Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 28, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Enormous Quantities Being
Used on Main Traveled
' t0 ' n " " '
gallons. About one third of this
Immense quantity has already been
spread and the rest is being shipped
to localities to be improved. The
Department is using thirty trucks to
distribute the mixture.
Officials of the Department de-
Finds Cure for Rheumatism
After Suffering Fifty Years!
"I am eighty-three years old and I
doctored for rheumatism ever since 1
came out of the army over fifty years
ago. Like many others, I spent money
freely for so-called 'cures,' and I have
read about 'Uric Acid', until 1 could
almost taste it., I could not sleep
nights or walk without pain; my
hands were so sore and stiff I could
not hold a pen. But now I am again
in active business and can walk with
ease or write all day with comfort.
Friends are surprised at the change."
These statements may . eem strange
to some folks, because nearly all sut
ferers ha all along been led .o be
lieve in the old "Uric Acid" humbug.
It took Mi. Ashelman fifty years to
find out this truth. He learned how
to get rid of the true cause of his
rheumatism, other disorders and re
cover his strength from "The inner
Mysteries," a remarkable book that is
now being distributed free by an au
thority who devoted over twenty
years to the scientific study of this
trouble. If any reader of the Har
risburg Telegraph wishes a copy of
this book that reveals startling facts
overlooked by doctors and scientists
for centuries past, simply send a post
card or letter to H. P. Clearwater,
127 E Street. Hallowell, Maine, and it
Will be sent by return mail without
sny charge whatever. Cut out this
notice lest you forget! If not a suffer
er yourself, hand this good news to
so—* afflicted friend.
A plate without n root vrbleh does
not Interfere with taste or speech.
Platea' Repaired While You Wall
mnvii c OFFICES
For Fords
Roof 16-Valve Head For Fords Has Arrived
50% More Horsepower
Live Agents Wanted 1 W.R.Mohney&Son
With Ford Car. oin m tl:- j q* i
Exclusive Rights 810 N ' Th,rd St ' '
Harrisburg, Pa.
Distributors For Central and Eastern Pennsylvania 1
This is the Time
To Buy "Good Clothes" at very Low
Prices—That is at DOUTRICHS.
They have reduced every suit in
their entire stock.
Clare that the oiling of roads is
far ahead of any previous years
and that by the middle of July the |
whole operation will have been com
The Lincoln and William Penn
highways and others much travel
ed have been treated in advance of
the big auto season.
Retirement Grows —State School
Retirement Board officials to-day an
nounced that the time for filing ap
plications for membership in the
State retirement system will expire
on July 1, and Dr. H. H. Baish, the
secretary says that from present In
dications very few school employes
will fail to enroll. The membership
already exceeded 35,000, and Dr.
Baish "looks for 40,000 by the end of
the period. The system becomes
effective on July 1. Tha first annual
report is now being made by dis
trict secretaries and about half of
the 2,600 districts have filed their
Governor Away—Governor Sproul
has gone to Chester for the weekend
and will accompany Mrs. Sproul to
White Sulphur Springs, where he
will remain for several days, return
ing here late in the week.
I>r. Beolit Speaker—Dr. J. George
Becht. secretary of the State Board
of ducation, was the speaker at the
Temple University commencement
lat the Academy of Music in Phila
delphia to-day. It was one of the
largest ever held.
Perry County Case—The Newport
| and Sherman's Valley railroad rate
| case is scheduled to be heard by the
| Public Service Commission on Wed
| nesday. The Mt Holly Electric Co.
icasc comes up Monday for argument.
Capitol to Close —The Capitol de
] partments will be closed Monday
I afternoon during the Stewart statute
! Chinese Delegates Will Not
Sign Treaty With Germans
Paris, June 28. The Chinese
delegation announced last night that
China would not sign the (peace
| treaty with Germany because China
would not be allowed to make reser
vations concerning the province of
Shantung and had been refused the
privilege of making a declaration at
the time of the signing of the treaty.
Ukrainians Occupy
Odessa and Kherson
By Associated Press.
I Paris, June 28. The Ukrainian
I forces have reoccupied Odessa and
| Kherson, according to an official dts
| patch from Berlin.
I The four men who were arrested
on a charge of rowdyism at the
; West End ball grounds on Thurs
i day evening were discharged after
] a severe reprimand yesterday. Harry
Blowcha, alleged to have been one
lof the principals, was ordered to
I stay away from the grounds.
