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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1918.
NO BRUTALITY IS
IU. S. PRISONERS
General Pershing Says Food
j Scanty, but Germans Are
I Not Impartial to the
Wsituncrtnn Dr. 1. American
prisoners returning from German
prison eampi complain of scanty
food and bad housing conditions,
General Pershing" has informed the
War department, but there is no
tvidence of discrimination against
Americans nor any authenticated re
port of brutality toward them.
The War department today is
sued the following statement based
on a cable from General Pershing,
dated November 29 and sent in reply
to an inquiry cabled by General
i "American prisoners released
from German prison camps complain
of pSoor and scanty food and bad
housing conditions. Only a small
percentage of those who are sick are
hospital cases. The majority are
suffering from slight colds and the
prospect is that all will recover
rapidly with proper food and hous
ing. There is no evidence of dis
crimination against the American
"Among 7,000 prisoners of all na
tinnalittp wlid have been released
there is no authenticated instance of
brutality against the Americans.
. "The majority of the American
nrUnncrs stats that the German sol
diers also suffered food privations,
but -that in cases wnere tne supply
rx( (nryA nrqa in cuffir in t fnnrl fnr tti
prisoners was cut off before that for
the German soldiers."
Ta Cur a Cold in Ona Day.
l.na wfiAn - .
let.) It stops the Cough and Heartache
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lignatur on each box. 80c.
Para-etc. New Greek General.
Athens, Dec. 2. Appointment of
General Paraskevopoulos to succeed
Ueneral mngnss as commanaer-in-chief
of the Greek army, who has
retired, is announced in an official
The following Nebraska men
are named in the casualty list sent
out by the government for Tuesday
morning, December 3:
KILLED IN ACTION.
Core. Albin Folda. next of kin.
Emil Folda, Clarkson, Neb.
William Arps, next ot kin, Mrs.
Minnie Glasshoff, Millard, Neb.
Frederick Maixner, next of kin,
Frank Jones Maixner, Bee, Neb.
DIED OF WOUNDS.
Sergt Charles R. Wright, next of
kin, Fred A. Wight, Scottsbluffs,
fharUa E. Hand, next of kin.
Benjamin F. Hand, Redcloud, Neb.
Joseph V. K.nz, next ot Kin, jonn
Kriz, Dodge, Neb.
Wesley M. Cattron, next of kin,
William Cattron, Oshkosh, Neb.
DIED OF DISEASE.
Claude E. Shepard, next of kin,
Mrs. Claude Shepard, White, Neb.
Corp Anton John Singer, next of
kin, Joseph Singer, Cedar Bluffs,
WOUNDED: DEGREE UNDE
TERMINED. Harold A. Koop, next of kin, Mrs.
Mabel Koop, Louisville, Neb.
Oscar F. Kardell, next of kin,
Frlnk J. Kardell, Laurel, Neb.
The following Nebraska men are
named in the casualty list given out
by the government for Monday aft
ernoon, December 2:
. KILLED IN ACTION.
Clifford Miller, next of kin, Jacob
Miller. Newman Grove. Neb.
Sidney Ray Foster, next of kin,
Mrs. Mary J. Foster. Kenendy, Neb,
Friend E. Wright, next of kin,
TohnJrvriKht. Petersburg, Neb.
Harry Gohr, next of kin, James
Keeler. Fairmont. Neb.
Lester G. Fogel, next of kin,
Everett Fogel, 5112 South Forty-
hrst street, umana. neb.
Arnold Neilson, next of kin, Alex
Neilson. Overton. Neb.
Clyde Orville Thomas, next of kin,
Charles W. Thomas, Broken Bow,
DIED FROM ACCIDENT.
Serg. John F. Hotchkiss, next of
kin, Mrs. Jennie Hotchkiss, Seward,
Ira A. Peninger, next of kin,
Uriah T. Peninger, Valparaiso, Neb.
Carl W. Korte, next of kin, Mrs.
Christian Korte, Columbus, Neb.
Edward Flaherty, next of kin, Mrs.
Rosa Flaherty, Pender, Neb.
WOUNDED: DECREE UNDE
TERMINED. Corp. Thomas K. Jackson, next of
kin, Nelson Jackson, Herman, Neb.
