Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 10, 1919, Image 15

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    Additional Classified Ads
on Opposite Page
BECK & HARRIS, local and long
distance haulers, furniture, machin
ery, pianos and safe moving a spe
cialty. Bell phone 2418. Dial 3283 or
call at Ober'a Garage.
AUTO HAULJNQ Local or long
- distance. Furniture and piano moving
a specialty. Blue Line Transfer, 417
Capital street. Both phones.
HICKS Local and long-distance
hauling and storage. 424 Kelly. Both
*, phones.
Day and Night Auto Transfer
, WALTER C. CONRAD. Manager,
341 Kelker St.. Harrisburg, Pa.
Bell Phone 623-W. Dial Phone 3518
HEAVY HAULING —Fully equipped
for furniture, treight and piano mov
ing. No distance too far. Careful
'A driver. Rain and dustproof body. J.
E. Gruber's Truck Service. If*' l "
Aungsl. Manager. Hershey. Pa. Beil
I phone 15R6.
WE Move Anything. Anywhere.
Any time. Price reasonable. Dial
4990. Dayton Cycle Co., 912 North
Third street.
PAUL BECK general hauling, local
and long distance, making a specialty
of furniture, piano and safe moving.
Call at 1119 Vernon Street, or Bell
HAULING Furniture Moving, j
Prompt service. Ernest Corbin, 036
Calder street. Both phones. Bell ;
3C36-J. Dial 3688.
U N I > LI M A K KHS '
1312 Derry St. 1
BELL 1956 DIAL 2133
Funeral Director and Embalmer.
511 North Second Street.
BELL 252 DIAL 2145
Beautifully situated on Market street, i
east of Twenty-sixth, and on the
north and east faces the new park
way. The prices of lots are moder
ate. Miller Bros. & Co.. Agents.
Let us make your old fall and win
ter clothes look new. We call and de
liver. Both phones.
1306H North Sixth Street.
2V4-ton Denby, StOike body
4 truck; can be used for haul
ing of all kinds; rates rea- ,
Apply 1419 Vernon Street.
Bell 2811-J.
FOR SALE —One %-ton Internation
al trick. Apply 1420 Fulton St. Man
nn premises.
FOR SALE: —Five passenger Over-
Band touring car, 1917 model. In good
(condition; three new tires. For furth
g>r information call 111 North SL
It 1918. late model Dodge touring car.
~ In A 1 condition with lot of extras.
Call 310 Market St.. 2d floor j
DODGE —New touring car with 1
i complete equipment. Arply 905 North I
k 16th St.
. 1 :
DODGE touring, new top and newly
Chandler, 6port model. 4-passenger,
"white wheels, one extra.
Reo roadster, in fine shape.
Buick light six. repainted and in
fine condition.
Velie, 1917. in first class condition.
Overland, roadster, in fine shape.
Velie, 1918. repainted and in fine
eliapc. .
Briscoe, 3-passenger roadster, in
fine shape. „ „ ..
Time payments from 4 to 12 months
ran be arranged on above cars.
1917 North Third St.
E'OR SALE —Rebuilt Cadillacs. One
1916 roadster, one 1916 seven-passen
ger touring car and one five-passen
ger touring car. All in good condi
tion. Address or inquire 266 Herr St.
Bell phone 4912 or 3504.
Wanted; used, wrecked o. oldtimers.
In anv condition. See me before sac
rificing elsewhere. Chelsea Auto
Wrecking. A. Schtffman 22. 24 26
, North Cameron Street Bell 3633.
FORD touring. 17 model; electric
lights; runs and palls like D ® w, l r r ' c ®
$375 cash. Dial 36-C. S. R. Horst.
Linglestown. near Harrisburg.
A Willys Six Club roadster.
1918 model, car in excellent
condition. Apply 229 S. 13th
St. Bell 4447-J.
i 117 South Third Street.
E'ORD —1917 roadster, good tires and
top. in A 1 condition, with demount
able wheels. Inquire 322 Blackberry
New five and seven-passenger
cars for business or pleasure
at all hours.
BELL 2360 DIAL 4914
All sorts of auto tops and cushion
work done by experts; also repair
work. Reasonable rates, 72-78 Soutn
l Cameron street.
FORD touring car. electric lights, in
c good mechanical condition; can .„ J.®
~ Seen at Riverside Garage, rear 1411 N.
Front street
6. MAGNETOS —All types. 4 and 6
Bosch high tension. Eisman. Dixie,
bplitdorf, Mea, Remy and different
makes of coils, carburetors, etc. A
BchtfTman. 22-24-26 North Cameron
street. Bell 3633.
E'ORD Sedan. 1918 model; good run
ning order. $695. Horst. Linglestown.
- GRANT, flve-passengor; 6 cylinder;
four new tires and tubes; good con-
J dition; cheap to quick buyer. Ester
f brook. 912 North Third St.
V SAXON roadster, 1916; price $250;
Overland Touring. 1916. $525; Comet
Six, $llOO. 191s model. Salesman
Horst. Linglestown. Pa.
AUTO RADIATORS of all kinds re
quired by specialist. Also fenders,
lamps. etc. Best service in town. Har
risburg Auto Radiator Works. 805
North Third street.
I (C'vutlnucd In Next Column;
ATTRACTIVE bargains to quick
buyers in good used cars.
1915 Bulck, one-ton truck.
1917 Enger, turn six, fine shape.
1917 Vim. light delivery.
1918 Reo touring, fine running or
der. at a bargain price.