In accordance with instructions
I from Cincinnati, a local advisory
| board will be organized here to take
up work in connection with the union
of American Hebrew Congregations.
•Joseph Goldsmith is the representa
tive here and is active in completing
ilhe local board. He was local chair-
Jman in the union's recent campaign
for funds.
UiocolaleJlav6rl 1 1
Secretary of Perry County
Sabbath School Bride of
George W. Hain
Marysvillo, Pa., June 28. Miss
Emma Elizabeth Roberts and George
W. Hain were married on Thursday
evening in a pretty home wedding
I at the home of the bride's parents,
j Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Roberts, in Dah-
I lian street, by her pastor, the Rev.
i Raph E. Hartjnan, of Trinity Re
formed Church.
The bride, who was given in mar
riage by her father, wore a white
Georgette gown and tulle veil, ar
ranged with white sweetpeas and
liberty flowers. She was attended
by her sister, Mrs. A. B. Donahue,
and her niece. Miss Shirley Louise
Roberts, was flower girl. Charles
Dasher, of Harrisburg, was best
man. The wedding march from
"Lohengrin" was played by Miss Ha
zel Hain, a sister of the bridegroom
and Edgar Roberts, brother of the
bride, sang "O Promise Me."
The bride is a graduate of the
Marysville High school, class of
1907, and is corresponding secretary
of the Perry County Sabbath School
Association. Mr. Hain, a graduate
of Harrisburg Central High, is a rail
way mail clerk. After a wedding
luncheon, Mr. and Mrs. Hain left for
Niagara Falls and various cities in
Chamber of Commerce to
Pass Railroad Problems
With Referendum Vote
Ten proposals for remedial rail
road legislation which have been
sent to more than 1,100 commercial
and trade organizations throughout
the United States, will be voted on
by a referendum committee of the
Harrisburg Chamber of Commerce,
just named. Included on the com
mittee are:
D. E. Tracy, chairman: J. William
Bowman, C. H. Hunter, Paul John
ston, J. C. Rilling, William Jennings,
E. J. Stackpole, W. J. Rose, H. D.
Delmotte, Robert H. Irons, J. E. B.
Cunningham, Henry B. McCormick,
Frank B. Musser, Spencer C. Gilbert,
R. H. Lyon, George W. Reily and
William H. Hoerner.
The proposals to be voted on are:
Corporate ownership and opera
tion with comprehensive regulation.
Return of the railYoads to corpo
rate operation as soon as remedial
legislation can be enacted.
Adherence to the period of Federal
control as now fixed unless and un
til impossiblity of remedial legis
lation in this period closely appears.
Permission for consolidation in the
public interest, with prior approval
by government authority, in a lim
ited number of strong competing
Requirement that railroad com
panies engaged in interstate com
merce become Federal corporations
with rights of taxation and police
regulations reserved for the State.
Federal regulation of capital ex
penditures and security issues of
railroads engaged in interstate com
merce, with provision for notice and
hearing for State authorities. ,
Federal regulation of interstate
rates affecting interstate commerce.
A statutory rule providing that
rates in each traffic section shall
yield an adequate return on a fair
value of the property as determined
by public authority.
Payment into a fund of a share
of the excess earned by any railroad
system under application of the sta
tutory rule over an equitable mini
mum return upon fair value of the
property, this fund to be used as
Congress directs for strengthening
general railroad credit and increas
ing general railroad efficiency.
A Federal Transportation Board
to promote development of a na
tional system of rail, water and high
way transportation and articulation
of all transportation facilities.
An interesting woman's day pro
gram has been prepared for presen
tation at St. Paul's Baptist Church
to-morrow. Mrs. Sara Payne is
chairman of the committee in
Shoes For 98c a Pair
Men's. Women's and Children's
Shoes we will sell for 98c a pair to
| get you acquainted with the location
of our New Store, 1208 N. Third St.
HAINES. The Shoe Wizard.—Advt.
All Officers Re-elected; High
er Transportation Costs
"We are not a court of Justice, but
a commission to take up with you
such problems as may come up from
time to time and to help you work
them out to the best Interest of the
people and to yourselves. We want
to do the best for all parties con
cerned." These were the words
apoken by William D. Ainey, chair
man of the Public Service Commis
sion. He was one of the speakers
this morning at the final session of
the Pennsylvania Street Railway As
sociation. His subject was, "Street
Railway Problems."