Tha following Iowa, South Dakota and
Wyoming- men are named In the casualty
lint (riven out by the government for
Tuesday morning. December St
KILLED IS ACTION
Corp Alfred Hedum, next ot kin, John
Hedum Soldier, la.
Wm. J. Jacoby, next of kin, Jacob
Jacoby, Geddea, 8. D.
Andrew Ole Ilalstad, next ot kin, Ole
HalRtad, Athboy, 8. D.
Ben If. Westheck, next of kin, J. W.
West beck, Mlddletown, la.
Emory R. Daniels, next of kin, Mr.
Ine Daniels, Blsplney, Wyo.
Carl II. Jarvls, next of kin, 0. M. Jar
vis Burlington, la.
DIED OF DISEASE.
Sergt. Blrhard 1. Hesley, next of kin,
Henry J. Hesley, Mlnden, la.
Cole Ij. t'odby, next of kin, Mra. Rob
ert M. Cosby. Redfield, la.
Ralph O. Holmes, next of kin, John O.
Holmes. Independence, la.
Roy H. Jewell, next of kin, Tommy R.
Jeweil, Strawberry Point, la.
Bernard Kalkoff, next ot kin, Lewis Keu
koff, Templeton, la.
Lloyd L. Baker, next of kin, Mrs. Ida B.
Baker, Burlington, Wyo.
Ray V. Clark, next of Wn, Mrs. Nora
Clark Ames, la.
Waiter Frelburghons, next of Wn, O.
Frlebnrghoua, Ramma, 8. D.
Edward S. Gross, next of kin, Mrs.
Katherine P. Gross, TItonka. Ia.
Frank F. Irimeler, next of kin, Frank
Irlmeier, Dedham, Ia.
Ralph P. Patton, next of kin, Fred H.
Patton, Bedford la.
Reginald Ban'well, next of kin, Mrs.
Mary Banwell, Ionia, la.
Arthur Caldwell, next of kin, Mrs. Mad
die Caldwell. Huron, 8. D.
Edward W. Hllker, next of kin, Edward
K. Hllker. Taulina, Ia.
Ernie E. Minnehan next of kin, Mra.
Lizzie H. Minnehan, Adana, la.
Odin Olson, next of kin, Ole L. Tynnlng,
Arthur O. Peterson, next of kin, Peter
M. Peterson, Northwood, Ia.
James G. Redenbangh, next of kin, Mr.
Mary Redenbangh, Bedford,' Ia.
Eddie Belter, next of kin David Belter,
Little Rock, Ia.
Adrian llttenboggaard, next of kin. Art
Clttenhogganrd, Sanborn, Ia.
Henry, Wrgnian, next of kin, Mrs. Henry
Wegman, Hull, Ia.
Adolph Relster, next of kin, Mary Roister
Lesterville, S. D.
WOl'NDED DEGREE UNDETERMINED.
Forrest E. Howe, next of kin, Mr.
Stella Monrur Lovell, Wyo.
Alfred W. Barron, next of kin, Walter
Barron, Colfax, la.
. MISSING IN ACTION.
Bert E. Friend, next of kin, Mrs. Mary
Friend, Charles City, la.
Harold Frank Harrington, next of kin,
Mrs. Geo. Harrington, North McGregor, la.
Jacob Olson, next of kin, Andrew Olson,
Pollock 8. D.
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The Abandoned Room
' By Wadiwortb. Camp. '
The Turning of the Body.
While Graham and the doctor
walked to the back of the hail to
telephone, Katherine, an anxious
figure, a secretive one, beckoned
Bobby to the library. He went
with her, wondering what she
It was quite dark in the library.
As Bobby fumbled with the lamp
and prepared to strike a match
he was cware of .the girl's provo
catively neat presence. He resisted
a warm impulse to reach out anJ
touch her hand. He desired to tell
her all that was in his heart of the
division that had increased between
them the last few months. Yet to
follow that impulse would, he
realized, placea portion of his bur
den on her shoulders; would also,
in a sense, be disloyal to Graham,
for he no longer questioned that
the two had reached a definite
sentimental understanding. So he
sighed and struck the ma4ch. Even
before the lamp was lighted Kath
erine was speakig with a feverish
"Before the police come you've
a chance, Bobby the last chance, i
You must do b6fore the police arrive
whatever is to be done."