The above cars will appeal to the
average buyer in the market for a
good used car. Demonstrations given
A. Schlftman. Manager.
WANTED—AII kinds of used auto
tires. We pay highest cash prices.
No junk. H. Esterbrook, 912 North
Third street. Dial 4990.
224-6 Muench street, limousines for
funeral parties and balls; careful
drivers; open day and night. Bell
BARGAINS —International one-ton
truck, used ten months, cheap; In
ternational two-ton truck, used nine
months, cheap; Ford delivery, panel
body, in fine condition. Ford 1-ton
unit, brand new. Cadillac delivery,
closed body. Denby 2V4-ton. Power
dump body, in fine condition; Denby
2Vs-ton, with stake body, like new;
Acme 3V4-ton, with Woods steel dump
body, used six months; Denby 3-ton
with Woods steel dump body. Denby
Sales Corporation, 1205 Capital street.
2'/4-ton Demby truck for sale with
high wood derrick and body. Must
be sold; first class condition; a rea
sonable price. Call 6 or 7 p. m. at 1001
Cumberland St.
FOR SALE —Chalmer's Sedan. 1917;
new upholstering; Chandler, 1919, 4-
passenger, sport model; wire wheels,
bumper, spot light. 6 new tires; Over
land. 1918. 90 delivery car. Inquire
Penn-Harris Taxicab office, care
Penn-Harris Hotel.
FOR SALE—Ford touring car $300;
good condition. C. E. Hess, third stop
past Colonial Club on Linglestown car
1917 Cadillac roadster, 1917; new
top: new cord tires; two spares; new
paint; as good as new.
Chevrolet, 4-90 In first class condi
tion. Bargains.
4th and Chestnut Sts.. Hbg.
FORD touring, 17; demountable
wheels; new tires; tire currier;
shock absorbers; speedometer; spot
light; tool box and cut out; good cur
tains with winter rods; price S4OO.
Square Deal Horst. Linglestown.
Garages, Accessories nun Repairs
RAYFIELD carburetors are recog
nized as the most reliable by all dis
criminating car owners; more power
more speed and 25 tc 50 per cent, sav
ing of gasoline, are some of the rea
sons you should have one; a special
type Bayfield for every make of car.
Agency, Federlcks' Garage, 1807 N.
Seventh Street.
Harley Davidson, electric and
side car $250
Indian. 1916, 3 spee.l 135
Indian, 2 speed electric 125
Harley-Davidson, one speed .... 75
Thor, one speed 65
Big bargains to quick buyers.
Dial 4990 912 N. Third SL
IF YOU need a tire or any part of
any make of secondhand cars, we have
it. Wc also buy secondhand junk ears.
Highest cash price paid. Selden Truck
Distributors. 1017-1025 Market street.
Office of Board of Commissioners
of I'ublic Grounds and Buildings
State Capitol Building,
Harrisburg, Pa.
Sealed proposals will be received
by the Superintendent of Public
Grounds and Buildings, at his ollice
in the Capitol Building. Harrisburg,
Pa., until 12 o'clock noon, Tuesday,
September 23, 1919, for furnishing all
labor and materials to build bridge
over the Wapaseening Creek, on
Pennsylvania State Highway, Route
No. 15, two miles from Nichols. New
York, in Windham Township, Brad
ford County, Pennsylvania, as indi
cated fully in the plans and specifi
cations prepared by George 11. Dun
ham, of Harrisburg, Pa., Consulting
Engineer, for the Board of Commis
sioners of Public Grounds and Build
ings of the Commonwealth of Penn
Plans, specifications and bidding
blanks will be furnished prospective
bidders by applying to the Superin
tendent of Public Grounds and Build
ings, Capitpl Building. Harrisburg,
Proposals must be marked "Pro
posal Wapaseening Creek Bridge" on
outside cover.
Office of Superintendent of Public
Grounds and Buildings, of the Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania, Capitol
Building, Harrisburg, Pa.
Sealed proposals, accompanied by a
check on a solvent bank or trust
company, duly certified by a proper
officer thereof, in the sum of twenty
five thousand ($25,0U0j dollars, as a
proposal guaranty, will be received at
the office of the Superintendent of
Public Grounds and Buildings of the
Commonwealth ot Pennsylvania, at
Harrisburg, Pa., until lu a. m. on
Tuesday. September 23, 1919 for the
construction of the Soldiers' and Sail
ors' Memorial Bridge along Capitol
Park Extension and State street, Har
risburg, Pa-
Specifications, plans, proposal and
contract forms are on file and caji
be seen the office of the superinten
dent. at Harrisburg. the office of the
Chief engiueer in Baltimore, and the
office of the architect In New York
and contractors may obtain sets of
the same by depositing SIOO.OO for
each set. with the superintendent.
This deposit will be refunded upon re
turn of the sets without marking, dis
figurement or other damage within
ten days after the award of the con
tract. The right is reserved to reject
any or all proposals or parts thereof.
By order of the Board of Commis
sioners of Public Grounds and Build
ings. Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
L. W. Mitchell
T. W. Templeton.
Arnold W. Brunner, Architect,
101 Park ave.. New York City.
J. E. Grelner & Co., Engineers,
Fidelity Bldg., Baltimore. Md.
Court of Common Pleas of Dauphin
Ccur.ty No. 106, Commonwealth
Docket. 1917.
All poisons, corporations and so
forth, having claims against the
Guaranty Mutual Fire Insurance Com
pany (dissolved) formerly of Allen
town, Pa., are notified to prove tli'c
same before the undersigned on or be
fore September 30. 1919. or be there
after barred from proving.
