Bennett in "Naughty
Naughty" has been given the lead In one
of the prettiest of the light comedies of
ths year. It la not a slap-stick humor play,
jiituii mirmiminmmiimnriimnmRrmi h imrni ihi irmirm rntrmrmmimTt inrtiiniiiinmimm
I It Rained July 4 1
But Today is
A BIG DAY I
OMAHA VS. ST. JOSEPH
July 6. 7, 7 Rourke Park. .
Twa game Sunday Jul 7. First fame
Saturday, Jul- t, geaaa called StU.
Boa Seat at Barkaknr Br- .
The Chamber of Commere is inter
ested in developing this land for docks
for convenience of Omaha's growing
maritime business. It is proposed to
have the landing at Eighth and Izard
streets and to erect suitable buildings
for the storage of materials to be
transported by river traffic or re
ceived from the boats touching at tis
port. The City Planning board has
prepared tentative plans. From
Eighth and Izard streets it is pro
posed to improve a thoroughfare
south on Eighth street to Davenport
street, thence east on Davenport to
Thirteenth, pty Commissioner Towl
is co-operating. He estimates the
value of the Winspear triangle at not
less than $10,000 an acre for industrial
uses. The city legal department has
served notice on the squatteri to va
cate before the next frost it on the
pumpkin, but as yet none has shown
any disposition to move.
Winspear triangle is not recom
mended as aft ideal place for a basket
picnic, but if anyone hankers for a
real change of scenery and enjoys
atmosphere redolent with a blending
of all of the odors of the world, he
should visit this riverside rendezvous
of the simple life.
yet there le rollicking fun all tha way
through thla little lovs drama, and Mlas
Bennett appeara to fins advantage In her
portrayal of the light and fluffy heroine.
Monday will be seen Douglas Fairbanks In
one of his most successful comedies, "Mr,
Fix-It," only this time In place of tha west
ern scenes so familiar In Doug's plays ths
place of action la In New York, and Fair
banks Is In ths role of a young society man,
Ha is tha fixer and all goes well until ha
attempts to fix up ths love affairs of two
young ladles and gats himself Into all sorts
of trouble and mlxupe. However, In ths
snd hs proves his theory that If you at
tempt to make others happy you are nappy
Physicians Explain Why Women Need More 2
Iron in their Blood Today than 30 Years Ago
Say Anaemia Lack of Iron is Greatest Curse to the Health, Strength,' Vitality and !
tie or no
I wax "eje
cted of the
energy and en
durance than now.
ns ferdinand king.
W. Y.-k Phvaieian and
.. . . .i " --. v.i-j.-.
Medical AUinor, saye puj.iv..
should preaerib mor- organic Iron
-.. J lr- a- .ubdIt tha Iron da-
Nuxatad I'0"0 ,upP7 V. I..
ficiancT. Opinion of Dr. Jama
c .:. e:ii;-.- f-rma-l- Ph-sieian
of Bella-uo Hospital (Outdoor Dept.),
f Belle-ue nolXi
New York, and tha Watchetar Coun-
ty Hospital; Dr. A. J. Newman, for.
mar Police Surgeon of Chicago, and
mer rolice surgeon oi
other physician who have thoroughly
tested the value of Nuxated Iron.
Anv woman who tire easily, i nervou or
. ?.wom. " i? V.. II. a :ii 1L
hould at once blr, Ther biwd m toed for
w!i drficyILlnl.?rlc of simple
Nuxated Iron will often increase th strength
and endurance of weak, nervou., careworn
women in two weeks' time.
"Ther. can be no strong, healthy, beau
tiful, rosy-checked women, without iron,"
says Dr. Ferdinand Klpg, a New York physi
cian and Medical Author. "I have strongly
emphasized the fact that doctors should pre
scribe more organic iron Nuxated Iron for
their nervous, run-down, weak, haggard
looking women patients. Pallor means anae
mia. The skin of an anaemic woman Is pale,
the flesh flabby. The muscles lack tone,
the brain fags, and th. memory fails, and
often they become weak, nervous, irritable,
despondent and melancholy. When the iron
goes from the blood of women th. rose go
from their cheeks.
"In the moot common food, of America,
Lm than a
Summer Holiday Program
Fill With R..1 Thrill..