He replaced the shade and
glanced at her, astonished by her in
tensity, by the forceful gesture with
which she grasped his arm. For the
first time since Silas Blackburn's
murder all of her vitality had come
back to her.
"What do you mean?" i
She pointed to the door of the
"Just what Howells told you be
fore he went up there to his death."
Bobby understood. He reacted
excitedly to her attitude of conspir
ator. "He said," she went on, "that
the criminal had nothing to lose.
That it would be to his advantage
to have him out of the way,4o des
troy the evidence."
"I thought of it," Bobby answer
ed, "just before I went to sleep."
"Don't you see?" she said. "If
you had killed him you would have
taken the cast and the handker
chief and destroyed them? Hart
ley has told me everything, and I
could see his coat for myself. The
cast and the handkerchief are still
in Howell's pocket."
"Why should I have killed him if
not to destroy those?" Bobby took
her up with a quick hope.
"You didn't' she cride. "Nothing
would ever make me believe that
you killed him, but you will be
charged with it unless the evidence
disappears, you'll have , no de
fense." Bobby drew back a little.
- "You want me to go there and
and take from his pocket those
"Xou remember he suggested
that he hadn't sent his report. That
may be there,- too."
Bobby shook his head. "He must
have said that as a bait."
"At the worst," she urged, "a
report without evidence could only
turn suspicion against you. It
wouldn't convict you as those other
things may. Ym must get them.
You must destroy them."
Graham slipped quietly in and
closed the door.
"The district attorney is coming
himself with another detective," he
said. "I can guess what Katherine
has been talking about. She's
right, I'm a lawyer, and I know
the penalty of tampering with evi
dence. But I don't belive you're a
murderer, and I tell you as long
as that evidence exists they can
convict you. They can send you to
the chair. They may arrest you
and try you anyway on his report,
but I don't believe they can con
vict you on it alone. You're justi
fied in protecting yourself, Bobby,
in the only way you can. No one
will see you go in the room. We'll
arrange it so that no one can testi
fy against you.'
Bobby felt himself at a cross
roads. During the commission of
those crimes he had been uncon
scious. If he had, in fact, had any
thing to do with them, his person
ality, his real self, had known noth
ing, had done no wrong. His body
had merely reacted to hideous
promptings whose source lurked at
the bottom of the black pit. To
tamper with evidence would be a1
conscious crime. All the more, be
cause of his doubt of himself, he
shrank from that. Katherine "saw
"It's a matter of your life or
But although Katherine decided
him it wasn't with that. She came
closer. She looked straight at him,
and her eyes were full of -an affeec-
tion that stirred him profoundly:
For ray sake, Bobby "
He studied the dead ashes of the
fire which a little while ago had
played on Howelis, vital and an
tagonistic, by the door of the pri
vate staircase. The man had chal
lenged him to do just the thing
from which he shrank. But How
ells was no longer vital or antago
nistic, and it occurred-to him that
a little of hisvshrinking arose from
the thought of approaching and
robbing the still thing upstairs, all
that was left of the man who had
not been afraid of the mystery of
the locked room.
"For my sake," Katherine repeat
Bobby squared his shoulders. He
fought back his momentary cow
ardice. The affection in Katherine's
eyes was stronger than that.
"All right," he said. "Howells
never gave me a chance while he
was alive. He'll have to now he's
Katherine relaxed Graham's
face was quite white, but he gave
his instructions jn a cold, even tone:
"We'll go to the hall now. Kath
erine will go on upstairs. She
mustn't see you enter the room, but
she will watch the corridor while
you are there to be sure you aren't
disturbed. You and I will chat for
a while with the others, Bobby, then
you will go up. You understand?
Paredes mustn't even guess what
you are doing. I'll keep him and
Groom downstairs. If he spied, if
he knew what you were: at, he'd
have a weapon in his hands I'd hate
to think about. He may be all
right, but we vcan't risk any more
than we have to. We must go on
He opened the door. Katherine
gave Bobby's hand a quick, encour
t "Jake the stuff to my room,"
Graham whispered. 'The first
chance, we'll destroy it so that no
trace will be left."
The went to the hall. Without
speaking, Katherine climbed the
stairs. Graham drew a chair between
Paredes and the doctor. Bobby
lounged gainst the mantel, trying
to find in the Panamanian's face
some clue as to his real feelings.
But Parede's-eyes were closed. His
hand drooped across the chair arm.
His slender, pointed fingers held,
as if from mere habit, a lifeless
"Asleep," Graham whispered.
Without opening his eyes Paredes
spoke. "No, I feel curiously awake."
Doctor Groom glanced at his
watch. "The powers of prosecu
tion," he grumbled, "ought to be
here within the next IS or 20 min
utes." Bobby glanced at Graham. Then
it wasn't safe to delay too long.
More and more as he waited he
shrank from the invasion of the
room of death. The prospect of
reaching out and touching the still,
cold thing on the bed revolted him.
Was there anything in that room
capable of forbidding his intention?
Was there, in short, a surer, more
malicious force for evil than his un
conscious self, at work in the house?
He was about to make some formal
comment to the others, to embark
on his distasteful adventure, when
Paredes, as if he had read Bobby's
mind opened his eyes, languidly
left his chatr, and walked to the
foot of the stairs.
"Where you going?" Graham ask
Paredes waved his hand indiffer
ently and walked on up. There
was something of stealth in his fail
ure to reply, in his cat-like tread
on the stairs. Graham and Bobby
stared after him, unable to meet
this new situation audibly because of
Groom. Yet five minutes had gone.
There was no time to be lost. Par
edes mustn't rob Bobby of his
chance. With a sort of desperation
he started for the stairs. Graham
held out his hand as if to restrain
him, then nodded. Bobby had his
foot on the first step when Katfter
ine's cry reached them, shaping the
moment to their use. For there
was no fright in her cry. It was.
rather, anger. And Bobby and Gra
ham ran up whiie Doctor Groom
remained in his chair, an expression
of blank amazement on his face.
A candle burned on the table in
the upper hall. Katherine and Par
edes stood near the entrance of the
old corridor. , Paredes, as usual was
quite unruffled. Katherine's attitude
was defensive. She seemed to hold
the corridor against him. The anger
of her cry was active in her eyes.
Paredes laughed lightly.
"Sorry to have given the house
hold one more shock. Fortunately
no harm done."
"What is it. Katherine? Graham
"I don't know," she answered. "He
startled me. He entered the corri
dor." Paredes nodded.
"Quite right. She was there. I
was on my way to my room. If
your house had electricity, Bobby,
this incident would have been avoid
ed. I saw something dark in the
"You may not know," Graham
said, "that ever since we found
Howells, one of us has tried, mo.;
or less, to keep the entrance to that
room under observation."
"Yet you were all downstairs a
little while ago," Paredes yawned.
"It's too bad. I might have taken
my turn then. At any rate, since I
was excluded from your confidence.
I overcame my' natural fear, and, for
Bobby's sake, slipped in, and, I am
afraid, startled Miss Katherine."
"Yes," she said.
His explanation -was reasonable.
There was nothing more to be said,
but Bobby's doubt of his friend,
sown by Graham and stimulated by
the incidents of the last hour, was
materially strengthened. He felt a
sharp fear of Paredes. Such reserve
such concealment of emotion, was
"If," Graham was saying, "you
really want to help Bobby, there is
something' you can do. Will you
come downstairs with me for a
moi.ient? I'd like to suggest one or
two things before the police arrive."
Without hesitation Paredes fol
lowed Graham down the stairs.
Katherine turned immediately to
Bobby, her eyes eager, full of the
tense determination that had dictat
ed her plan in the library.
"Now, Bobby!" she whispered.
"And there's no time to waste. They
may be here any minute. I won't
see yougo, but I'll be back at
once to guard you against Paredes
if he slips up again."
She walked across the hall and
disappeared in the newer corridor
Without witness he faced the oh"
corridor, and with the attempt di
rectly aheadhis repugnance achiev
ed a new power. The blank en
trance with its scarcely dared mem
ories reminded him that what he
was about to do was an outrage
against the dead man. He had to
remind' himself of the steely pur
pose with which Howells had mark
ed him as the murderer; and the
man's power persisted after death.
In such a contest he was justified.
He took the candle from the
table. Through the stair-weil the
murmur of Graham's voice, occa
sionally interrupted by Groom's
heavy tones or the languid accents
of Paredes, drifted encouragingly.