Ins. Com'r., Harrisburg. Pa.
NOTlCE—Letters testamentary on
the estate of Theodore G. Calder, late
of City of Harrisburg, Dauphin Coun
ty, Pa., deceased, having been grant
ed to the undersigned residing in said
(city, all persons indebted to said es
tate are requested to make immediate
payment, and those having claims
will present them for settlement.
; NOTICE—I, the undersigned have
purchased the business of Slanlm Icoo
and Joseph Shoma, conducting the
Capital City Restaurant. 437 Market
St. Any bills owing by said company
Will be paid if presented at 437 Mar
• ket St. within ten days.
i i
In (he estate of Edward E. Seifert,
late of Susquehanna township, Dau
- pliin county, Pu., deceased.
) Pursuant to an order of the Orphans
• Court of Dauphin County, of August
' 25. 1919, the undersigned, administra
tor of the estate of Edward E. Seifert.
■ deceased, will offer at public Bale on
the premises, at 2 o'clock p. hi., Thurs
" day afternoon, September 18. 1919, the
1 following real estate:
I All that certain tract of land sit
uate in Susquehanna township, in the
■ County of Dauphin and State of Penn
sylvania. known as the "Meckley"
Being a farm with stone farm house
and other outbuildings, containing
eighty-live acres and one hundred and
fifteen perches, said farm being sit
uate on the road leading from Har
risburg to Linglestown, byway of
Nhutt's Mill, and which said farm is
the land near to or adjoining Shult's
Mill, east of Wildwood Park.
Ten per cent, of the purchase price
to be paid on the day of sale; fifteen
per tent, additional upon the confirma
tion of the sale by the court, October
7. 1919. and the balance on or before
the first day of December, 1919.
Administrator of Edward E. Seifert, ,
' deceased.
NOTlCE—Letters of administration
on the estate of Charles V. Bush, late
! of Harrisburg. Dauphin County, Pa..
deceased, having been granted to the
! undersigned residing in Harrisburg,
, Pa., all persons indebted to said e
, tate are requested to make immediate
payment, and those having claims will
. present them for settlement to
> Administrator.
Or W. K. MEYERS, Attorney.
NOTICE Is hereby given that a
meeting of the stockholders of the
Commonwealth Trust Company will be
held at the principal office of the
. company. Harrisburg. Pa., on the 7th
day ot November, 1919, at 11 o'clock.
A. M.. for the purpose of voting for or
ugainst a proposed increase in the
capital stock of said company from
$250,0GC to $500,000.
Commonwealth Trust Co.
In the Court of Common Pleas of
Dauphin County, Pa. No. 13, Comm.
Docket, 1919.
NOTICE is hereby given that my
first account as liquidator of the af
fairs of tile Pennsylvania Grand
Lodge Ancient Order of United Work
' men (dissolved) is filed in the afore
said court. Exceptions to the same
must be filed not later than October
lu. 1919.
Harrisburg, I'a. Ins. Com'r.
Pennsylvania State Highway De
partment. Harrlsburr. Pa.
Sealed proposals will lie received at
' tlie State Capitol until 10 a. m.. Sep
tember 30. 1919, when bids will ho
' publicly opened and scheduled, and
contract awarded as soon thereafter
as possible for the reconstruction ot
tlie following pavements: 1 1640 linear
feet of One Course Reinforced Con
crete in Armstrong County; 9577 li
near feet of pavement consisting of
5856 linear feet of Bituminous Sur
face Course on present moundation
and 3721 linear feet of Bituminous
Surface Course on a Concrete Four.-
■ dation in Bucks County; 12947 linear
feet of either One Course Reinforced
Concrete and Hillside Vitrified Brick
or Vitrified Brick and 6631 linear feet
of One Course Reinforced Concrete in
Cambria County; 5326 linear feet of
Vitrified Brick in Centre County;
28292 linear feet of either Bituminous
Surface Course on a Concrete Founda
tion or One Course Reinforced Con
crete and 21619 linear feet of One
Course I reinforced Concrete in Ches
ter county; 4265 linear feet of either
Bituminous Surface Course and Hill
side Vitrified Brick on a Concrete
Foundation or One Course Reinforced
. Concrete in 'Clinton County; 18514
linear feet of One Course Reinforced
Concrete and Hillside Vitrified Brick
in Crawford County; 26713 linear
feet of either One Course Reinforced
Concrete -or Bituminous Surface
Ccurse on a Concrete Foundation in
Delaware County; 37521 linear feet of i
either Bituminous Surface Course on]
a Concrete Foundation or One Course i
Reinforced Concrete and 32316 linear
feet of One Course Reinforced Con
crete in Erie County; 25164 linear feet!
of One Course Reinforced Concrete]
and Hillside Vitrified Brick in Fay-j
ette County; 23201 linear feet of One
Course Reinforced Concrete in Greene
County; 19618 linear feet of One
Course Reinforced Concrete in Lan
caster County; also UOI7O linear feet
of One Course Reinforced Concrete
and Hillside Vitrified Brick in West
moreland County. Bidding blanks and
specifications may be obtained free
and plans upon payment of $2.50 per
'set, upon application to State lligh
j way Department, Harrisburg, Pa. No
refund for plans returned. They can
I also be seen at office of State llign
way Department, Harrisburg. 1001
Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, and 904
Ilartje Building. Pittsburgh. Pa. Lew
is S. Sadler. Slate Highway Commis
[ By virtue of certain writs of fieri
facias, levari facias, liberari facias,
vcnditional exponas and alias vendi
tioni exponas, issued out or the Court
of Common Pleas and Orphans' Court
of Dauphin County, Pa., and to me
directed. I will expose at Public Sale
or Outcry, at the Court House, in the
City of Harrisburg, Dauphin County.
