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SECOND SECTION FRIDAY EVENING,
r PAGES 9TO i 6 HARRISB URG TELEGRAPH SEPTEMBER 11, 1914. Severe Blood Troubles Vanish IftVith Magic Effect, Great Rcm edy Make* Disease Disappear. At almost »b.t drug store yon may ob tain 8 R. S„ the famous blood purifier, ami yo'.t then have the veritable wUard that makes all blood troubles vanish. Your stomach takes kindly to 8. S. S., It rushes Into your blood, is 0 purifying wave, makes tha liver, kidneys, bladder and skin work In harmony; stops accumulations that have caused rheumatism, catarrb. swollen glands, ■ore throat and skin eruptions. Just as food makes hlood, so does P. R. H. follow the process of digestion to stimu late natural secretions to protect us against the ravages of disease (terms. We aro well aware of the fact tlint these are apt to be latent within us to break forth In violent eruptions of the skin whenever the system Is In a low state of resistance. And It Is to both prevent these eruptions or to g»t rid of tbem that Nature gave us siKh an ally as S. S. 8. It Is purely vegetable, contains no mercury, and yet It overcomes those serious troubles for which mercury has been employed for ages. In every community are people who know this to be true. They owe to S. S. 8. their recovery. Get a bottle today. Refuse all substitutes. Read the folder around the bottle that tells of the wonderful work being done by tbe medical department In assisting users of 8. S. S. For a special book on blood troubles address The Swift Specific Co., 51 Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. I Credit at all Department and Cash Stores I AT C ASH PRICES Buy where you please. We ' pay the bill. Pay us a little i each week. I Call, write or phone. <SfORE ORDER 5Y5Tm> Ye>; anon *>•-• \*rt It —206 MARKET 3TUIIT BELL PHONE 3749 R. Resorts ATI,ANTIC CITY. N. J. BEDFORD SPRINGS, PA. \ 1 ON THE HISTORIC PIKE I Bedford Springs Hotel Four flue gravel tennis courts. Sporty golf course. Dally open air concerts and dancing. l.ai-Be. White Tile Swtm- ITI Pools nlnn Hot and I Cold Mineral Water Baths and Cnratlve Sprlns". Our own riding stables, livery, garage. Instructors In all sports H E. BEMIS, Manager. —and— M. C. SWEENY, Asst. Mgr. Winters' Hotel Royai Polnciana. Palm Beach. j IDEAL FAMILY RESORT * , Merchant* * Miners Trans Co. DELIGHTFUL TRIPS BALTIMORE AM) I'HII.ADEI.I'HIA | »BV SEA" TO BOSTON, PROVIDENCE. SAVANNAH. JACKSONVILLE Through tickets on sale from and to jll principal points Including meals and • tateroom accommodations on steamers. ; Fine steamers. Best service. Low, fares. Staterooms de Luxe. Baths.l Marconi wireless. Automobiles carried ;<>nd for booklet. City Ticket office, 10." South Ninth tt.. Phlla.. Pa. \\. P. Turner, G. P. A., nnltlmore, Md. iiMT JTYOUR 13 KODAK -s* FILMS |r| 111 Are aafe In onr IIjbBL UK hands. lit *J| 111 Developing and 111 Printing for the III! Amateur. SEuV !!! J. A. Kepple liii I Room 10. S j X. Second St. j REPAIRING if adjusting. Jewelry cleaning or ; ► repollshlng take It to ' SPRINGER 206 MARKET ST.—Bell Phone Diamond Kcttlog and t]Dg;rivlng. fftiHi'.iaiiiM Non-greasy Toilet Cream keeps the skin soft and velvety. An ex quisite toilet preparation. 25c. GOHGAS DRL'G STORES 16 N. Third St., and P. H. R. station > THE LAST SHOT By FREDERICK PALMER Copyright, 1014, bjr Charlra Serlbaei'a SOBS. [Continued] "I should take tlic people Into our confidence," Lanstron proceeded. "I should make them feol that we were one family fighting for all we hold dear against the invader. If our losses •re heavy, If we have a setback, then the Inspiration of the heroism of thoee who have fallen and the danger of their own homes feeling the foot of the Invader next will impel the living to greater sacrifices. For the Grays are in the wrong. The moral and the legal right is with us." "And the duty of men like you and roe, chosen for the purpose," said Par tow, "is worthily to direct the oour age that goes with moral right The overt act of war must come from them by violating our frontier, not In the African Jungle but here. Even when the burglar fingers