Trying to crush his premonitions,
Bobby entered the corridor. In
stead of illuminating the narrow
passage the candle seemed, half
smothered by its blacknessj For
the first time in his memory Bobby
faced the entrance of the sinister
room alone. He pushed open the
broken door. He paused on the
threshold. It impressed him as Hot
unnatural that he should experience
such misgivings. They sprang not
alone from the fact that within
twenty-four hours two men had
died unaccountably within these
faded walls. Nor did the evidence
pointing to his own unconscious
guilt wholly account for them. At
the bottom of everything was the
fact that from the earliest childhood
he had looked upon the room as
cosecrated to death; had consequent
ly feared it; had, he recalled, al
ways hurried past-the disused cor
ridor leading in its direction.
Through its wide spaces the light
of the candle scarcely penetrated
No more than an indefinite radiance
thrust back the obscurity and out
lined the bed. He could barely see
the stark, black form outstretched
The dim, vast room, as he advanc
ed, imposed upon him a sense of
isolation. Katherine in the upper
hall, the others downstairs, whose
voices no longer reached him.
seemed all at once far away. He
stood in a place lonelier and more
remote than the piece of woods
where he had momentarily opened
his eyes last night; and, instead of
the straining trees and the figure in
the black mask which he had called
his conscience, he had for motion
and companionship only the swaying
of the curtains in the breeze from
the open window and the dark, pros
trate thing whose face as he went
closer was like a white mask a
mask with a fixed and malevolent
The wind caught the flame of the
candle, making it flicker. Tenuous
shadows commenced ,to dance
across the walls. He paused with a
tightening throat, for the form on
the bed seemed moving, too, with sly
and scarcely perceptible gestures.
Then he understood. It was the
effect of the shaking candle, and he
forced himself to go on, but a
sense of a multiple companionship
accompanied him a sense of a
shapeless, soundless companionship
that projected an idea of a steady
regard. There swept through his
mind a procession of figures in quaint
dress and with faces not unlike his
awn, remembered from portraits
and family legends, men and women
to whom this room had been fa
miliar, within whose limits they had
suffered, cried out a too-powerful
agony, and died. It seemed to him
that he waited for voices to guide
him, to urge him back, because he
was an intruder in a company whose
habit was strange and terrifying.
He forced his glance from the
shadows which seemed more active
along the walls. He raised his
candle and stared at th dead man.
The cast was undoubtedly there.
The coat, stretched tightly across
the breast, outlined it. He stood at
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the side of the bed. He had only
to bend and place his hand in the
pocket which the cast filled awk
wardly. The wind alone, he saw,
wasn't responsible for the shaking
of the candle. His hand shook as
tlie shadows shook. The sense of
loneliness fcrew upon him nutil he un
derstood that loneliness can possess
a ponderable quality. It was, he felt
potent and active in the room a
thing he couldn't understand, or
challenge, or overcome.
His hand tightened. He thought
of Katherine guarding the corridor;
of Taredes and Doctor Groom, held
downstairs by Graham; of the coun
ty authorities hurrying to seize the
evidence that would convict him;
and he realized that his duty and his
excuse was clear. He understood
that just now he had been captured
by a force undefinable in terms of
the world he knew. For a moment
he eluded the stealthy llesh'ess
hands of its impalpable skirmishers.
He reached impulsively out to the
dead man. He was about to place
his fingers in the pocket, which,
after all was said and done, held his
In the light of the candle the
face seemed alive and more menac
ing than it had ever done in life.
About the straight smile was a wid
er, more triumphant quality.
The candle flickered sharply. It
expired. The conquering blackness
took his breath.
He told himself it was the draft
from the window which was strong,
but the companionship of the night
was closer and more numerous. The
darkness wreathed itself into mock
ing and tortuous bodies whose
faces were hidden.
In an agony of revolt against these
incorporeal, these fanciful horrors,
he reached in the pocket.
He sprang back with a choked, in
audible cry, for the dead thing be
neath his hand was stirring The
dead, cold thing with a languid and
impossible rebuke, moved beneath
his touch. And the pocket he had
felt was empty. The coat, a mom
ent ago bulging and awkward, was
flat. There sprang to his mind the
mad thought of the detective, malev
olent in life, had long after death
snatched from his hand the evidence
carefully gathered, on which every
thing for him depended.
(To Be Continued tomorrow.)