Pa., on Thursday, September 18th.
1919. 2 o'clock P. M., the following
real estate, to wit:
No. I.—All that lot or piece of land
in Harrisburg, Pa., bounded and des
cribed as follows;
BEGINNING at the South-eastern
corner of Wallace and Cumberland
Street; thence Southwardly 28 feet,
more or less, to land now or late of
Mary Fogerty; thence Eastwardly 68
feet, more or less, to a private alley;
thence Northwardly 28 feet, more or
less, to Cumberland Street; thence
Westwardly along Cumberland Street
68 feet to the place of beginning.
Thereon being houses Nos. 1133 and
1135 Wallace Street.
Sold as the property of Annie
Weiner and Jacob Weiner, her hus
band defendants.
No 2—All those two certain con
tiguous lots of ground situate in
Wiconisco (IOlmtown). beginning at a
point on the north side of Oak street,
(sometimes called Elm street); thence
bv said street, lots being forty feet
front each, and running back one
hundred and forty feet to a sixteen
feet wide alley; bounded on the east
hv lot No. 24 and on the west by lot
No 19 said lots being Nos. 20 and 22
on the general plan of Elmtown. Hav
ing thereon erected a two-story
frame dwelling house and necessary
I °"For ll tiUe S 'see deed of Ellen Finn.
II widow, to Chester Yabczynski. but in
r-orrectlv spelled in said deed as
" Jabczynskl, dated the 2nd day of
0 Anril A D. 1910. and recorded In the
" office for the recording of deeds, etc.
" in and for Dauphin County, at Har
-0 ruburg. in Veed Book "B". Vol. 14.
" PU Sold 3l ai< the property of Chester
No 3- —All that certain lot of
n ground in Harrisburg. Pa., bounded
0 ant! described as follows; Beginning
at a corner of an alley called James
Alley, thence along said alley 21 feet
six inches to the corner ot lot No. 6;
thence along the line of the same 131
" feet to a point on Elder now Capital
e street' thence along said street 18
8 "feet six inches to a point on lot No.
1: thence along the lino of said lot
14l feet to James Alley, the place of
{hereon erected a three-story
frame dwelling house. No. 818 Capi
tal Street. . „
Sold as the property of Frances
No. 4.—A1l that land in Harrisburg,
Pennsylvania, bounded and described
as follows: Beginning at the North
western corner ofSeventh and Wood
bine Streets; thence Northwardly
along the Western line of Seventh
Street 95 feet, more or less, to an al
ley 13 feet, more or less, wide; thence
"Westwardly along tho Southern line
of said alley 23 feet and 2 inches,
more or less, to a point on land of
Patrick H Vaughn: thence South
wardly along the line of said land 95
feet, more or less, to said Woodbine
Street, thence eastwardly along the
northern line of said Woodbino Street,
14 feet and four inches, more or
less to the place of beginning.
Thereon house No. 664 Woodbine
St Sold as the property of William H.
No. 5. —All the tollowlng four
tracts of land situate in the city of
Harrisburg, Dauphin County, Penn
sylvania, tounded and described as
follows, tc wit!
A. Beginning at a point on the
southern line of Decry street, one
hundred feet eastwardly from 31st
street, at line of land now or late
of F. J. Douden; thence southwardly
along said line 87 feet 9 inches to a
4 feet wide alley; thence eastwardly
along said alley 18 feet to line of
property No. 2115 Perry street;
thence northwardly along said line
through the center of a partition
wall 87 feet 9 inches to Perry street;
thence westwardly along Perry street
16 feet to the place of beginning.
Thereon erected a three-story brick
dwelling house No. 2113 Perry street.
B. Beginning on the southern
line of Perry street 116 feet east
wardly from 21st street, at line of
property No. 2113 Derry street; thence
southwardly along said line through
the center of a partition wall 87
feet 9 inches to a 4 feet wide
thence eastwardly along said alley
16 feet to line of property No. 2117
Derry street; thence northwardly
along said line 87 feet 9 inches to
Derry street; thence westwardly
along the southern line of Derry
street 16 feet to the place of begin
ning. Thereon erected a three
story brick dwelling house No. 2116
Derry street.
C. Beginning on the southern line
of Derry street 132 feet eastwardly
from 21st street; at line of property
No. 2115 Derry street; thence south
wardly along said line through the
center of a partition wall 87 feet to
a 4 feet wide alley; thence eastwardly
along said alley 16 feet to an alley
way; thence northwardly along said
alley-way 87 feet 9 inches to Derry
street; thence westwardly along
Derry street 16 feet to the place of
beginning. Thereon erected a three
story brick dwelling house No. 2117
Derry street.
D.' Beginning on the southern
line of Derry street 170 feet east
wardly frcm 21st street; thence
southwardly through the center of
a partition wall ot a pair of brick
houses 87 feet 9 inches to a 4 feet
wide alley; thence westwardly along
said alley 22 feet to line of property
No. 2117 Perry street; thence north
wardly along said line 87 feet 9
inches to Derry street; thence east
wardly along Derry street 22 feet to
the place of beginning. Thereon
erected a thiee-story brick dwelling
house No. 2119 Derry street. Said
four houses to have the use of the
4 foot alley in the fear and the alley
way between houses Nos. 2117 and
2119 Perry street, in common. For
title see Deed Books A. 15, 319, and
X. 10, 173. Sold as the properties of
Peter Vanderloo. defendant.