After referring to some of the prob
lems that come up from time to time
and to the interesting paper on pas
senger traffic read at the opening
of the morning session, Hr. Ainey
took up the transportation problem.
He commended the plans suggested
for betterment of traffic, and to the
methods of ascertaining how best the
people may be served, and said in
"You should go after the people
who do not ride and plan inducement
to get them to ride. Measure the
distance they walk and educate them
to the belief that riding is more prof
itable." The speaker also called at
tention to the complaints that come
in by telephone, and how often they
are irritating. He reminded the del
egates that they, too, become irrita
ble at times, when they fail to get a
response to a telephone call, and if
they could see how busy the girls in
the telephone exchanges were in try
ihg to give the service they would not
feel so irritable. Talk over the com
plaints with the complainants," said
Mr. Ainey.
Referring to rate increase Public
Service Commissioner Ainey said
there were no objections to an in
crease when it is shown that the in
crease was absolutely necessary and
beneficial to the people and to the
stockholders as well. Those who op
erate railway lines are entitled to a
return for their investment. There
should be no discrimination. Differ
ences in fares where it does not in
jure any locality are satisfactory.
Efficiency in operation was also
The question of a meeting place for
next year was referred to the Execu
tive Committee. These officers were
President, Gordon Campbell, York
Railways Company; vice-president,
T. B. Donnelly, West Penn Traction
Company; secretary and treasurer,
Henry M. Stine, Harrisburg.
Executive Committee. Gordon
Campbell, T. B. Donnelly, C. • L. S.
Tingley, American Railways Com
pany; C. B. Fairchild, Jr., Philadel
phia Rapid Transit Company; Thomas
A. Wright, Wilkes-Barre Railways,
Company; Thomas Cooper, Westing
house Electric and Manufacturing
At the banquet last night Captain
Harry M. Stine was toastmaster. The
speakers were Lieutenant Edward E.
Beidelman, Assemblyman James
Walker arid Hugh Dawson; William
D. B. Ainey, chairman af the Fublic
Service Commission and Sergeant
Philip Meredith, who recently return
ed from overseas.
Lieutenant Governor Beidelman
said he favored an increase in rates
when it was necessary to keep the
company out of the hands of the re
Chicago, June 28. —Hogs—Receipts,
5,000; mostly 15 to 25c higher. Bulk,
20.75%21.50;; heavy weight, 521.00®
21.50; medium weight, 820.65@21.55;
light weight, 820.75@21.55; heavy
packing sows, smooth, 520.25@20.80;
packing sows, rough, 519.25@20.15;
pigs, 517.25@18.00.
Cattle— Receipts, 1,000; compared
with a week ago, good and choice
weighty stters, 25 to 50c lower; year
lings and medium grades, light
weights, 25 to 40c higher; good and
choice heifers strong to 25c higher;
other she stock mostly 25 to 50c
lower; bulls 51 lower; stocks and
feeders steady to strong.
Sheep—Receipts, 7,000; all direct
to packers; compared with a week
ago, iambs generally steady; wethers
and yearlings mostly 25c lower; ewes
generally steady.
Following prices supplied by How
ard A. Riley and Co., Stock Brokers,
212 North Third street, Harrisburg;
Land Title Building, Phila., Pa.; 20
Broad street New York;
Last Sale
Aetna 9%
Hupp Mo li 14
United Profit 2%
Am. Marconi 4%
Gen'l Asphalt 73 %
Inter Con. Rub 25%
No. Am. Pulp 5%
Submarine 16 %
U. S. Ship 3
Last Sale
Barnett %
• Cosden 11%
Federal 3%
Inter Pet 30%
Met. Pet 3%
Sinclair G 68
Sequoyah 9-16
Boston and Wyo 67
Glenrock ~|. 6%
Island •• g
Merritt ...... 28
Omar 56
Sapulpa 8%
Last Sale
Big Ledge 9-I6
Cresson ...... 4 %
Kerr Lake 5 %
Mother Lode 43
Nipisslng 11%
Rescue 20
Tonopah Min 3%
Tonopah Ex 2 11-16
White Caps 19
Boston and Montana 87
Caledonia 40
Con. Arizona 1 3-16
Hecla 5%
Magma 37
Ray Hercules 2%
Tonopah Bel 3%
West End 1 11-16
Chicago, June 28.—Closing;
Corn. Sept., 175%; Dec., 163%.
Oats, Sept, 69%; Dec., 69%.
Pork, July 61.60; Sept., 49.60.
Lard, July, 34.07; Sep., 34.07.
Ribs, July, 27.80; Sept., 28.00.
M. H. Getty, receiver for the Park
Bank of Pittsburgh, yesterday peti
tioned the Dauphin county court for
permission to distribute to depositors
a 33 1-3 per cent, distribution. The
court signed the order for distribution
of the money.
"rt ~A Thnoo
I . 4- w *y* to
Recent Transfers of
Real Estate in City
Among recent transfers of real estate
in the city are the following:
Henry A. Bear to Harry T. Boyle,
two three-story brick dwellings, 2116
and 2118 Penn street Consideration
shown by revenue stamps to hdve been
approximately $6,000.
D. C. Hal<leman Est. to Mary E. Rol
lison, three-story brick dwelling, 12
Argyle street. Consideration $2,600.
J. H. Tripner to John G. Bodge, two
story brick dwelling, 2146 Penn street.
Consideration shown by revenue stamps |
to have been approximately $3,000. J
Christian Gohl to R. G. Humphreys,:
three-story frame. 1500 Regina street-,
Consideration $3,900.
Anast Belehas to Grant A. Marts,
brick dwelling, 2245 North Fourth street.
Consideration shown by revenue stamps
to have been approximately $4,500.
Benjamin Newstat to Esther Cohen,
three-story brick dwelling, 261 Cumber
land street. Consideration shown by
revenue stamps to have been approxi
mately $4,000.
A. E. Workman to Robert S. Meek,
two and one-half-story brick dwelling
907 North Sixteenth street. Considera
tion shown by revenue stamps to have
been approximately $5,500.
Wm. Jennings to H. G. Pedlow, three
story dwelling, 14 and 16 Argyle street.
Consideration shown by revenue stamps
to have been approximately $5,000.
D. C. Haldeman Est. to R. G. Nickel,
three-story brick, 10 Argyle street. Con
sideration shown by revenue stamps to
have been approximately $2,500.
D. C. Haldeman Est. to C. M. South
ard, three-story brick dwelling, 4 Argyle
street. Consideration shown by revenue
stamps to have been approximately
John G. Haas to Earl D. Krow, two
story brick dwelling, 2116 Susquehanna
street. Consideration shown by revenue
stamps to have been approximately $3,-
P. H. Caplan to E. M. Hershey, three
story brick dwelling, 25 South Third
street. Consideration nominal.
John H. Wolf to A. G. Hoover, three
story frame, 114 North Eighteenth steet.
Consideration $2,800.
Chas. Barnhart to Chas. E. Bates,
two and one-half-story brick dwelling,
813 North Eighteenth street. Considera
tion shown by revenue stamps to have
been approximately $5,500.
St. John's Reformed Church to Mame
Powers, two two and one-l.aif-story
frame dwellings, 330 and 332 Maclay
street. Consideration $5,700.
B. K. Huntzinger to H. A. Ritchie,
three-story brick, 259 North street. Con
sideration $8,500.
Lewis Silbert to E. B. Harris, 1518
North Sixth street, three-story brick.
Consideration shown by revenue stamps
to have been approximately $3,500.
Chas. D. Yingst to H. A. Plank, three
story brick, 1846 Chestnut street. Con
sideration shown by revenue stamps to
have been approximately $4,000.
J. F. Heisley to R. E. L. Strickler,
three-story brick, 270 North street. Con
sideration shown by revenue stamps to
have been approximately SB,OOO.
Pearl Miller to M. D. Comp, three
story brick dwelling. 1321 Berryhiil
street. Consideration shown by revenue
stamps to have been approximately $3,-
(Continued From First Page)
after July 1. The same announce
ment was mude by local represen
tatives of the internal revenue de
partment who said that they had
received no special instructions.
In the absence of an enforcement
law defining what is an intoxicating
drink, police officials are inclined to
let the matter rest until the Su
preme Court has ruled on the near
beer. Unless President Wilson in
tervenes from Taris the sale of liq
uors, wines and heavy ales will be
stopped at midnight Monday.
Wholesale liquor dealers and sa
loons began advertising their whis
k>s for sale to-day. Prices varied,
as usual, with much bonded stuff
selling around 2.50 a quart, but buy
ers and sellers alike appeared to be
holding off until Monday for fur
ther developments.
