Newspaper Page Text
I Quickest, Surest Cough i I Remedy is Home- | i Made » Baallj Prepared la ■ Few Mia- | | ntea. Cheap bat Vaequaled ® Some people are constantly annoyed from one year's end to the other witn a persistent bronchia! cough, which is whol ly unnecessary. Here is a home-made remedy that gets right at the cause and Will make you wonder what became of it. Get ounces Pinex (50 cents worth) from any druggist, pour into a pint bottle and fill the bottle with plain granulated sugar svrup. Start taking it at once. Gradually but surely you will notice the phlegm tain out and then disappear al together, thus ending a cough tnat you never thought would end. It also loosens the dry, hoarse or tight cough and heals the inflammation in a painful cough with remarkable rapidity. Ordinary coughs are conquered by it in 24 hour's or less. Nothing better for broncoitis, winter coughs and bronchial asthma. Inis Pinex and Sugar Syrup mixture makes a full pint—enough to last a family a long time—at a cost of only 54 cents. Keeps perfectly and tastes fileas nnt. Easily prepared. Full directions with Pinex. Pinex is a special and highly concen trated compound of genuine Norway pine extract, rich in gtiaiacol, and is famous the world over for its ease, certainty and promptness in overcoming bad coughs, chest and throat colds. Get the genuine. Ask your druggist for "212 ounces Pinex." and do not accept invthing else. A guarantee of absolute latisfaetion. or money proinptiv refunded, roes with this prer ration. The Pinex X Ft. Wajne, In' Pianoßargains This statement coming from this house means a big saving in the purchase of a piano. A look through our Show Rooms will con vince you of this fact. S3OO Kimball Piano. <£ 1 O C Our Price tDIOiJ Beautiful walnut case in fine condition; looks like new. Nice stool and scarf included and delivered to your home for a small cash payment and $5.00 per month. 8350 Homer Piano. (CI Our Price ® ° You know the reputation of this instrument and if you want a good piano at a bargain, see this one. Stool and scarf. I 8325 Sterling Piano. <£ 1 Cfl Our Price Fine mahogany case. A good piano at our sale price. Easy terms. 8275 Idvingston Piano, tfl'7ls Our Price «J> 1 # «J This Instrument looks like new; fine mahogany case. A real bargain. $325 Koebliu Piano. 1 *7C Our Price «J> 1 / O Nice oak case; large size and a clear, bright tone. Easy terms. $250 Rudolf Piano. 1 Our Price «DIDU Piano is in fine condition. Stool and scarf. Terms easy. $l5O Stieff Piano. tOCfl Our Price Beautiful mahogany case, in fine condition and fully guaran teed from date of purchase. Here is a real bargain. SBSO Wurlitzcr Electric Player Piano. toCA Our Price o>O«jU Flemish oak case in good con dition. Can be bought for less than half its original price. Fine piano for dance hall or place of amusement. All the above instruments are full size upright pianos and have gone through our Repair Depart ment and are in first class shape, j All sold on easy terms and no in terest. Chas.M.Stieff 24 N. Second Street HARRISBI'RG, PA. | Indoor Life Makes Fat I'llV <lll. OK KURBIN TO KEEP WEIGHT I»OW V, OK TO KK DI'CE SUPERFLUOUS FAT People who are confined within doors find who are deprived of fresh, invigor ntinx air and exeniae must take pre caution to guard against over-stout- | liexs. as fat acquired by indoor life Is , unhealthy and a danger to the vital I organs of the body. Ijack of exercise In the fresh air is said to weaken the I oxygen carrying power of the blood, 1 so that it is unable to produce strong | iViuscles and vitality and the formation ' of unsightly and unhealthy fat is the I result. If you are 15 or 20 pounds above nor mal weight you are daily drawing on ! your reserve strength and are constant- i ly lowering your vitality by carrying this excess burden. Any persons who nre satisfied in their own mind that they are too stout are advised to go to a good druggist and get a box of oil of ]<<> rein capsules, and take one r - each meal and one just before ref k at night. Even a fow days' treatment has L an 1 reported to show a noticeable reduction in welfiWit, improved digestion and a re- | turn of the old energy: footsteps be come lighter and the skin less (labby I in appwrance as superfluous fat disap pears. Oil of koreln is inexpensive, cannot injure, and helps the dlprestlon. Any person who wants to reduce 15 or 20 pounds is advised to give this treatment I II trial.—Advertisement. 