Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 09, 1918, Page 5, Image 5

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    PHI all the lambi IPPI
A New Serial of East and West
By TlrgUla Tcrkuae T de Water
Elizabeth checked herself in the :
niddle of her speech, blushing furi
ously. She remembered that this
nan probably knew that her own
jrother ifras a physician.
Butler also looked embarrassed.
He was remembering Dr. Wale.
\nd. remembering him, he noticed
lis companion's discomfort, and
wondered at it.
He did not believe a word that
Clifford Chapin had said. Tet what
was the matter? Why was she so
confused ? He longed to relieve her
fear of nervousness, to make her
relieve that he trusted her implicitly.
"Miss Moore," he began, then ce-l
railed Clifford's statement that
'Moore" was not her name.
If Clifford Chapin could have
known the malease that his threats
and revelations had produced his
small soul would have been at '.cast
partially satisfied. As it was. he
was now speeding toward Chicago.;
feeling that he had failed in his
j Right around |
| the corner
3 a the druggist or idler in ir.oci ;ise who cm
J Supply you with s bottle of thit wonderful
I Balm of Life
J vFor Internal or External Uc
P I*!- it iatenui!r at cr.ce, according to ci
£ recti ons that come with the bottle, for
U en-Tips, colic, dncnterjr. Also use externally
f! for'rheumatkm,nev£h, lumbago,swellings
of sprains, soreness. Be sure tc have
a a bottle cn hard for the emergencies that so
K often come in summer.
Lj Made by The D:ii Co., Norristown, Pa.
B Also manufacturers of thoee rehabie
Dill's Liver Pills
1 Dill's Cough Syrup
% Dill's Worm Syrup
r Dill's Kidney Pills
Aik your cr dealer ia moiicir.e j
Emphatically Asserts Worn
Out, Lagging Men Can
Quickly Become Vigorous
and Full of Ambition
Don't blame the man who is perpet-
Cally tired; his blood needs more red
corpuscles and his brain and nerves
ere craving tor food.
Given the right kind of medicine,
tiny tired-out, inactive, lagging fel
low can quickly be made into a real
live, energetic and even ambitious
So says a student of the nervous
system who advises all men and
women who feel worn out and who
find it hard to get up ambition
enough to take a regular job to get a
package of Bio-fereh at any druggist.
This i s the new discovery that
pharmacists are recommending be
cause it is not expensive and speedily
puts vigor and ambition into people
wbo despaired of ever amounting to
anything in life.
People whose nerves have been
wrecked by too rapid living, too much
toba co or alcohol, have regained their
? II:— lEjl II IL II II II II II H ll
nV " .i
j Careful Dry Cleaning J
HP HE least expense and the most
M * benefit for your old garments
IjL is Finkelstein Dry Cleaning.
I We not only make your old gar- .
j. ments like new, but we save your
money for YOU—because your
clothes give you longer service, | : !
thereby doing away with the pur- r
: chase of new clothes. ■
Send For us at once
We will caU For and I
deliver all work In
aims at reveuge. which, while a
very painful sensation, is much bet
ter for a dwarfed soul than is the
consciousness of victory over an
"What?" Elizabeth looked up at
the man bending over her, forcing
herself to meet his gaze steadily.
"Nothing—only." Butler stam
mered. "only—l mean—l wish I
could help vcu. Something's wrong
—and I know you are distressed —
and yet I can't be of any assistance
to you."
Her eyes fell before his. She
wanted to talk freely to him. to un
burden her soul—yet first she must
find out how much he already knew.
"I wish I could tell you every
thing." she acknowledged wistfully.
Then, with a sudden resolution. "Did
Clifford Chapin speak to you of my
A Considerate Companion
"Tour brohter? What about your
"Didn't Clifford tell you?" she re
"Why, no—he did not mention
your brother." Butler assured her
"I did not even know you had ore.
Why do you ask?"
"Oh—nothing!" she exclaimed.
"It's no matter anyway, just now.
I—l don't feel like talking."
"Of course you don't!" Butler
himself up and spoke
briskly. "You are faint for your
breakfast, and here I am letting you
tallt about everything except what
you most need—food. I declare I ar.i
ashamed of myself! You just lean
back against that tree and close vour
eyes until I return. I'll not be long."