Raspberries Are High;
Eggs Go Up to 50 Cents
Raspberries were plentiful in
market to-dav and the supply would
have been much larger but rain yes
terday prevented picking them in
quantities. Many dealers, however,
had quite a few crates at the
stands. The prices were about the
same as Inst yenr, the berries sell
ing from 20 to 25 cents a box; with
red ones up to 28 cents.
Blackberries were on sale at a
few places, and sour cherries were
bringing fairly high prices, the fruit
growers telling their customers that
the cherries were scarce this year.
Proces follow: Asparagus. 10al5c;
beans, green, 15c 1-4 peck; bananas j
30a35e; beets, 8nl0c; butter, coun !
try, 56ca60c; cabbage, salsc; can- \
tnlounes, 13a20c; currants, 18a20c, I
cherries, sour, box, 15a25c; cucum
bers, 4aßc: eggs, 4 sasoc; lemons,
dozen, 30a40o; lettuce, sc: oranges,
40a60c; peaches, box, 15a20c; apri-i
cots, box, 10al5c; sugar peas, 15c
box; peppers. 3asc; pineapples. 20a
30c: plums, 15c; new potatoes. 1-4]
eck, 12a20c: tomatoes, box, 20a25r: ]
bacon, pound. 45a55e: ham, pound,
45a60c; lard, pound. 35c.
Charged with forging the endorse
ment on p check made payable to
B. F. Davis, internal revenue collec
tor. and with atfemnting to cash it.
Ispdore Horn, of Atlantic Ci'v. was
held to-dav by United States Commis
sioner John A. F. Hall under SI,OOO
ball for his npneamnce at the session ]
|of United States District Court in'
Scranton, commencing on October 15.
Horn was arrested several davs ago ]
when he appeared at the Hnrrlbsurg '
National Bank and attempted to have i
eashed the check which had been ]
drawn by H. M. Homer, proprietor of I
Summerdale and Wlnterdale dance !
halls, in payment of war tax.
The funeral of Mrs. Amanda Wal
key, aged 67, who died Thursday aft
ernoon, will be held Monday after
noon at 2 o'clock with services at i
the chapel of Messiah Home. 1176 |
Bailey street, the Rev. Henry TCreid- j
ler and the Rev. Dr. Detweiler of
ficiating. The body mav he viewed
Sunday evening from 5 to 7.30 at |
Fackjer's funeral chapel, 1314 Derry I
street. Burial will he made at Pax
The chorus for the Jubilee sing to
he held Tuesday evening in Island
Park will hold a special rehearsal on
Monday night at Wesley A. M. E.
Church at 8.30.
New Blonmfleld, Pa., June 28.
Mrs. Mary Wallace sold her residence
in West McClure street to Mrs.
Annie Wallace, of ColleffevlUe.
Harrisburg Men Attend
Real Estate Convention
One of the big questions up for dis
cussion before the Real Estate Conven
tion at Atlantic City this week is the
encouragement of home building and
home owning through Government aid
in the way of a system of loans for this
purpose. The convention has been made
very interesting to those in attendance,
and In addition to the meetings of the
delegates, many entertainment features
have been introduced.
The general spirit of the whole con
vention has been such that an enlarged
vision of the real estate business as a
whole has been caught by all who have
been present at the meetings.
Harrisburg men who have attended
I the convention are; Edward Moeslein i
of 600 Boas street, A. C. Young of 3.1
North Second street, Charles Adler ofj
1002 North Third street, Albert P. Dor-1
anz of 1225 North Sixth street, Wm. j
Bothwell of 2109 Green street, M. C.
Taylor, J. E. Glpple of 1251 Market
street, and Mrs. J. E. Gipple.
Suburban Homes
Nearing Completion
The six two-story brick-veneered
homes being built on Twenty-seventh
street, between Woodlawn and Derry
streets, by H. A. Hippie, are rapidly
nearing completion and will be ready
for sale and occupancy in about one
These typical suburban homes have
six rooms and bath, and are built with
a twelve foot air space between pairs.
They will have hardwood floors, steam
heat, electricity and gas, front and
rear porches.
[Continued from First Page.]
Woodbine streets, ten at Derry and
Twenty-fifth, and 12 at Rolleston
and Sycamore, to cost $128,600.
At the site of the Miffltt house,
1706 North Front street, another big
project is to be completed, permits
having been issued to remodel that
dwelling, converting it into apart
j ments, and to build a stone house
j facing North Front street and three
| brick dwellings facing North Sec-
I ond street, at a total cost of $55,000.