Morris Stine, et ux et al, to I.ouls
Swimmer, September 12, 1916, Deed-
Book N. Vol. 16, page 323, etc.
No. 1. Beginning at a point on the
Western line of (Jowden Street thirty
two (.32) feet and six 16) inches
South of the Southern line of York
Street; thence Southwardly along
Cowden Street sixteen feet to a point;
thence Westwardly parallel with
York Street one hundred twenty-six |
(126) feet six (6) inches, more or
less, to Ash Street; and thence North
wardly along the Eastern Line of
Asli Street sixteen (16) feet to a
point; thence Eastwardly parallel
with Y'o.k Street one hundred twenty
six (126) feet and six (6) inches,
more or less, to the place of begin
ning. Thereon being house No. 906
Cowden Street.
No. 2. Beginning at a point on the
Western line of Cowden Street six
teen (16) feet and six inches south
of the Southern line of Y'ork Street;
thence Southwardly along Cowden
Street sixteen feet to a point; the:ice
Westwardly parallel with York Street
one hundred twenty-six (126) feet
and six inches, more or less, to Ash
otreet; thence Northwardly along
the Eastern line of Ash Street six
teen feet to a point; thence East
wardly parallel with Y'ork Street one
hundred twenty-six (126) feet and
I live inches, more or less, to the place
of beginning. Having thereon erected
i iiouse No. 908 Cowden Street. Sold
las tho property of Louis Swimmer,
| defendant.
• No. 7.—A1l that certain lot of land,
| with the buildings thereon erected,
I situated in the city of Harrisb-rg
; aforesaid (formerly in tho Township
lof Susquehanna,) bounded and des
cribed as follows; Beginning at a
point on the western line of North
I Sixth street one nundred and forty
J (140) feet from the northwestern
I corner of said North Sixth and .Maclay
! streets, at the line of property now
or former!) of B. 11. Engle being the
centre of the partition wall; tnence
northwardly along said line of said
street seventeen tl7) feet to a point
at property now or formerly of B. H.
Engle; thence westwardly along the
line of slid property and at right
angles to sua North Sixwi street
ninety-six (96) teet to the eastern
line of a seventeen (17) feet wide
alley; thence southwardly along said
line of said alley sixteen and thirty
two hundredths (16.32) feet to tne
line of the aforesaid oroperty of B.
H. Engle; tnence eastwardly along
the line if said property at riglit
angles to said North Sixth street and
through tlie center of the partition
wall ninety-six (96) feet to the place
of beginning: having thereon erected
a three 13) story brick dwelling
house, known as No. 2116 North Sixth
street, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania.
And being tho same premises which
Sarah A. Decker, by her deed dated
October 17th, A. D. 1990, and recorded
in tho Re--order's Office at Harris
burg, aforesaid in Deed Book 'R,"
Vol. 10, page 207, sold and conveyed
to Charles K. Mcllvaln and Minnie
B. Mcllvaln, defendants herein. And
being also the sanio premises which
Edwin S. Herman and his wife by
their deed dated Feb/uary 2, A. D.
1906, and recorded in tno aforesaid
Recorder's Office in Peed Bock "L"
V' 1 12, page 261, sold ana conveyed to
Charles K. Mcllvaln and Minnie B.
Mcllvaln, defendants herein. Sold as
the property ot Charles K. Mcllvaln
and Minnie B. Mcllvaln, defendants.
No. B.—All that certain half or
piece of ground situate on the east
ern side of Pine street In the Bor
ough of Lykens, County of Dauphin
anu State of Pennsylvania, bounded
and described as follows, to wit: Be
ing twenty-live (25) feet in width,
fronting on the eust side of Pine
street an i extending eastward tho
same width one hundred and forty
(140) feet to a sixteen and une-naif
(16%) feet wide alley and being the
northern half of lot No. 321 as marked
on vne plan ot the Town mow Bor
ough) of Lykens, laid out by Daniel
Hoifman, in the year A. D., 1848, suld
half lot bounded on the north by lot
No. 322. on the east by a sixteen and
one-half 10VS) feet wide alley; on
the south by southern half of lot No.
321 and on the west by Tine street-
Sold as the property of Noah A.
sw anger, deceased.
For title see Deed Book "M," Vol.
13, page 105.
No. 9. —All that certain lot or tract
of land situated in Washington
Township, Dauphin County, i*a.,
bounded and described as follows, to
wit: Beginning at a stone in the
center oDri'ublic Road leading from
Berrysburg Road west to Middle
Road from Curt.n to Elizabethvllle,
Pa.; thence south 37% degrees east
887 feet by land of Henry R. Hart
man to a .stone; thence by land of
Allen Swab Estate south 85>/ 4 de
grees west 1465 feet to a stone by
land of Edward Specht; thence by
same north 21% degrees east 132 feet
to a stone in the middle of said des
cribed Public Road and land of Dan
iel Shatter: thence In the middle of
said described Public Road, north
75 degrees east 730 feet in the mid
dle ot same Road to a stone; thence
in the middle of said road north 63
degrees east 571 feet to a stone also
In the mtddle of said Public Road;
thence in tho middle of same north
62% degrees east 728 feet to the
place ot beginning. Containing 20
Acres and 136 Perches strict measure.
Rush to Stock Up After War
Has Boosted Prices, Trade
Expert Asserts
of buying, which has
reached a degree in the past six
months hitherto unknown In the
history of the country, has had a
very marked effect on retail pricos,"
Frank Stockdale, retail expert, told
members of the Harrisburg Cham
ber of Commerce whom he address
ed at a luncheon in the Penn-Itar
ris Hotel to-day.