She did Ins bidding. She was tired
and perplexed.
For a minute she had thought that
the worst would soon be over, was,
perhaps, over already. She had far
cied that Clifford had told John But
ler who she was. From Sutler's
bearing he had shown that he felt
no resentment at the deception she
and Douglas had practiced upon him.
If that had been the case, all was
But as scon as she mentioned her
brother, she saw her mistakes. But
ler knew nothing of her kinship
with Douglas Wade, his physician-
All that revelation must yet be
made—his indignation must yet be
faced—perhaps even the loss of his
She sighed wearil.y. Never mind!
She would rest how. She would net
cross that bridge before she came
to it.
The warm sunshine drew sweet
perfume from the clover. The bees
hummed drowsily about her. The
shade of the apple boughs above her
old-time confidence and wrrr in loss
than two weeks.
No matter from what cause your
nerves went back on you; no matter
how run down, nervous or tired out
you are. get an original package of
Bio-feren at once. Take two tablets
after each meal and one before bed
time—seven a day for seven days—
then one after each meal till all are
Then If you still lack ambition; If
your nerves are not steady and you
haven't the energy that red-blooded,
keen-minded men possess, your pur
chase money will be gladly returned.
Note to Physicians: There is no
secret about the formula of Bio-feren,
it is printed on every package. Hero
it is; Lecithin; Calcium Glycero
phosphate; Iron Peptonate; Manga
nese Peptonate; Ext. Nux Vomica;
Powdered Gentian; Phenolphthalein;
Olearesin Capsicum; Kola.
Bringing Up Father Copyright, 1918, International News Service By McManus
~ foroou.-f. roRMt L I .-I 111 I <i I <OT Rio or IT JOV I WHM- DO tOU "EHI
j J LL
/Bflf fIWI-b
.l 111 l ?-
shielded her from the direct glare
of the sun's rays; a robin whistled I
to his mate: a song-sparrow trilled;
out his joy in the day and in life.
How lovely it all was! And how 1
deliciouslv drowsy it made her!
She had slept little last night: her
nerves were over-tired. She let her
eyelids droop over her eyes, and in t
three minutes she was fast asleep.
In the farmhouse Mrs. Chapin was
preparing a tray according to John;
Butler's suggestions.
The Farmer Objects
"Miss Moore was rather shocked
at the sight of that dog lying dead
there." he explained. "So she.
thought she didn't want any break-:
fast. But I persuaded her to ict
me bring something down to the
orchard to her. I think a cup of
your hot coffee and a couple of
those biscuits that you cooked for
breakfast will be all she wants.'
Oh. yes—and a saucer of those big j
Mrs. Moore liked John Butler.
She liked him better—at least with
more ease—now that her son was
out of the way. Clifford's dislike
of him had made her feel almost as.
if she was wrong in not sharing it.
Perhaps Clifford had been a little
peeved because Elizabeth Wade had .
not seemed to like the son of the,
house better than she did this
stranger. Well, there was np ac
counting for girls' tastes. And
maybe she did care a good deal
about Clifford after all. only would
not show it. The thought softened
the maternal heart more than ever
toward Elizabeth.
"I guess Lizzie's not very well,
anyway." she remarked. "I noticed
last evening that she seemed kinder
As Butler started across the back
lawn, carrying the laden tray, he
met Amos Chapin. The farmer
eyed him in surprise.
""I thought you were at work."
he said. "Where are you taking
that stuff?"
"To Miss Moore." John replied,
"What's the matter with her that
rhe can't cat breakfast in the house
without taking a man's valuable
time?" Amos demanded.
"She was sickened by the sight of
your shooting that dog down right
before her eyes," Butler replied
sharply. .
Amos started ,to retort, then
thought better of it and went on
toward the house.