1 \ HRADftIARTEnS FOIt SHIRTS SIDES & SIDES TUESDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG t£3£ib TELEGRAPH MARCH 7, 1916. HOMLta UEORGE AONE^TttMBERLAIN CQPYI3I&ffT £QT TAE CSN2V/3T CO. SYNOPSIS CHAPTER I—Alan Wayne Is sent away from Red Hill, his home, by his uncle, J. Y„ as a moral failure. G) eu J runs after him in a tangle of short skirts to bid him good-by. CHAPTER ll—Captain Wayne tells Alan of the failing of the Waynes. Clem drinks Alan's health on his jirthday. CHAPTER lll—Judge Healey buys 1 picture for AUx Lansing. The judge defends Alan in his business with his employers. CHAPTER IV—Alan and Alls meet at sea. homeward bound, and start a 'lirtation. which becomes serious. CHAPTER V—At home, Nance Ster ling asks Alan to go away from Allx. Alix is taken to task by Gerry, her husband, for her conduct with Alan and defies him. CHAPTER VI —Gerry, as he thinks, sees Allx and Alan eloping, drops qiferythtng. and noes to Pernambuco. CHAPTER Vll—Allx leaves Alan on the train and goes home to find that Gerry has disappeared. CHAPTER VIII —Gerry leaves Per nambuco and goes to Piranhas. On a canoe trip he meets a native girl. CHAPTER IX—The judge fails to trace Gerry. A baby is born to Alix. CHAPTER X—The native girl takes Gerry to her home and shows him the ruined plantation she is mistress of. Gerry marries her. CHAPTER XI At Maple house Collingeford tells how he met Alan— "Ten Per Cent. Wayne"—building a bridge In Africa. CHAPTER Xll—Collingeford meets Allx and her baby and he gives her encouragement about Gerry. CHAPTER Xlll—Alan comes back to town but does not go home. He makes several calls in the city. CHAPTER XlV—Gerry begins to improve Margarita's plantation and builds an irrigating ditch. CHAPTER XV—ln Africa Alan reads Clem's letters and dreams of home. CHAPTER XVl—Gerry pastures Lieber's cattle during the drought. A baby comes to Gerry and Margarita. CHAPTER XVII Collingford meets Alix in the city and finds ber changed. CHAPTER XVIII—AIan meets Alix, J. Y. and Clem, grown to beautiful womanhood, in the city and realizes that he has sold his birthright for a mess of pottage. CHAPTER XlX—Kemp and Gerry become friends. Alfx puzzled over the slip of paper. "What's the name of the place? I can't make it out." "It's a little hole on the borders of Thibet. That paper's been handed along for five months. The envelope it eame in was in tatters." "Dear Old Pal," read Alix, "Do you remember what I used to tell you? When a man has seen all the world he must go home or die. When we last parted I had three places left to see, but they haven't lasted me as long as I thought they would. I have sent you my battery. The bores are a bit too big for the new powder and you can't use the guns, I know, but you'll have a home, old man, and you can give them a place In a rack. They will make a little room as wide as the ends of the earth. I didn't kill her. I made her kill herself. Bodsky." Alix was puzzled again but then she remembered. "So he didn't kill her, after all," she said. "Kill her! Kill what?" said Col lingeford. "Oh, yes. I remember. As if that mattered." "It matters. It does matter," cried Alix, outraged. "Forgive me," said Collingeford. "I had forgotten that you never knew Bodsky. You said yesterday that Bod sky used naked language. You were right. Bodsky undressed things. Just as some people see red and some blue, Bodsky saw things naked. He could look through a black robe of rumor spangled with lies and see truth naked, lie was naked himself —naked and un ashamed. It's hard for me to make you see because you did not know him. Bodsky was one of those men who could have accomplished anything— only he didn't. He sifted life through a big mesh. All the nonessentials the trivialities—fell through. An act with Bodsky was a volition, measured, weighed, and then hurled. That's why if you knew him you knew that in his bands a crime was not a crime. That's why I know that he is dead. He nev er used a stale cartridge—his gun nev er missed fire." Allx mused. "I can't see him—l can't quite see him. A man who can accomplish anything and doesn't seems wrong—a waste." "You don't see," said Collingeford, "because you are facing my point of view. You must turn around. Bod sky used to say that all humanity bad a soul, but it took a tragedy to make a man. His tragedy was that life cut him out from the herd. He wasn't a creator, he was a creation. Genera tions, races, eons, createu Bodsky and left him standing like a scarred crag. He had but one mission—to see and understand. Have you ever sat in the desert on a moonlit night and looked at the Sphinx? It holds you—it holds yours eyes in a vice. You wonder why. I'll tell you. It knows. That's the way it