Limited Service Clerks
Mustered Out at Funston
Local exemption boards Monday
received notice from General Crow
der that soldier clerks who are help
ing the boards are to be transferred
to Camp Funston, Kansas, as soon
as all of the exemption boards in
the state have finished their work.
The soldier clerks are limited serv
ice men who were inducted into the
infantry and have been employed as
clerical workers at the draft boards.
They will be mustered out of the
army at Camp Funston.
There are about 30 soldier clerks
in Omaha and nearly 100 of them
out in the state.
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out these little olive-colored tablets.
The pleasant little tablets dothe good
that calomel does, but have no bad after
effects. They don't injure the teeth like
Etrong liquids or calomeL They take
hold of the trouble and quicklycorrect it.
Why cure the liver at the expense of tha
teeth? Calomel sometimes plays havoc
withthegums. Sodo strong liquids. It
is best not to take calomeL but to let Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets take its place,
Most headaches, "dullness" and that
lazy feeling come from constipation and
a disordered liver. Take Dr. Edwards'
Olive Tablets when you feel 1oggy"and
"heavy." Note how they "clear"clouded
brain and how they "perk up" the spirits,
10c and 25c a box. AH druggists,
We have a very few shares of stock for sale
in one of the largest and best equipped
potash plants in Nebraska. This stock offers
large returns and will not last long. Excep
tional opportunity. Act fast, as stock is ad
vancing in price rapidly.
AND FINANCE CO.
First, National Bank Building
Phone Tyler 1360
I have a successful treatment for ftupture with
out resorting to a painful and uncertain surgi
cal operation. I am tha only reputable physi
cian who will take such eases npon a guarantee
to give satisfactory results. I have devoted mora
than So years to the exclusive treatment of Rup
ture and have perfected the best treatment in existence today. I do not inject paraf
fine or wax, as it is dangerous. The advantages of my treatment are: No loss of time.
No detention from business. No danger from chloroform, shock and blood poison, and
no laying up in a hospital Call or write Dr. Wray. 305 Bee Bldg., Omaha.
"They Are Putting
New Life in Me." I
Mr. W. H. Pennington, ?
Wharton, Ark., writes: "I am ;
taking Cadomene Tablets and f-
they are putting new life in ;
me. I had a bad case of the
trip the last winter, and my
1 physcician's prescription did
he no good. I saw that
Cadomene was recommended
I for a'case like mine and I sent ?
twenty miles to get them. "
? Now, after using only one
week I am gaining strength, I
s eating with a relish, and "
sleeping like a baby," etc. Any Z
s nervous, weak, impoverished
man or woman can take Cad- ?
i omene with certainty of help- i
ing them back to strength and
vigor. Every purchase guar- -
anteed satisfactory to the pur- r
chaser. Sold by druggists Z
m everywhere. Adv. -
llrs. David Martin,
S07 S. Front Street.
I Nashville. Term.,
Writes: I had a very bad cold. Mm
thing Ilka "GRIF," . and after uin
Juniper Tar I have entirely recovered.
Buy It Today, as Colds Lead to Grip
60 Dnseg. 30c
Bee Want Ads are the Best Busi
Kidney and bladder troubles don't dis
appear of themselves. They grow upon you,
slowly but steadily, undermining your
health with deadly certainty, until you fall
victim to incurable disease.
Stop your troubles while there Is time.
Don't wait until little pains become big
aches. Don't trifle with diseae. To avoid
future suffering begin treatment with
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules now.
Take three or four every day until you
feel that you are entirely free from pain.
This well-known preparation has been
on of the national remedies of Holland
far eenturies. In 1896 the government of
J, Uli NetlMrUnda f ranted a ipeclal shartar
authoring its preparation and sale.
The good housewife of Holland wou1k
amost as soon be without food as with
out her "Real Dutch Drops," as she
quaintly calls GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil
Capsules. Their use restores strength and
is rpsponsible in a great measure for th
sturdy, robust health of the Hollanders.
Do not delay. Go to your druggist and
mR,,."L.nJ,i!,..Bupp,yin't ',ou wth box of,
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. Take1
them as directed, and if you are not satis,
fied with results your druggist will gladly
refund your money. Look for th namat
GOLD MEDAL on th. box and iecwVIal
oiiea in aeaitd box, tAfs ,
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