HOLD GREAT FUN
Over 5,000 people, many of them
farmers driving from 10 to 50 miles to
get there, arrived at Manawa Park
before the rain came to celebrate July
4. To accommodate those the rain
prevented from enjoying the day as
they should, Manager1 Carl I. Palm
has arranged to have another holiday
"It was too bad so many pleasant
days were spoiled," said Mr. Palm.
"I am leaving: the decorations as they
were, and Mr. Finn says hisband
will give another patriotic concert;
the same attractions will be here,
and we will do our best to help the
disappointed ones make up for the
good time they missed."
Many recent improvements have
been made at Manawa to accommo
date the larger crowds that are vis
iting the resort this season.
It is getting to be a regular habit
for many to enjoy their evenino'
lunch at Krug Park these warm sum
mer evenings. The tables, located
in the grove at the west end 'of the
park and near the six individual
kitchens equipped with the necessary
cooking utensils, makes this an ideal
picnic center where one can escape
from a hot kitchen.
More than 35,000 people journeyed
to Krug's dnring the last week to have
a good time, the dance pavilion hav
ing been crowded nightly. Next
Thursday night the ladies again dance
in competition with the men and
much rivalry exists as to who will
walk off with the priies.
Walter Stanton, chanticleer and
barnyard Romeo, assisted by "Miss
Victoria Orville, will remain over un
til Tuesday, as the feature free attrac
tion at Lakeview Park. Their pan
tomimic novelty and dance called the
"Rooster Scratch" is a treat. Stan
ton's greatest hit was scored in the
New York production of the Fairy
land tale, "Peter Rabbit," in which
more than 300 performers took part.
Tuesday, July 9, a novelty will be
staged in the Japanese ball. A faith
ful facsimile of the old country ball
room will be built with all the Nip
ponese atmosphere provided. Japan
ese costumes will be in vogue, with
kimonas no doubt the principal cos
tume worn. The management of the
Dance palace will give prizes of a
substantial nature for the best dressed
lady. Even Carl Lamp and his jazs
band will resort to a change in music
and only play the favorite airs of the
May Use Boys as Firemen
On American Railroads
Washington, July 6. Investigation
of state laws regarding employment
of minora with the possibility of using
youths between the aa of 19 and 21
as locomotive firemen to relieve the
labor shortage was directed today by
W. S. Carter, director of labor for the
"Omaha's Joy Spot"
EimV-s JAZZ BAND
This Afternoon, Tonight, T
The Original Stag Chanticleer,
MLM VICTORIA ORVILLE
In Their Pantomlmlo Novely V Danes
"THE ROOSTER SCRATCH''
Girls, Trot Out Your Klmanas for ths
TUESDAY, JULY 9
Prize lor Bsst Japanese Costumes)
BUTCHERS' AND GROCERS'
ANNUAL PICNIC, THURS, JULY 11
of the Modern American
SSf-SZSEZ Today there is
bread, soda crackers, flOt d (0 0 R! 0 ft
biscuits, macaroni, i , , j
spaghetti. taploea, OOI IfAO Standi
aaco. farina, dsger- .
minated eornmaal, no r e fl d V 10'
longer ia iron to ba
found. Refining pro.
ceases hava removed
the iron of Mother , M
Earth from these lm- CO Hi! IT
poveriahed foods, and j
silly methods of and CO
horn cookery, by ,
throwing; down tha a 01 fl ft X
waste pipe tha water
In which our vege- n n r fr it
responsible for an
other grave iron loss.
Therefore, you should
supply the Iron de
ficiency in your food
by using soma form
nt nraanlx Imn. Inst
meet the strain
ym:XC must he full
"".'wman. Xlfe, Wilt d
former Police Bur- jt .
geon of Chicago, and IJTOl COme f rum
former Houae Bur- ,
geon. Jefferson Park nfflv Of IfOfl If!
Hospital. . Chieago, r
:..i.t ta rn. m.
aays: it Baa oeen my psnnsnr "
caio's fire thousand blue eoate in good
health and perfect fighting trim, m that
they ould ph-.ie.uy equipped to witn
stand aU mlnner of etorm and ravages of
nature's element. Becently I waa prompt-
to give Nuxated Iron a trial. This rem-
v .i,,-,i, t..t. nf it
....i .-- n....ti.a T ha-a aver nsed
ttr creating red blood, building up the nerves,
strengthening the muscle and correcting
Dr. Schuyler C. Jaquee, formerly Visiting
Surgeon of St. Elisabeth' Hospital, New
York City, .aid: "I have never before given
out medc,i information or advice for
publication, a I ordinarily do not believe in
But to the ease of Nuxated Iron I feel I
would be remls in my duty not to mention
wrP-ttonU with most wrprUtag and leatis-
factory results. And those who wish Quickly
to increase their .trength, power and endur
ance will find it a most remarkable and won.
derfully effective remedy."
Dr. Jams Francis Sullivan, formerly Phy
sician of Bellevue Hospital (Outdoor Dept.),
New York, and Westchester County Hospital
ssys : "Thousands of persons go on suffering
year after year, doctoring thems.lv. for all
kind of 111., when th. real and true cause
underlying their condition L .imply a lack of
sufficient Iron In the red blood corpu.le. to
...fcu.w w .launwiin vo. mj
Into brawn, muscle, tissue and brain. But
and written on this rubject by wen-known
phyaletani, thousand of people gtffl hurtrt tn
NEWSBOYS MAY BE
Ordinance to Regulate Shoe
Shiners and Newsboys on
Streets to Be Pre-p
An ordinance for the regulation ot
newsboys will be introduced to the
city council, through the mayor's of
fice and at the suggestion of Myrtle
Fitz Roberts, director of vocational
guidance in the public schools.
,"My suggestion is that the news
boy situation could be improved by an
ordinance which would require that
the newsies should wear official
badges and be responsible to some
one," Miss Fitz Roberts explained.
"As it is, boys of less than 10 years
of age are allowed to go downtown
at late hours of the night ani during
the school season many play truant
to sell extras when they hear that
an extra is out."
Saturday morning two boys, 10 and
13 years old. resDectivelv. asked the
vocational director for permits to al
low them to shine shoes downtown
under the old plan of carrying their
own outfits. Permits were denied
because of their ages. These denials
prompted the youngsters to divulge ,
the information that they knew of a
boy 9 years old. who is ahinincr shoes
at Fifteenth and Douglas streets.
A tew weeks ago City Commis
sioner Butler told the city council
that he had observed boys who were,
not 10 years old sellinsr newsoaoera
at 11 and 12 o'clock at night down
town. He urged the enforcement of
the curlew law.
The state labor laws orovide that
children less than 14 years old, shall
not be employed; those between 14
and lo must have permits from the
proper educational authorities and un
der such permits they must not be al.
lowed to work earlier than 6 a. m., hot
later than 8 p. m., nor more than eight
hours per day nor more than 48 hours
Many boys and girls less than 14
years of age are seeking permits to
Or Try the
THE RIFLE RANGE.
There'a Amusement tor You
Whichever Way You Turn
Admission to Park, 10c
Free Auto Parking
Woman. s ;
1 1 j
,,M ... . uw .,..
the M.l&Sk :
"-"-' -wvi. t
I suppose, because it costs a few cents less.
I strongly advise readers in all ease to get a
physician's prescription for organic iron
Naulcd Iron o. if won don't want tA afa tn
this trouble then
in its original pac
ticnlar name (Nu
package. If ot
this trouble then purchase only Nuxated Iron f.
in ita original packages and see that this Bar-J
ticular name (Nuxated Iron) appear oa thai
1 TM . 1 . I
Men as Nu and Iron and other similar iron A
pacaaga. u you ssvs utaen pr-parauoiui t
mwJucta and failed to get rulU.
bw that such products ar. an entirely differ- 1
ent thing from Nuiated Iron."
if people. would only take Nuxated Iron
when they feel weak or run-down, instead of i
dosing themselves with habit-forming drugs, j
stimulants and alcoholic beverages, there are I
probably thousand who might readily build
up their red blood corpuscle, increase their V
physical energy and ret themselves into, m.
condition to ward off the million, ot dle
.... y. that ar. almost continually J
rouna us. .(T i surprising now many people
offer from iron deficiency and do not know -j
of it. If yon are not strong or well yon ewe $
u to youneu to mane tne xouowing tet.v
See bow long you can work or how far you.-
can walk without K nminff tirMl. . Nrt4
k twf Av.-gr.ra tablets of Nuxated Iron Jj
V. 1 T . ' "y """y
Then tort your .trength again and -
how mueh 'ou h,Te to"1- '
Manufacturers' Note Nuxated Iron, wfeteh t pre- i
arufsut- inula, we oiaer inorsanw iroo products, "j
It Is easily assimilated, does not Injure th testa. S
sua MTfnn Drag ltoa as afl ,
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