was with Bodsky. He only towered—knew—understood. If that is nothing, Bodsky was nothing." They were silent. Presently Col lingeford helped her out and together they passed through the rich foyer, the latticed palm room, and up the steps into the latest cry in dining rooms. A little table in the far corner had been reserved for them. As they crossed the crowded room a hush fell over the tables. Some looked and were silent because Alix was beautiful and dain tily gowned and Collingeford all that a man should be, but those who knew looked because Alix was Alix and Col llngeford wan Collingeford. These soon fell to wbispenu„, ...eaieting a match, Alix bowed abstractedly here and there as she followed the head waiter to her seat ' They sat dowu, each half facing the room. Alix caught her breath. "Whif fing the old air?" asked Collingeford. "No," answered Alix. "Only sigh ing. I feel so out of it and that al- P\ I "You're Not Looking Very Well, Alan." ways makes one sigh whether one wants to lie in it or not." Alix paused. "Go on," said Collinge ford. "There are only a few men in the room, but almost all of these women have husbands. The husbands are in two tenses —past aud future. There must be a present but It is nebulous. I didn't know before but I know now that in time these women will go back or forward to their husbands. Some day they will get dizzy and fall and the shock will wake them up." "You see, you understand, you are prophetic," said Collingeford, smiling. "But I do not tower like your Bod sky," said Allx and then bit her tongue at the slip. A shadow seemed to fall on them. The room's high, delicate paneling and the painted ovnl of the ceiling seemed to hover over a suddenly darkened emptiness. The hum and chatter of the throng became little and far away. Collingeford and Allx felt as though they sat alone and yet not alone. Col lingeford nodded as though Alix had spoken. "Yes," he said, "Bodsky has come back to us. Don't regret it. I don't know how it is with you but I feel that we two are alone with him and that it's worth while. He's come on us like a cloud. "But I like clouds," he continued, "big black clouds. If it were not for them you couldn't sec the lightning or hear the thunder. They make light ning and thunder—the arm and the voice of the gods. "Bodsky was elemental. He was an element. He could not produce but he could make fertile the lives of lesser men. I've sat at his feet ever since the first time he spoke to me. I didn't know I was doing it but I can see it now. Aud the result it this: Bodsky couldn't go home. But I can and I'm going home before I've seen the whole world. Only—ouly I wish I could take you with me." "There, there." said Alix. playfully, but her eyes were soft. "We must go now or you will miss your ship." As Alix and Collingeford left the dining room she said, "They weren't all butterflies after all. I saw a man and a woman." "Not really!" said Collingeford. "Who?" "Alan Wayne and Dora Tennel." At Alan's name Collingeford's face dt up with interest. "Ten Percent Wayne, eh? Yes, you're right. He's a man. And Dora Tennel, ex-Lady Braeme. Yes, she's a woman too—in a way." "Has she a tarnished reputation?" Collingeford stopped short in his stride and looked keenly at Allx. "My dear lady," he said, "that is a ques tion one does not put to a man. How ever, it doesn't embarrass me to an swer it in this case. She has not. What on earth put It into your head?" "I don't know," said Allx. "Oh, yes I do. I remember. Someone told me once that Alan surrounded himself with tarnished reputations." Each followed the train of his own thoughts until they reached the pier. Alix did not get out of the cab. She leaned from the window and said good-by. Collingeford held her hand and her eyes long, then he turned away and hurrl'" 1 the elevator. be continued.}, < Your Last Chance! The PANAMA CANALI V ■ ■' r< Only One Coupon and 98 Cents Is Required For a Set of Books The Harrisburg Telegraph desires to repeat its assurance of the exceptional value of these books. They are being handled by this newspaper solely on account of the good to be accomplished by their distribution. The educational benefit to be derived from their perusal is unquestioned. Their patriotic appeal is universally acknowl edged. They make for better citizenship. The Telegraph believes that they should be in every home in Harrisburg. Every parent should see that the children secure and read these books, in order to know more about the great work the government does for all the citizens in this country. LOSE NO TIME! Cut out the coupon from this issue and call for the books TODAY! Don't delay! Act Now! THE HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH Cumberland Auditors May Surcharge Steward SIBB Special to the Telegraph Carlisle, Pa., March 7.—Following a continuation of the hearing of wit nesses and argument by attorneys the board of county auditors took under advisement the question of surcharg ing John H. Westfall, former steward of the Cumberland county home with SIBB, the amount claimed to be due the county as a difference between the sums claimed to be paid the former official and those which he turned over. FIRE IX COURTHOI'SE Special to the Telegraph Carlisle, Pa.. March 7.—Timely dis covery of a blaze smouldering in a closet on the lower floor doubtless prevented a serious fire at the Cum berland county courthouse yesterday afternoon. Hand extinguishers put out the blaze. Skin Eruption Of Little Baby Healed by I < si/A&s( /fomfort\ \JPOWDERy Here is proof and nurse's letter: Ida M. Crego, a Trained Nurse of Angola, N. Y., says, "After ointments and other powders had failed to help, Sykes Comfort Powder gave quick relief and healed the sores on & little baby I was nursing, in a surprisingly short time, I consider your Powder a healing won der." The medicated, healing and an tiseptic qualities of Svkes Comfort Pow der make it unequalled for healing and soothing skin irritations and soreness. At Drug and Dept. Stores, 35c. THE COX7OKX FOWDEB CO., Bolton, Haw, Carlisle Fire Companies Plan Training School Special to the Telegraph Carlisle. Pa., March 7.—A proposi tion to have a training school for fire men established here is meeting with much approval among local tire com panies and committees will lie named j to arrange tentative plans. The move ment comes following the equipment of the town with modern automobile apparatus, two engines of tills type , being in service and two others or dered. A move to lower fire insurance , rates in view o'f the advanced system of protection is being agitated by local businessmen. CLASS TO MEET T,emoyne, Pa., March 7. —Philatha i class of Grace United Evangelical : Pretty Teeth Add to tke Natural Hfifi If your teeth *r« In want of any attention, call and bare them a amlned, which la FREE OF CHAROK. V I guarantee mj work to be of the very best, both In material and workmanship, which It Is possible to give my piitleiita. My 18 years of constant practice and study have ijiven mc tlio experience which each and fPIPMBIW bV every dentist must have in order to do satisfactory work. Tdo my work KMBa&Ki-- absolutely palnles*. My assistants are dentists, who have had a vast Clip amount of experience, and therefore are able to render the very best of serviced. My office is equipped with all the modern appliances In order M Office open dally 11:80 a. m. to • p. m.; Men., Wed, and Sat. till t Hjp' p. m. Closed on Sundays. Bell phone, 3SHB-R. / DR. PHILLIPS, Painless Dentist 320 Market Street, hariusburgl^pa. ! Sunday School of Lemoyne will hold Its regular business meeting this even | ing at the home of Miss Alma Barclay in Hummel avenue, at 7.45 o'clock. SURPRISE OX BIRTHDAY Special to the Telegraph Willlnmstown, 'Fa., March 7. —A surprise was tendered Mrs. D. W. James by her many friends at her . home recently in honor of her birth- . day. The evening was spent in play ing games and telling stories. Roy 1 Evans, a local comedian, entertained ; cleverly. Mrs. James received many , handsome gifts. Refreshments were served to these guests: Mr. and Mrs. ' Daniel James, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel < Nace, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bower- 1 man, Mrs. George Stoudt. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Row, Mrs. Sallie Rickert, j Mrs. Henry Sallada, Mrs. Susan Rick- i ert, Mrs. Elizabeth Deightner, Edwin Row, Grace, Florence. Anna, William, I < Harriet and Allen Row, Mrs. Aaron Row, Verna and Eva Geib, Ruth, Cora, Pearl and Amy Weidel, Charles Nich oels, William Leigh tner, Dorothy Rickert, Kate Row, Hannah Ressler and Allen, Ruth, Blanche and Meixell James. MRS. SARAH EBERSOLE DIES Humnielstown, Pa., March 7.—Mrs. Sarah Ebersole, mother of Mrs. Wil liam Shoemaker, died at the home of her daughter in West Main street, She was 81 years old and is survived two daughter, Mrs. William Shoemak er, of Ilummelstown, and Mrs. Folt*, of Hers'hey, and two sons, Solomon Ebersole, and J. W. Ebersole of Pax tang. Funeral services will be held at the home of William Shoemaker to morrow morning at 9 o'clock with burial at Guyer's cemetery, neat Mid dletown.