"People, freed front the necessity
of self-denial practiced as a war
measure, have rushed into the mar
kets and bought to an extent that
has resulted in prices going up,"
he continued, "and the retailer has
been an innocent participant. He
has been prompted by this heavy
trade and the knowledge that a na
tural scarcity of merchandise ex
ists to rush into the wholesale mar
kets to stock up, thus_ creating an
artificial shortage which added to
the natural shortage has helped ma
terially to advance prices. The prob
lem of tlie retailer now is not one
of prices so much as to get goods
to supply the demands made upon
him. The need of the moment is
not so much a lowering of prices as a
stabilization of prices, for which
prices stable conditions will adjust
themselves accordingly. A sharp re
duction of prices would result ,n
quite as much chaos in thebusineas
and industrial world as a sharp ad
Mt. Sockdale, who Is a recog
nized mercantile and advertising ex
pert of national reputation, is in
Harrisburg to conduct in connection
with the Chamber of Commerce a
Merchants' Institute, the meetings
of which will be held in Fahnestock
hall, Y. M. C. A. building. He wis
introduced by Jacob laiwengard, the
head of the institute, who presided
over the luncheon.
Mr. Stockdale denied that profi
teering is any more prevalent among
retailers 'than among wholesalers
or producers, and said that the man
who can devise a means of doing
business whereby the merchant can
make a reasonable profit by selling
his merchandise for less than twen- I
ty to thirty-three per cent, more
than the purchase price can make
an immense fortune for himself and
should at once go into business. 1-le
said the public looks only on the
gross profit which does not include
the cost of doing business, paying of
labor, etc., and so calls the mer
chant a profiteer. He said a grocer,
perhaps, is justified in selling only
for twenty per cent, more than he
pays, but that clothing dealers, dry
goods merchants, furniture men,
jewelers and others would be head
ed for bankruptcy if they sold for
an increase of only twenty per
A good, live retail town is a pros
perous town, he said, and added,
that it is not how much money a
town pays out in wages, but how
much it spends at home that marks
its prosperity. Keep your money at
home is his advice. He said that
a live commercial body is an abso
lute necessity and complimented
Harrisburg on its good fortune in
this respect.
Subjects of Mr. Stockdale's ad
dresses at the Retail Merchants' In
stitute under the auspices of tho
Merchants' Council of the Cham
ber. are as follows: This evening.
"Meeting To-day's Competition; - '
Thursday evening, "The Measure or
a Merchant;" Friday evening,
"Salespeople of To-day and To-moi
i row."
[Continued from First Page.]
serve pu'jjic order became obvious
to the criminally Inclined.
Banks and larger mercantile insti
tutions were protected by their own
guards, but the small retailer was
at the mercy of mobs. Store win
dows, estimated to number 300, were
smashed in and goods by the arm
ful carried away. Police Superin
tendent Crowley placed the damage
done during the night at $300,000.
Serious as is the present situation,
a greater fear is that other unions
will strike in support of the police
recruits to organized labor. Threats
that the street car, telephone and
lighting systems will be tied up If
necessary to force matters for the
police, ho.ve been made and the pos
sibilities of the resulting situation
were described as appalling by many
By proclamation Mayor Peters
to-day assumed control of the Bos
ton police and called upon the Gov
ernor for troops to assist him in re
storing and maintaining public
Governor Coolidge promptly re
sponded by calling out the Fourth
Brigade comprising the 11th, 12th
and IB regiments of Infantry and a
machine gun company. At the same
time Mayor Peters acting under his
own authority under the law, by de
l mands on the commanders of the
units, summoned to his assistance
1 Pie one thousand soldiers stationed
in Boston and forming the Tenth
Regiment, motor corps and troop of
John McSparran, master of the State
Grange, came to see Governor Sproul
to-day regarding various farm legis
lation and discussed the Governor's
recent statements at Washington. Ha
Intends to make soma speeches on the
J C. W. Stuart, Clarion, was to-day
I appointed coroner of Clarion county
l by Governor Sproul to fill a vacancy.
I ,
See Deed Book P, Vol. 15, page 459.
Sold as the property of Edwin W.
. Specht, defendant.
Seized and taken into execution
and to be sold by
t Sheriff's Office, Harrisburg, Augus*.
l 27, 1919.
TERMS; The purchaser will be
requited to pay FIXITY DOLLARS OF
the amount of his bid when the prop
erty shall have been knocked off to
him, if under $600; above that
amount, 10 per cent, of the purchase
money; and the residue of the pur
chase money before the confirmation
of tho sale by the Court And if
complied with, a deed will be ten
dered by the Sheriff, at the next
nuii ui Common fleas tor Dauphin
County, conveying to the purchaser
all t.he right, title. Interest and claim
which the said defendant has in and
to the said property at the time of
levying the same.
If the above conditions be not com
plied with on the part of the pur
chaser, and the said property bb on
that account again offered for sale by
the Sheriff, the said purchaser wilt
) be held liable for the deficiencies and
■ additional cost of such sale. ,
Governor Says That National j
Bees Are Not Bothering
Him; For Penrose
Governor Sproul, coming back to
his desk in the Capitol to-day after
an absence of several days in Phila
delphia during which he was a par- ,
ticipant in the Knights of Templar
ceremonies and the target of many i
interviews, took occasion to reiterate !
that his political temperature was j
The Govprnor went through the |
Legislature with his pulse not much j
disturbed and his experiences at na- j
tional fiicetings und at great ova
tions hSve not caused it to be accele- I
The Philadelphia Press to-day j
quotes the Governor as saying: j
"About this time in a Governor's j
term there comes usually a period i
of ambitious excitement. The Gov- i
ernor has just finished his Ufrst ses
sion of the Legislature and thinks j
have mostly gone his way, as they |
do in the first session. People are j
patting him on the Back and the j
whole thing has a tendency to put I
him in a state of mind where he |
says to himself: 'Give me new j
worlds to conquer.'
"At this stage he is in danger of ]
being swept off his feet and losing
his balance. I know that danger
and I hope I am not susceptible to
"My political temperature at the
present moment is decidedly nor
mal. I have no quickened pulse nor
any of the other symptoms of fever.
I am concentrating on the task of
being the best Governor I know how
and letting tlie rest go."
"How abut all this Presidential
talk in connection with your name?"
the Governor was asked.
"Well, now," he replied, "that
was a very nice compliment to me
and to Pennsylvania, but I am not
taking it seriously."
The Governor also said that the
fight against the McClure organiza- |
tion in Delaware was not a tight |
against Senator Penrose, as far as he
eould see. He added that he believ
ed those behind the Republican
League, which is the anti-MeClure
organization, would tic in favor of
returning Senator Penrose to Wash
ington, as far as he could diagnose
their iritentions. At any rate, he
said, the question of the Penrose,
candidacy had never been dragged
into tho present fight in any way.
[Continued from First Page.]
Chestnut, (16th-city limits) red
Cleverly Terrace, tulip poplar.
Columbia, tulip poplar.
Cornell, Oriental plane.
Cowden, sugar maple.
Crescent. Norway maple.
Cumberland, Norway maple.
Curtin, Norway maple.
Derry, pin oak.
Disbrow, Norway maple.
Division, American elm.
Dock. Oriental plane.
Dunkle, Norway maple.
East, Norway maple.
East, Norway maple.
Eighteenth, Norway maple.
Ellcrslie, pin oak.
Emerald, Oriental plane.
Ethel, Oriental plane.
Evergreen, Norway maple.
Fairfax, Oriental plane.
Fifteenth, pin oak.
Forster, Ginkgo.
Fifth, Norway maple.
Forrest, Norway maple.
Fourteenth (Hamilton-Herr) Ori
ental plane.
Fourteenth, (State-Market) Nor
way maple.
Fourteenth, (Market-city limits)
Norway maple.
Fourth, Norway maple.
Front, American elm.
Fulton, Norway maple.
Geary, Norway maple.
Girard, pin oak.
1 Grand, Ginkgo.
Green, Norway maple.
Greenwood, Oriental plane.
Hamilton, Norway maple.
' Hanna, red oak.
Hanover, Norway maple.
1 Harris, Norway maple.
' , Helen, Oriental plane.
Herr, Norway maple.
' j Hillside road, tulip poplar.
} Holly, Oriental plane.
1 ) Hummel, Norway maple.
| James, Ginkgo.
Jefferson, Norway maple,
i Kelker, pin oak.
! Kensington, Oriental maple.
Kittatinny, Norway maple.
Lexington, Oriental plane.
Linden, Linden.
Locust, sugar maple.
Maclay, Norway maple.
Logan, Norway maple.
Magnolia, Linden.
Mahantango, Norway maple.
Monada, red oak.
Morion, tulip poplar.
Market, norway maple.
Melrose, pin oak.
Montgomery, Norway maple.
, Monroe, Norway maple.
_ Moore, Norway maple.
, Moore, Norway maple.
, Muench, Norway maple.
Mulberry, Norway maple.
. Nagle, white ash.
, Nassau, pin oak.
I Nuudain, Norway maple,
i Nineteenth, Norway maple,
p Ninth, Ginkgo.
North, Norway maple.
Norwood, pin oak.
Oxford, Oriental plane,
i Park, Norway maple.
1 Paxton, Oriental plane.
Park, Norway maple,
i Paxton, Oriental plane.
i Peffer, Norway maple,
i Pcnn, Norway maple.
Pierce, Oriental plane.
Pine, white ash.
Prospect, pin oak.
r Race, Norway muple.
r Randolph, pin oak.
Reel, Norway maple.
Itogina, Norway maple,
i Reily, Norway maple.
Revere street. Oriental plane.
' Ross, Norway maple.
Sarah, Norway maple.
■ Schuylkill, Oriental plane.
Second, Norway maple.
Seneca, Oriental plane,
i Seventh, Norway maple.
Seventeenth, red oak.
1 Shamokln, Oriental plane,
j Shoop, Nonvay maple.
f Sixteenth, Oriental plane.
Sixth, Norway maple.
| South, Norway maple.
3 State, alternating Norway maple
- and Linden.
t Summit, Norway maple.
' Susquehanna, Norway maple.
[ Swatara, Oriental plane.
, Sycamore. Oriental plane,
r Sylvan, Terrace, Norway maple.
J Tenth, Oriental plane,
i Third, Norway maple.
Thirteenth, Norway maple. v
. j Tuscarora, Norway maple.
Twelfth, Oriental plane.
' Twentieth, Oriental plane.
J Twenty-first, American plane,
I Twenty-second, tulip poplar.
Twenty-third, Norway maple.
SEPTEMBER 10, 1919.
Twenty-fourth, pin oak.
Twenty-fifth, red oak.
Twenty-sixth, Oriental plane. <
Twenty-seventh, pin oak.
Twenty-eighth, red oak.
Valley road, American elm. <
Verbeke (7th-13th street) Norway 1
! maple. i
Verbeke (13th-city limits) Orl- <
ental plane.
Vernon, Norway maple.
Vine, Oriental plane.
Vineyard, American elm.
Wallace, Oriental plane.
Walnut, American elm.
Wayne, red oak.
Whitehall, Norway maple.
Wiconisco, Oriental plane.
William, Norway maple.
Woodbine, Oriental plane.
Woodlawn, Oriental plane,
j Yale, Norway maple.
York, Norway maple.
IMilliMlelphia, Sept. 10.—Corn—Low-
I2i"'.y£ ow as to grade and location,
I $1 s ?@ 1.87.
j —Lower, soft winter bran city
mills in 100 pound sacks, 350 per ton;
15"" winter bran $47@48; spring bran,
' ? 4 6 @ 4 7.
Dressed Poultry—Dull; fowls and
chickens lower; fowls fresh killed,
choice to fancy, 39H@40Hc; small
®® c western broilers, choice
30 @3 6c. I
Poultry—Firm; fowls higher,
3 J (0)3 Sc.
Butter-—Higher; western creamery, |
extra. 58He; nearby prints, creamery,
6.1 Si 65c.
Potatoes—Lower; New Jersey low
er grades per basket, sn@7sc; nearby
in 150 pound sacks, $3.75@4.50.
Oats—Quiet, steady; No. 1 white 81
® 92c; No. 2 white, 80@81c; No. 3
white. 79@80c.
I Cheese—Finn; New York and Wis
consin. full milk, 31 @32He.
Eggs—steady; nearby nrsts, $16.20
Per case: current receipts, $15.60;
western extra firsts. $16.20; fancy se
lected packed 61@63c.
Hay—Dull; timothy No. 1. $35@36;
No. 2. $321ff33; No. 3. $29@30 per ton;
clover mixed light, $32@33; No. 1, S3O
@ Sl.
Tallow —Quiet; firmer; city loose,
prime, slsHc; special 16He; prime
country, 14He; edible in tierces. lc.
Flour—Dull; winter straight west
ern, new $10.10@10.40: winter straight
nearby, new $10@10.25; Kansas
straight, new f11@11.25; Kansas short
patent, new. $11.25 @ 11.60; spring!
short patent, old $13@13.50: new,!
$U.75@12; patent old. $12.50@13; new j
$11.25@11.75; spring first clear, old. |
$9.25@10: spring first clear and new.
s!>. 15 @9.35.
Shopmen Take Up
Fight Against H. C. L.
Detroit, Sept. 10. The United
Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way
Employes and Railway Shop La- I
borers in convention here, is under- ;
taking action to force down the cost '
of living. This is independent of the
Government move in the same di
rection to co-operate with the De
partment of Justice. j
Questionnaires have been sent to
the full membership of the brother
hood, asking information as to the!
cost of necessities of life in every
part of this country and Canada.
1 lie organization's plan for forcing
down costs has not been divulged. I
Six Dwellings in Pairs
With Improvements,
West Fairview, Pa.
on high bluff above Creek, each on one
tenth acre. Trolley cars, one fare, stop 100
yards away (R. R. bridge).
Though equipped with facilities,
these are not City houses and are for sale at
considerably less than $2,500 each, if all
sold to one buyer.
Few have seen the property with the
40 vacant lots nearby. Turn from State
Road at Bridge (West Street) go around
i the block via Cherry Street and note fine
view of City and Susquehanna to Steelton.
Someone will be at No. 333 (vacant)
4:30 to 7:30 each week-day afternoon ex
cept Saturday.
Great possibilities in this isolated
tract which adjoins 25 acres undeveloped
meadow, soon to be for sale. (Harrisburg
Nail Works, former owners).
One Carload of
Horses & Colts
25 Head of Acclimated Horses and Mules
At 1 O'clock P. M. at the Fanners' Hotel, ,U Snyder, Prop
We will sell another load of the W. M. Urove Colts, ranging ii
uges from 2 to 6 years old, and he says Just as good as the last load,
lie sure hud some great load, with all the Shape and Quality that
belongs to a Heal Horse or Colt. He advises mo he has some of
the best Shaped Marcs the West can produce; hus some Closely-
Muted Teams, all good colors, and every one with quality. These ,■
are some of the 4 and 6 year old, I. jke to work.
I think It will be proiitable for any one In need of a horse or colt
> to be with us at this sale.
25 Head of Acclimated and Commission Horses and Mules of all
I descriptions, from a plug to bang up good Work, Business or Pleasure
P. S.—J. K. Martin will be here by September 10, 1919, from
Missouri with an extra good load of Mules, ranging In ages.from
1 to 4 years old.
Write or 'phone in your Mule wants; we are In the market to
buy fat Mules and Horses at all times.
Mrs. Theresa Longo, 20 years old,
died last evening. She is survived
by five brothers and two sisters.
Funeral services will be held on Fri
day afternoon at 2 o'clock from the
home of her sister, Mrs. C. V. John
son, 2128 North Seventh street, con
ducted by the Rev. Mr. Worden.
Burial will be in the East Harris
burg Cemetery.
The natural
You can just see how easy it
would be to figure on this
scientifically arsanged key-board.
Only ten keys arranged in natural
one-two-three order. Makes th
touch system of writing a reality.
Sec the Sundrtrnnd perform on your
faun jub. You •will tec faun •work
I ynu never thought poniblc on n moro
> machine.
George P. Tillotson
Opp. Orpheum Theater
Iloth Phones
j Ctstnl Office eat) Fedorr, Rockford. Illinois
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