Other building started during the
j month an dtho estimated cost of the
! work follows: Two two-story brick
houses, Melrose near Greenwood,
$6,500; warehouse, Tenth and Mul
berry, $8,000; two two and one-half
story bricks, Eighteenth and York,
$8,000; remodeling hotel, Second
and Washington, $5,000; remodel
ing at Cameron and Berryhiil, SB,-
000; remodeling 310 Chestnut, $5,-
000; two-story brick house. Seven
teenth and Derry, $6,500; seven two
story bricks, Cumberland and Mon
roe, $16,000; brick house, 1944 Chest
Permits issued to-day follow:
Peter Paptisti, H. G. Hippie, con
tractor, one-story brick garage, rear
100 South Thirteenth, $700; Samuel
lasvy, Levin Building Company,
contractor, one-story brick garage,
rear 320 Emerald, SSOO.
New Bloomlicld, Pa., June 27.
Miss Clara V. Mclntire died Thurs
day evening at the home of her
niece and nephew, Mrs. H. E. Sheri
bley and W. B. Peale, in her 77th
>ear. Miss Mclntire has been in
ill health for several years having
ago while visiting friends in the West]
hud her hip broken about five years
and has made her home the last three
years with her niece and nephew.
She was a daughter of the late Ben-1
Jamin Mclntire and his wife Ann
Thompson, of Baltimore. She was
a member of the Presbyterian
church here for over sixty years and
a teacher in the Sunday school.
The annual retreats of the Cath
olic clergy of the diocese of Harris
burg will be held at Mount St.
Mary's College, Emmitsburg, Md.,
on Monday, June 23, and Monday,
June 30. The Rev. Thomas J. Gas
sdn, is retreat master.
The Pennsylvania Industrial Li
censed Lenders' Association held its
first meeting of the summer in Phila
delphia yesterday and was well at
tended by members from Pittsburgh
Harrisburg, Y'ork, Reading Erie
Chester, Scranton, Norristown, Lan
„and other towns throughout
the State.
Horsford'H Arid Phosphate
Relieves languor, brain fag and
nerve exhaustion. A fine tonic.
Use McNeil's Cold Tablets. Adv.
For Sale
Large Business Property
Dwelling house, 3 storv
brick; Moving Picture
Theater; Tailor Shop;
Gents' Furnishing Store;
Seven Apartments over
I stores.
Price $20,000. Half Cash Necessary
Durand & Ferber
Real Estate Boostera
Real Estate
Realty Co.
331 Market Street
JUNE 28, 1919.
Mount Wolf, Pa., June 28.— Mrs.
Mount Wolf, died, on Thursday at
Ellen Roland, a life-long resident of
the home of her son, William Ro-1
land, at Emigsville, following a seven
weeks' illness. She was 87 years
Bergner Building |
Bell 439 Dial 4673
Own Your Own Home
Houses or Ground (Anywhere) ' ; • - <
At Prices and Terms to Suit.
Your Interest To See Me
C. Vernon Rette w
1911 Derry Street ' |
When You Own The Lot I j
Owning a Home Is Easy
' i
Now is the time to buy the
lot for the house which you
want, to build. v j
Prices Will Never Be Lower
We have lots of all sizes
and prices, both city and
suburban, splendidly located,
which will make ideal home
sites Let us tell you about
Miller Brothers & Co.
Locust and Court Streets
mi *Vb—PI
Homes, Lots and Fire Insurance of ?
[the Better Class
Member Harrisburg Real Estate Board :
iftyy— Tjv —Tfi— -y— -y-"
Our New Sub-Division /
36 No. Third St. Harrisburg, Pa.
Is Harrisburg's model residence section
and is annually increasing in attractive
ness and value.
The present prices are most reasonable
and all persons having in contemplation
the owning of a home should make an
early visit to the park.
Ijet us call and tell you of Its excep
tional advantage. It will pay you and
may lead to your owning a home.
To go to Bolk--
:zr,.:r; MILLER BROS. & CO.
car to Twenty- ixxmst and Court Sts.
first and Mar
ket Streets.
< ■■ " • r/j
old. She was a member of th
United Brethren church and has IMI
survivors. Besides seven children*
all residents of this section <#f tha
county, she leaves 53 grandchildren*
and 4 3 great grandchildren. .Thai
funeral was held to-day.