the window-sash we shall not fire —no, not until he en ters our house. When he does, you would have a message go out to our people that will set them quivering with Indignation?" "Yes, and I would let the names of our soldiers who fall first be known and how they fell, their backs to their frontier homes and their faces to the foe." Our very liberality in giving news will help us to cover the military secrets which we desire to preserve," Partow said, with slow emphasis. "Wa shall hold back v.hat we please, con fident of the people's trust. Qood policy that, yes! But enough! Your orders are ready, In detail, I believe. You have nothing to add?" "No, sir, nothing; at least, not until war begins." "Very well. We shall have the or ders Issued at the proper moment." concluded Partow. "And Westerling is going to find," he proceeded after a thoughtful pause, "that a man is readier to die fighting to hold his own threshold than fighting to take anoth er man's. War is not yet solely an af fair of machinery and numbers. Tha human element Is still uppermost. Give m« your hand —no, not that one, not the one you shake hands with —the one wounded In action!" Partow inclosed the stiffened fin gers in his own with something of the caress which an old bear that is la very good humor might give to a promising cub. "I have planned, planned, planned for this time. The world shall soon know, as the elements of It go tnto the crucible test, whether it is well dons or not. I want to live to see the day when the last charge made against our trenches Is beaten back. Then they may throw this old body onto the rub bish heap as soon aa they please—it is a fat, unwieldly behemoth of an old body!" "No, no, it Isn't!" Lanstron objected hotly. He was seeing only what most people saw after talking with Partow for a few minutes, his fine, intelligent ,eyes and beautiful forehead. "All that I wanted of the body was to feed my brain," Partow continued, heedless of the interruption. "I have watched my mind as a navigator watches a barometer. I have been ready at the first sign that it was los ing its grip to give up. Yet I have felt that my body would go on feeding my brain and that to the last moment of consciousness, when suddenly the body collapses, I should have self possession and energy of mind. Under the coming strain the shock may come, as a cord snaps. At that instant my successor will take up my work where I leave it off. "The old fogy who has aimed to Join experience to youth chooses youth. You took your medicine with out grumbling in the disagreeable but vitally Important position of chief of intelligence. Now you—there, don't tremble with stage fright!" For Lan stron's hand was quivering in Partow's grasp, while his face was that of a man stunned. "You are to be at the right hand of this old body," continued Partow. "You are to go with me to the front; to Bleep in the room next to mine; to be always at my side, and, finally, you are to promise that If ever the old body fails In Its duty to the mind, .if ever you see that I am not standing up to the strain, you are to say so to me and I give you my word that I shall let you take charge." Lanstron was too stunned to speak for a moment The arrangement seemed a hideous Joke; a refinement of cruelty Inconceivable. It was ex pecting him to tell Atlas that he was old and to take the weight of the world off the giant's shoulders. "Have you lost your patriotism?" demanded Partow. "Are you afraid? afraid to tell me the truth? Afraid of duty? Afraid in your youth of the burden that I bear in age?" His fingers closed In on Lanstron's with such force that the grip was painful. "Promise!" he commanded. "I promise!" Lanstron said with & throb. "That's it! That's the way! That's the kind of soldier I like," Partow de clared with change of tone, and he rose from his chair with a spring that was a delight to Lanstron in its proof of the physical vigor so stoutly denied. "We have a lot to say to each other today," he added; "but first I am go ing to show you the whole bag of tricks." His arm crooked in Lanstron's, they went alqng the main corridor of the staff office and entered a vault having a single chair and a small table In the center and lined by sections of numbered pigeonholes, each with a combination lock. At the base of one section was a small safe. It was not "It Is All There, My Life, My Dreams, My Ambitions." the first time that Lanstron had been in this vault. He had the combination of two of the sections of pigeonholes, aerostatics and Intelligence. The rest belonged to other divisions. "The safe is my own, as yon know. No one opens it; no one knows what is in It but me," said Partow, taking from It an envelope and a manuscript, which he laid on the table. "Therp you have all that is in my brain—the whole plan. The envelope contains the combinations of all the pigeon holes, if you wish to look up any da tall a." "Thank yon!" Lanstron half whis pered. It was all he could think of to say. "And yon will find that there is more than yon thought, perhaps; the reason why I have fought hard to re main chief of staff; why—" Partow oontlnued In s voice that had the se pulchral nnoanniness of <a threat lons nnrsed now bresking free of the bond age of years within the sound-proof walls. "But—" he broke off suddenly as if he distrusted even the security of the vault. "Yes, It is all there —my life's work, my dream, my ambition, my plant" Lanstron heard the lock slide in the door as Partow went out and he was alone with the army's secrets. As he read Partow's firm handwriting, many parts fell together, many moves on a chessboard grew clear. His breath came faster, he bent closer over the | table, he turned 6ack pages to go over them again. Every sentence dropped home in his mind like a bolt In a socket. Unconscious of the pas ; sage of time, he did not heed the door open or realise Partow's presence un til he felt Partow's hand on his shoul der. "I see that yon didn't look into any of the pigeonholes," the chief of staff observed. Lanstron pressed his flnger-tips on the manuscript significantly. "No. It is all there!" "The thing being to carry It out!" said Partow. "Qod with us!" he add ed devoutly. CHAPTER VIII. Close to the White Posts. On Saturday evening the 128 th regi ment of the Grays was mustered In field accoutrements and a full supply of cartridges. In the darkness the first battalion marched out at right angles to the main road that ran through La Tlr and South La Tir. At length Company B, deployed In line of skirmishers, lay down to sleep on its arms. "We wait here for the word," Fra casse, the captain, whispered to his senior lieutenant. "If it comes, our objective is the house and the old castle on the hill above the town." The tower of the church showed dimly when a pale moon broke through a cloud. By its light Hugo Mallln saw on his left the pinched snd characterless features of Peter kin. A few yards ahead was a whit* stone post. "That's their side over there!" whis pered the banker's son, who was next to Peterkln. "When we cross war begins," said the manufacturer's son. "I wonder if they are expecting us!" said the Judge's son a trifle huskily. In an attempt at humor, though he was not given to humor. "Just waiting to throw bouquets!" whispered the lsborer's son. He, too* was not given to humor and he, too. spoke a trifle huskily. [To Be Continued] KILLS LARGE FISH HAWK Special to The Telegraph Lewlstown. Pa., Sept. 11.— W. S. Bishop, trackwalker in the Narrows east of town, has killed one of the largest fish hawks ever seen in this section, measuring 5V4 feet from tip to tip. The hawk had swooped down In a poultry yard In the Narrows and was flying across the Juntata river with u chicken In its claws when Bishop killed It. 1 mmm ra ■ We Know, I We know a number of I places where we can buy TONM Ijp ' I cheap clothes and we're wise to the " I I ''l : ill 1 ' methods by which they could be | | ft^lVl palmed off on a confident patronage jy - 111 ]J at a large profit.... to us. | 11| | However, we wouldn't want I . to be found in this neighborhood I very long after the sale, the situation I would resemble real war too closely to suit our peaceful tastes. Kuppenheimer Clothes I form a naturally profitable, a permanent "treaty of peace"between The Live Store fl| and its patronage. sls to S3O I Cr —Always I 304 Ma I MEN 01 DOESN'T KNOW 10 IS KING Uncle Sam Will Arrange That Detail and Swear You In If one really wants'to become an American citizen but is not quite cer tain as to what crowned head he owes allegiance, he needn't bother particu larly—Uncle Sam will readily rectify any slip-up of that character. Federal Judge Charles B. Witmer demonstrated this' at yesterday's ses sion of naturalization court when John Dundoff, a Serb, was sworn in as a citizen of the United States. When Dundoff left for America dur ing the recent Balkan war he lived in European Turkey. After the war he learned that his home town had been included in the territory that had been taken from Turkey by Servia. In the meantime Dundoff had (lied his application for naturalization. ! Hence, when the» question popped up as to whom he was to renounce allegi ance—Sulton or Peter of Servia —he hesitated. Then he explained the cir cumstances. So the court directed that he for mally foreswear allegiance to the Sul tan of Turkey, swear allegiance to the crown of Servia, and then renounce the king of the Serbs and swear fealty to the United States. Dundoff was one of more than for ty foreigners who were examined for naturalization. More than 100 are on the list and this necessitated a late afternoon session. Of the lot examin ed only three were refused their pa pers. Most of the applicants were Aus trians although there were many Ger mans. Russians, Bulgarians, Serxians and Slavs. As a rule these men be long to the reservists of their home countries and are liable to be called to the colors in the present Euro pean war. Should they fail to respond they forfeit to the crown any lands they may own in Europe, unless they are naturalized citizens of America. WOMAN FINED FOR SWEARING Special to The Telegraph Lewistown, Pa., Sept. tl.—Lewis town. the best little moral town along the main line, where poker playing is being broken up. where there is no license, where carnivals with games of chance arc not allowed to enter, where bootleggers are quickly sent to prison, is now hot on the trail of people who say cuss words on the street. Some time ago a youn* man was fined for making the air blue with his oaths. Now a woman who said a bad word on Monumental Square has been fined 67 cents and costs. Not having the money to pay, she left her watch with the magistrate for security. BAXD FESTIVAL AT HALIFAX Halifax. Pa., Sept. 11. —To-morrow evening the Halifax Citizens band will hold a big festival at Chubb's Hall. Chicken corn soup, ice cream, candy, soft drinks, cigars, etc., will be on sale. Supper will be served, starting at 5 o'clock. The Millersburg Cornet Band will furnish music throughout the evening. | To-morrou)~" Hat .Dap'! | f§ Opening of the New Store $5.00 Styles J* 0 /*\ All Styles /|§l^ I $3.00 Value. 01.DUSTpHS | I Don't wear your straw another day—Nearly % all your friends are wearing the new soft rakish /j • high brim soft hats and they are UNITED But, Perhaps You Like I A Derby 1 They're here,too, by the hundreds, and the CAPS- the Swagger <sg shapes, styles and $1.50 price are more than N ew Kind*, RIGHT. Good Dressers are wearing and prais- 50c&$l 00 H |§ ing our hats—now it's up to you. gr I United Hat Stores, Inc. 1 ' )sl M (Stores in Principal Cities) 4 || II Third and Market Streets jl I BETTER STYLES AND MORE OF THEM J BIRTHDAY SURPRISE PARTY Dillsburg, Pa., Sept. 11.—Last even ing the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lerew was the scene of a pleasant birthday surprise party which was given in honor of the birthday of Mrs. Lerew. At 10.30 a supper was served. HORSE RUNS INTO RIVER Halifax, Pa., Sept. 11.—Wednesday afternoon while J. W. Clemson's mar- ket team was standing In front of Smith's store in Front street the horse took a notion to go home and started toward the river. He got to the shore, when the wagon upset, spilling all of the produce. This frightened the horse and he dragged the wagon out into the river before being caught. It was pretty badly demolished. '