(To Be Continued)
Advice to the Lovelorn
Dear Miss Fairfax:
As mv husband is in France I
should like to take up nursing and
would like very much for you to
help me find an institution. I haw
onlv a grammar school education,
ar.d I have always felt that perhaps
more was necessary. I am twenty
one and have no children, so would
like to take up nursing very intKh
So manv correspondents have ask
ed for similar information that I am
eoins to attempt something in the
way of a "blanket" reply. 1 suppose
the call for twentv-flve thousand
nurses issued by the Surgeon-Gen
eral has appealed to many women as
the most efficacious way of "doing
their bit." And in responding to the
call they are not only showing a
proper patriotic spirit, but are put
ting themselves In the way of get
ting the best possible training for
one of the noblest professions open
to women. To avail themselves of
the offer it will be necessary for ap
plicants to have a high school edu
cation or its equivalent Due credit
will be given for certain courses of
studv. All applications should be
sent "to The Army School of Nursing,
Surgeon-General's Office, Seventh
and B streets. Washington. D. C.
Blanks will be sent to applicants to
be filled. The course is of three
vears' duration and cannot be too
highly recommended to women of
patriotism and intelligence.
At an evening party poetry was
being discussed. A young lady
asked one of the young men. "Were
these poems siened 'Capricorn'
yours"" "Yes." "Well. the girls
persisted in declaring that they
were, but I spoke up for you!"
Claims Dandruff Will
Cause Baldness
If you have dandruff you must got
rid of it quick—it's positively dan
gerous and wiil surely ruin your hair
if you don't.
Dandruffy heads mean faded, brit
tle. gray, scraggly hair that finally
dies and falls cut —new hair will not
grow—then you are bald and noth
ing can help you.
The only sure way to abolish dan
druff for gcod is to detsroy the germ
that causes it. To do this quickly,
surely and safely, and at little ex
pense. there is nothing so effective as
Parisian sage, which you can get
from Kennedy's Drug Store and good
druggists everywhere. It is guaran
teed to banish dandruff, stop itching
scalp and falling hair, and promote
a new growth, or the cost, small as it
is, will be refunded.
Parisian sage is a scientific prep
aration that supplies all hair needs
an antiseptic* liquid neither sticky or
greasy, easy to apply, and delicately
If you want beautiful soft, thick,
lustrous hair, and lots of it by all
means use Parisian sage. Don't de
lay—begin tonight—a little attention
now insures abundant hair for years
Jk* twin. —Adv.
(Copyright, 1918, by the McClure Newspaper Syndicate)
In the morning I inquired of the
proprietor where the Great Army
Headquarters was and he told me it
was right around the corner. I told
him that I w-as to go there to meet
the Kaiser and he then informed me
that some officers In two motors had
been around looking for me half
an hour before.
"They first went to the station to
meet the 6.15 train, and when they
found you were not on that they
came here, but you weren't regis
tered and I didn't know you were
in the place and I sent them away.
You can get in touch with them by
calling up number fifteen -on the
I followed his suggestion and
quickly secured a connection with
the Kaiser's Garderobe. His secre
tary said he would send right
around for me. 1
They came over in a big car.
and after picking up my baggage at
the station, drove me to the palace.
Sentries were posted at the palace
gates, but there was no other sign
of military activity tnat I could ob
se: ve.
As we drove through the beauti
ful park surrounding the palace I
kept on the lookout for marching
troops and other evidences of the
bustling activity which I naturally
expected to find at the Great Army
Headquarters of the largest army In
I the world's history, but everything
| was strangely calm and peaceful.
! and I concluded that they were
1 purposely keeping me out of the
i busy section of headquarters.
i When we arrived at the palace I
i was ushered through long marble
i halls, the walls of which were cov
| ored with antlers, to a very large
I room on the ground floor. There
| was a bright red carpet on the floor
j and the furniture was in gold and
, white of an antique French design.
I It overlooked a terrace and one of
the most beautiful garden land
; scapes I had ever seen. Lakes and
flowerbeds arranged in the most
artistic manner stretched as far as
1 the eye could see.
golden pheasants were walking on
j the lawn some distance away and
swans adorned the lakes. Away in
• the distance I saw two officers on
, horseback cantering across the
I lawn, but they were the only sol
! diers in the scene, and there was
I absolutely nothing else to indicate
j that this picturesque estate id all
i its peacefulr.ess and quiet was never
theless the center about which the
; whole world war revolved.
The Kaiser walked in unannounced.
He was dressed in his full uniform.
"Isn't it beautiful here. Davis?
Did you ever see a lovelier place?"
he asked, as he observed me study
ing the landscape.
Daily Dot Puzzle
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What is Susie doing?
Draw from one to two and so on
to the end.
I told him that the scene was too i
beautiful for description, but I did <
not tell him what was really in my 1
thoughts. I was thinking of what i
my laboratory assistant had said 1
when he returned from the western j
front on a furlough: "If the ones j i
who started the war could be where]
I was just one hour, they would be i,
willing to'make peace immediately"'!,
"Did you have any trouble in':
reaching Pless?" the Kaiser asked.,
"On the contrary, I got in about!
four hours ahead of time, your Maj- j
esiy," I said, and I explained to him j
how it happened.
'"Well, it speaks well for our rail-j
way system in wartime, doesn't it? I
Who ever heard of a train getting ]
in ahead of time these days?"
During the course of my work one!
of his private secretaries came in' t
repeatedly with telegrams and mes-!
sages for the Kaiser, and he would
usually excuse himself to read them, i
Sometimes he would be summoned,
outside to consult with important
persons who were there to see him, j
but he was never gone more than
ten minutes at a time.
I did not think he looked excep-!
tionally well. He seemed to be very j
tired and he had very little to say— j
in itself an indication that he was
i not exactly normal.
When my work for | the morning
was over and his valet, who had as
sisted me, had been excused, the
i Kaiser gazed at me for a moment
, or two and then, apropos of nothing,
burst out with the rather remarka
ble comment: "The man who
brought this catastrophe on the'
: world, Davis, should be strung up |
by the neck, and that man is not 1,,
as the world seems to think! The j
i Czar of Russia and the King of j
' England, when they were at the j
! wedding of my daughter—guests at j
|my own house, mind you, and my j
blood relatives —hatched this plot)
against me. They were envious of ■
my power, but they will now learn j
what that power is!"
In the same breath almost he
made the inconsistent remark: "Eng- j
land will never be able to raise an
efficient army; it took Germany one ;
hundred years to accomplish what •
she has done!" How ridiculous it i
was to suppose that the Czar of
Russia and the King of England ]
could have hatched a plot which;
neither of them was the least pre-!
pared to carry out and which Ger- i
many was apparently powerful |
j enough to foil!
Some time after this, one of the!
biggest merchants in Berlin told me
that he had heard on the Stock Ex-i
change that the Kaiser had made j
the remark that the King and Czar
! had hatched the plot against him, j
i and as I had repeated the Kaiser's
statement to no one, I realized that |
he must have told the same thing I
:to others. .If this version of the
I starting of the war was put into
I circulation with the idea of absolv- i
ing the Kaiser, it certainly didn't
carry conviction even among the ]
Germans themselves. The merchant |
who spoke to me about it, at any
rate, made fun of the idea, and I
never heard the point seriously
1 raised by anyone else of influence.
Before I left the Kaiser that
morning he spoke of the Anglo- j
French loan which had beeen float- j
ed in America and condemned us
severely for countenancing it. When ]
I told him that Germany had also
f'oated a loan in America, he re- 1
plied: "But ours was only $10,000,-
000, while theirs is $500,000,000!"
to which I naturally rejoined that
the size of the loan could certainly)
not affect the question of our neu
trality in floating it.
He criticised our bankers who |
handled the loan, and when I asked
him if he had ever seen the number]
i of German names that appeared on
the list of bankers who were inter- I
ested in it, he said he hadn't read ]
the list, but he was quite sure there]
was one bank in New York which
wouldn't touch it. "That bank j
wouldn't touch anything that would
be detrimental to Germany!" he
In the afternoon, after the Kaiser
had had his invariable afternoon j
nap. I attended him again, and that i
night I returned to Berlin. It was]
with regret that I left such a beauti- j
ful, restful place, for although Ber-1
lin in wartimes was almost death
; like in its quietness, it couldn't excel
the Army Headquarters for reetful
! ness.
i Several months later I was called
to Pless again and the place was
just as peaceful as it had been on
my first visit. Not even the ordi-
Rub the forehead feip,
and temples with H£Majn
nary precautions which one> might
expect to be taken at a place where
the Kaiser was sojourning were en
forced and I was allowed to travel
the entire distance and to enter the
palace without ever once showing
I my pass.
I When I got out of the train I saw
j one of the Kaiser's motors there. I
j stepped up. spoke to the driver, had
' my bags placed inside and was about
|to drive off when another motor.
; with four officers in it. arrived. One
iof them asked me who I was and
i when I told him. he said there must
be some mistake, as the car I was
! in had been sent to meet some of
| fleers who were arriving on the
i train.
| While we were still discussing the
| point, a third car came up and the
officer who had addressed me then
| asked the driver of the third car
; what he was sent for. He said he
; didn't know: he had ben told merely
|to drive to the station. I accord
' ingly transferred my baggage from
i the car I was in to this third car
and was driven off to the palace. We
i went through the gates without any
\ one asking to see my credentials.
| The whole incident was a sad reflec
-1 tion on Germany's boasted effl
) ciency.
I was shown to the same room I
had visited on the former occasion.
When the Kaiser entered he stood
erect, with his hands to his side,
clicked his heels together and sa
luted me as a soldier salutes a su
perior officer, smiling as he did so.
and I knew he was in good humor.
! Xevertheless he had but little to
say. His criticism of Mr. Wilson
on this occasion I have recorded
elsewhere in these pages.
| In June of 1917, after the Great
j Army Headquarters fyad been re
| moved to Homburg v. d. Hohe, and
Krenznach (two neighboring "vil
ilages), I was called there to see the
! Kaiserin, and three weeks later I
j went there again to see the Kaiser.
I noticed at the station the Kaiser's
private train composed of five dark
! green cars upon each of which was
: plainly marked the imperial coat of
j arms. The cars had special folding
• steps.
Two rooms were assigned to me
on one of the upper floors of the
palace, and my meals consisted of
| the same kind of food as I had al-
| Wednesday, Sept. 11—Important 1
1 The Day We Start |
| p
| Kaufman's 10 Day Bargain
Basement Thrift Sale 1
— —: I
| Full Details in This Paper Tomorrow |
| Bigger Than Ever—More Welcome
1 Wartime Economies in Present Day Needs j§
i I
jg • and in conjunction ||
1 4 Big Advance Sale Days I
| of Fall Merchandise |
I Read Tomorrow's Announcement i
|Be Sure to Come — Wednesday, Sept. 111
SEPTEMBER 9, 1918.
ways had before the war, although
a hunger epidemic was raging
throughout the country. It was
almost worth the trip for the sake
of the meals alone.
After I had treated the Kaiser in
Don't let that itching skin-trouble P \ fcf/' /jf /AW
I torment you an hour longer! Just few N. M ///y mm
spread a little Resinol Ointment over \ y / /%%&
docs not disappear a3 if you simply gffi
soothing,healing ointment rarely fails HI W J j
of the unsightly, tormenting eruption, /yijSsSi
unless it is due to '.orac serious inter- R- .
even prompter results if the sore
.Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap contain
nothing that could injure or irritate the ter.dercsi I
akin. They clear away pimples, redners and M 1
roughness, stop dandruff. Sold by all druggists, J| \
The Horrible Handicap
of Poisoned Blood
The Innocent Suffer Even Unto
the Third and Fourth Genera
tions, But Relief Is Now
in Sight.
It has long been accepted as a
matter of course that the sins of the
fathers must be suffered by innocent
posterity, yet it is hard to become
reconciled to this condition. The
heritage of physical infirmity is a
handicap under which thousands
must face the battle of life.
Scrofula is probably the most no
ticeable of the transmitted blood
disorders, though there are other
more severe diseases of the blood
that pass from one generation to
another. No matter what inherited
blood taint you may be laboring
the morning I went to my room, a
I knew it would he 3 o'clock befora
he would be ready for me again.
He never allowed anything to inter
fere with his after-dinner nap.
(To Be Continued.)
under, S. S. S. offers hope. This
remedy has been in general use for
more than fifty years. It is purely
vegetable, and contains not a par
ticle of any chemical, and acts
promptly on the blood by routing
all traces of the taint, and restoring
it to absolute purity.
Some of the most distressing cases
of transmitted blood poison have
yielded to the treatment of S. S. S.,
and no case should be considered in
curable until this great remedy has
been given a thorough trial. S. S S.
acts as an antidote to every impur
ity in the blood. You can obtain it
at any drug store. Our chief medi
cal adviser will take pleasure in giv
ing you without cost any advice That
your individual case requires. Write
to-day to Swift Specific Co., 433
Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga.