The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, October 29, 1914, Page 13, Image 13

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    i 1 " ' !
Real Estate
' Jj
FOR KENT Furnished rooms and i v
boarding by meal, day oi week Ap- ,
pi; liiul N. Secoud St.. corner Boas and j 1
>-t onri sli»«is. !
. . ■ i
HOUSES FOR RENT and 2 H -story .
dwelling houses for sale. Elder Real
Estnte Co.. -<th and Perry Sts.
FOR RIBNT— Frame dwelling, with no.
conveniences. -OUO Bri«K» St.; rentji
|O.OO. Apply ill 2 Boas street.
FOR RKNT—An eight-room corner i
brick house, at 650 Emerald street. j \
All Improvements. Apply B. F. HOI- F - t
MAN. :„>t»S X. Sixth St., or Seventh and I 1
\\ oodblne streets. j
los RKNT— M
."•07 State St s■>.-.00
' ISU State St !-'?•<>« ■' •
715 N. eighteenth St It! 1.00 !
14 12 North St.. SIB.OO-1
1400 North St HS.OOII
A. S. Mll-I.KR A. SON. 38 N. Court frt. ) 1
FOR RENT—I4IB Berr.vhill St.; three- [
story brick: newly papered, corner .
house; all improvements. Kent J--.00. :
Apply at 1543 Ueglua St.
FOR RENT—No. 9 N. Fourth St.: three .
•ooms and bath; citv steam heat, elec- ]
til.- and gas: suitable for business of
fices of for light housekeeping. Apply j
P. MAGARO. on premises.
SOME PKOPL#E are paying rent when
_ they could be living in their own t
House and paying for same in monthly , ,
payment. Why not buy? BELL REAL*- ,
TV CO.. Beigner Building.
-1330 Derry St.. tst floor apt....540.00 j
1317 I>erry St.. 2d tloor apt $3a.00 j
IJIS Market St.. 3rd floor apt.. $28.00 j •
1247 Mulberry. 2d floor apt., ..$28.00 I
232G Derry St.. new house $25.00!]
1904 Holly street S'- 3 -?? i
1216 Berr.vhill St., house $22.00 |
1 447 & 1443 BerryhilL houses, ..$22,50 1'
2338 Elleisly St $15.50
2108 Derrv St SIB.OO ,
Thompson St $ll.OO ;
_ HARVEY x - -04 S. 13th S'_
FOR KENT—Two 2 V* -story brick
houses. Nos. 1521 and 15.S Vernon
street. Rent $15.00 each. Possession
immediately. E. A. HEFFLEFINGER,
Kast End Bank.
FOR RENT—AII improve
-3U14 Catherine, $16.00!
1509 Naudain SI7.CX)
530 S. Seventeenth, . . $,18.50
Apply Kuhn & IlerslieY,
FOR SALE—Five building lots, one on
corner, in Pleasantville Terrace. N. J..
six miles from Atlantic City. Will sell j
or exchange for good tourins car. Bar- j
gain. Call 27 N. Nineteenth St. Phone
1793U j
FOR SALE—House No. IS3I N. Sixth St.<
Remodeled throughout; all improve- j
metits. Apply GEO. W. ORTH, 423 |
State St. j
FOR SAL«E—Three-story building, at
Enhaut. along trolley line; cost to j
build, $3,000. Can be changed into three
dwelling houses at little expense. Price,
$2,200.00 Very easy terms. Inquire at !
East End Bank.
FOR SALE—S24 Camp St.; 2H-storyj
brick: corner property: 10 rooms,
bath and furnace: porches: lot 20x100. ■
Walnut Sts.
FOR SALE—4O3 Boas St.; 24-story I
frame: 5 rooms, bath and steam heat; I
good condition: price attractive. BRIN
, l"ON-PACKER CO.. Second and Walnut
'' tß - I
FOR SALE—3-story brick house. S
rooms: bath; gas; furnace; porch |
front. L.ot 18x100. Desirable location.
Price and terms reasonable. BELL
REALTY CO., Bergner Building. j
• EITHER a 4 or 10-acre farm within i
a twelve-minute walk of trolley serv- I
ice: 10c fare to Harrisburg: consider- |
able fruit: good soil. BELL REALTY
CO., Bergtier Building.
FOR SALE—Nos. 1107 and 1109 Plum
street: two 2H-story frame dwell
ings; water in kitchen, $3,000. C. H. ,
ORCUTT, No. 267 Cumberland St.
TO I.ET —Two furnished third story
front rooms with steam heat and
privilege of bath. Rent very moderate.:
- FOR RENT—Small apartment on South
Fourth street; city steam heat; refer
ence required. Inquire 29 S. Dewberry
. St. !
F' >R RENT—Desirable apartment of
three rooms, bath, balcony; line sec- j
, tiun of Hill. Rental $15.00. Address I
care Star-Independent.
and $5.00 monthly; no interest or I
taxes; highly productive land. Close
to three big markets. Write for pho
tographs and full information. Munger, !
1. 115. N. Y. Life Bldg., Kansas City,
Lost and Found
• FOUND —The home of reliable work for
particular people at EGGERT'S Steam'
Dyeing and French Cleaning Works,
1245 Market St. Call either phone, we'll
dti the rest.
LOST—Near Front and Cumberland,
Friday, beagle , pup. Reward if re
, turned to 1211 N. Second St.
Harrisburg Hospital
The Harrisbnrg Hospital is open
d&ilv except Sunday, between 1 and 2
o'clock p. ra. for dispensing medical
advice and prescriptions to those un
able to pay for them. J
/ \
The "Berkheimer" Property
I'i mile* Diirthufnt of DlllMburK
I«t the I ampnrriinc tironadai, on
the road from i)lll*huric to I.attmore.
16 apple, 24 peach, 13 cherry, 3
plum, 1 oear and 1 quince tr»e—B
itrape vines and 500 strawberry
7-room frame house.
Frame ground barn and usual out
Fire Insurance Sortty Honda
Locust and Court Streets
v I
Wants 1;
WANTED—At once: several good tin- '
ners. Apply at once to 12. W. WEISS, I
1221 N. Sixth street.
WANTED —Salesmen to call on mer- |
chants in Harrisburg and vicinity; ,
good proposition to high grade man.
Address P. O. Box 803. Harriaburg.
WANTED—Experienced operators on'
power machines. Apply DEVINE &
YUNGEL Shoe Mfg. Co.. Sixteenth and ,
State streets.
One person frets fifteen cents: another
person gets fifteen dollars. Why this
tremendous difference? Special train
ing is. the answer. MY PRIVATE LES
SONS in Shorthand. Typewriting, etc.,
will increase your efficiency. Call, we'll
talk it over MERLE E. KELLER,
iiooin 209. Patriot Building.
The oldest, best and most reliablo
automobile school In the country. A
full course of practical instructions for j
$35.00. including long driving and re
pairing lessons. Hundreds of good
paying positions are open for conipe
tent men. Make application now. Easy I
payments Open day and evenings, a
N". Cameron St.
DRUGGIST wjshes a position: regis
tered. C. X. H„ 377 N. Eighth St.,
Lebanon, Pa.
EXPERIENCED COOK, colored, wants
position in hotel or restaurant, or
getting suppers or banquets for pri
vate parties. Best of references. Ad
dress i!. J.. 524 Browns avenue.
WANTED—Position as a clerk in store
or position as violinist. Address
Hers hey Hotel, Harriaburg.
WANTED—A young man would like .
a position as stenographer or hook
keeper or any other occupation. Call
at 407 Reily street. .
WANTED—A young man wishes a po
sition in restaurant as waiter or i
short order cook. Address P. O. box j
349. Harrisburg. Pa. I
YOUNG MAN, seven ?ears practical of
fice and saK's experience: bookkeeper,
typist, etc.. wants connections as soon
as possible. Address D. 11. RIM EARD,
3111 N. Second St., City.
YOUNG colored man would like posi
tion to care for elderly gentleman.
Address H. W„ 433 North Ave., room 3. j
FIRST CLASS colored butler would like i
position in private family. Address '
H. H„ 433 North Ave., room 3.
YOUNG colored man would like posi- j
tion as elevator operator or janitor. ;
Apply 1232 Bailey St. j
A YOUNG MAN. 21 > ears of age. with'
two years of IHgh school, six months i
of commercial and three years of busi- j
ness training, desires employment. Best
of reference furnished. Call or address
J. F., 427 Herr street. j
WANTED—Man handy with tools wants J
work of any kind. Address Box 54,
j Wormleysburg, Pa. |
TECH. student would like to have po-
I sition of any kind after school hours.
Apply 414 S. Thirteenth St.. City.
> WANTED—Work of any kind. Ad- i
| dress 605 S. Third St.. Steelton. Pa. j
I BOY', 15 years old, would like to have!
1 position of any kind, after school
| WANTED—A hand ironer; one who can
| work on shirts. Apply TROY LAUN
i DRY", 1520-26 Fulton street. j
WANTED—GirI or woman for general ■
| housework: good wages, no washing I
or ironing. Apply IS"S Regina St.
WANTED—White woman for general!
housework In family of two: must be
I good cook; permanent home to com-:
i petent person. Address Box 10, Pax
: t:ing. Pa. Bell phone 1247J5.
; WANTED—Steady white girl or woman
for general housework. Good wages
, and good home. M. M. RITCHIE, 2t> S.
Thirteenth street. |
MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN would like to
keep house for widower, or clean
| house, or hire out. Apply 2SO Herr St.
A DRESSMAKER wants sewing bv dav
or week: children's clothes a special
ty. Apply at 1329 Wyeth Ave.
j A COLORED GIRL wants work in res-
I taurant. or chambermaid in hotel or
j boarding house. Apply 1329 Wyeth Ave.
j COLORED woman wishes dav's work :
I of any kind. Call or address 232 S. '
• Fifteenth street, Harrisburg, Pa.
I YOUNG LADY desires position as !
j stenographer and general office work.
Can furnish best of reference. Ad
dress 1415 Zarker street.
COLORED woman would like work by
the day, house cleaning, washin or
; ironing. Call or write to 108U Christy
| Court.
i YOUNG colored woman wants day's
i work or washing and ironing. Ad-
I dress or call 1211 Apple Ave.
I NEAT colored girl desires light house
work or nursing. Address or call !
i 1521 Fulton St.
—— I
| WANTED—A clerical position, by a
i young lady; five years' experience.
Address XI. P., 617 Peit'er St.. City.
WANTED—Position as housekeeper, by !
middle-aged woman: can give good
reference. Address 418 Walnut St.
I WANTED—Washing or Ironing for
Monday or Tuesday. MRS. CATH
ERINE BROWN. 1102 Grape Ave. |
WANTED—Days' work aji house clean- I
lug. Call or address 1009 Cowden
WHITE WOMAN wants washing and
I Ironing for Monday and Tuesday. !
Address 425 S. Cameron SL
WANTED—Curtains to wash and
stretch. Call or address 823 Myrtle
MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN would like to
have washing and ironing to do at
home. App;; 1635 N. Seventh St.
Philadelnhla Produce Market j
Philadelphia, Oct. 2#.—Wheat lower:'
No. 2 r d spot, export. 10bfi 112: No. 1
northern. Duluth export. 1'226 123.
I Corn lower. No. 2 yellow, local, S3 J
. @834.
I Oats lower; No. 2 white, 531* @54.
Bran firm; winter, per ton. $24,00 0
21.50; spring. 23.50@ v 24.00.
Refintd sugars firm: powdered. 5.90;
I tine granulated, 5.80; Confectioners' A,
Butter steady; western creamery, ex- :
:tra, :!4; nearby prints, fancy, 37. \
Eggs steady; nearby firsts, free case,
>9.60: do., current receipts, free case, !
>8.706 9.00; western extra, firsts, free ,
:ase. 9.60: western extra, firsts, free
• ase, sß.7ofi 9.00.
Live poultry steady: fowls. 13 l gl5: !
old roosters. 11@12; chickens, 12{i15;
lucks, 13® 14: geese, 13® 14.
Dressed poultry lower; fowls, heavy, i
IS'u 19: average receipts. 14@17: small.
134j134; old roosters, 13W: broiling
@l7 ' near ' 1* © 22; western, 12 ;
Hay was firm; timothy, No. 1, large
bales. 15.50® 19; No. 1 medium bales.
No. 2. ]TU 17.50; No. 3, 14.50 ft
15.50; clover mixed, light mixed, 17.50W
18: No. 1,
! Potatoes weak; Pennsylvania, per :
i bushel. 585 60; New York. 45&50; Jer
■ sey, per basket. 35#45.
ohicago Live Stock Market
Chicago. Oct. 29.—Hogs—F.eceipts. 1
23.000; slow. Bulk. 7.25@i.50; light. 7.05 1
• <*/ 7.35: yiixed. 7.10® 7.65; heav v, 7.05® 1
It's Simple Figuring
( x '4 how you might have saved vour
home if you had begun to save your
KM money in time and had deposited it
bit by bit with us. Our office force I ,
riSrßi** and free booklet will explain how
money grows at 3 per cent, annual
interest (compounded), and we'll
cast up the columns if you so desire.
Why not take the matter now?
First National Bank
224 Market St.
x 1 ■ 1 . /
■ ii.II j.. 11— 1
l.arge britk house with side yard and paved alloy in roar—22l Forstcr 1
Street—in strictly residential district. No need of auto or trolley car-, to !
central part of city. Building is modern, not old, having second nod third- i
story bath rooms. .Of the 13 other rooms, four have wash stands, besides a !
first floor lavatory. Open fireplaces for occasionally cool days and water j
heattup system throughout. Suitable for family, or lodging house or social |
club. Not for reut except on throe years' louse or lonyer. inquire of
W. S. Young or H. McCormick, Jr, ;
*■ " j
PACKING—A. H. SHRENK. 1903 No-th
Sixtli street, tlrst class packer of fur
niture, china and Uricabrac. Bell phon*
139 W.
W. J. WENRICH, 339 Hamilton street—
Furniture, china and piauo packing,
shipments looked after at both ends.
Also ali kinds of hauling. Bell phone
S--.W, .
j gold, silver, watches, and Jewelry,
i JOSEPH U. BRENNER, Jeweler, 1 N.
SThl id a lreet. „ IMMM
WANTED —Partner with small amount
of capital, in a daily market. For
; particulars address W. H. MYERS, 405
■Market street.
WE ARE now renovating feathers,
making pillows and folding feather
mattresses at Tenth and P.IMOII streets,
MOST MONEY loaned on diamonds,
watches, jewelry, guns, revolvers,
, musical instruments, eve. Bargains in
unredeemed pleuges. CITY LOAN OK
' L-'ICE, 411 Market St.. nest to United
I Cigar Store.
55.00 TO i 50.00 on your plain note, to
any person holding a salaried posl
; tion; ail transaction strictly >.onlideu
tial. Employees' Discount Co., oi> N.
! 1 .ill'd St., second tloor.
LOANS—*S 10 S2OO for honest working
people witnuut bank credit at less
: than legal rates, payable in iiislau
a'.eiiis tu suit • borrow cis convenience.
Loan auu investment Co.,
204 Chestnut St
AIL kinds of hauling,* large twu-loa
truck; furniture, pianos, ireight, iu
; the city and saoui ljs. Prices icason
! aole. Picnic anu yieu-iuie triys, uay or
c.ening. v\ M. 11. i4frJ Vernon
St. Boil phone oaliJ.
mmmmmrnm ■ —■ ■ a———tmmmmtmmmm »
STORAGE in 3-stoiy bricli Ouikllng.
rear 4DS. Market s?t. lluusehola goods
in clean, private iCeusuxiaaie
rates. Apply to i'. li. UlLtS&li, Jeweler,
two AlarKet St.
large brick warehouses, uutlt ex
presssiy for storage. Private looms tor
nouseiiold gootis and uuexcelied facu
lties for storing ali Kinds oi .asreaan
disc. Low tales. Souti: Si. and
P. K. K.
Death and Obituary
SECHRIJST—On Thursday, October l' 3,
It'll, at S.lO a. m., Mrs. Minnie M,
; Sechrist. wife of George H. Sechrist,
aged 52 years.
Funeral on Saturday afternoon at 1.30
1 o'clo k. from liei- late residence, .".iil S
| Fourteenth street. Rev. A. H. Sampsel
I officiating. Relatives and friends are
invited to attend without furtin-r no
lice. Interment In East Harrisburg
I cemetery.
j 1* INN—-On October -8, lull, Catherine
Finn, wife of James Finn, in her Surd
year. /
I Funeral 011 Saturday morning at 9
I o'clock, from her late residence, No
j lt>oß Fifth street.
of my beloved husband. Harry W.
Solomon, who passed peacefully into
the arms of our dear Saviour Octobet
j -'S>th, 1313.
These are days of silent sorrow.
In the season of my life;
1 There are wild, despairing moments,
| There are hours of mental strife.
There are times of bitter anguish.
When the tears refuse to fall:
But the waitltig time, dear husband,
Is the hardest of them all.
—His Wife, Ida B. Solomon.
! "
7.05: rough. *.os<g 7.15: pigs, 4.54 51 7.15,
Cattle —Receipts, 5,000; llrm. Beeves
- 6.35 Ci 11.00; steers, 5.75(&9.25; stockers
and feeders. 5.OO&8.I0; cows and heif
ers, 3.304»!».20; calves, 7.25® 11.00.
Sheep— Receipts. 28,000; slow. Sheep
! 5.00®6.n0; yearlings, 5.85®«,75, lambs
I 8.25® S.OO.
Belgians Reinforced at Dixmude
Washington, Oct. —To-day's of
j ficial wireless from Berlin to the Ger
, man embassy supplements last night '1
official announcement of the retireinenl
of the German-Austrian troops befort
new Russian forces and says the Bel
gians have been reinforced in the fight
! ing between Nieuport and Dixmude
which continued on the 28th.
Belgian Relief Fund &Vi,OOO
Washington, Oct. 29. —The Beigiai
relief fund has reuched $55,000 ac
cording to an announcement made to
; day by the Belgian Minister. Mr. Hav
enith. Two donations of SIO,OOO havi
been secured within the last ten day:
| through the efforts of Lerz Anderson
I former Minister to Belgium and heat
' of the Boston committee.
i THK East Harrisbure Building and
Loan Association will hold Its annua!
meet in p and election of officers at their
nla 'e »f meeting. In the East End Bank
building, Friday evening November 6.
A new series of shares will open. Money
'to loan on approved security.—S. P.
VORD. President.
THE regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of Holmes Seed Com
pany, for the election of a Board of
I Directors and sue"- other matters as j
i may properly be onsidered. will be
held on Friday. November Bth, at 2
p. m„ a; the offices of the company.
H. W. MILLER, Secretary.
By virtue of certain writs of fieri
facias, levari facias, liberal'! facias,
venditioni exponas and alias venditioni
I exponas, issued out of the Court of
i ] Common Pleas and Orphans' Court of
Dauphin County, Pa„ and to me direct
ed. I will expose at Public Sale or Out
cry, at the Court House, in the City
of Harrisburg, Dauphin County. Pa., on |
Thursday. November 12, 191-1, at 2 j
j o'clock, p. in., the following real estate, I
1 to wit:
All that certain farm consisting of I
two contiguous tracts of land situate j
in Lower Paxton township. Dauphin ;
county. Pennsylvania, severally bound- i
ed and described as follows, to wit; |
Tract No. I—Beginning at a stone; !
thence by land of George Shoop. north :
degrees east, 67 1-10 perches to a
fallen black oak; thence north 67 de- |
irrces east 74 S-lo perches to a post;
thence by land of George Koontz, I
north l'i degrees east 143 ."-10 perches I
' to a post; tiience by land of Jacob 1
Houek, north 59' i degrees west 40 ]
perches to a post in the Jonestown j
1 Road; thence along said road and by j
lands of Jacob Brousperger south 36
degrees west. 40 perches to a post; I
: thence south ss'., degrees west 85 5-10 j
perches to a stone; thence by land of)
Joseph Haiti south 4' 4 degrees west 119
perches to the place of beginnin. Con
| taining 121 acres and 93 perches,
strict measure,
i Tract No. 2—Beginning at a stone;
' thence by land of George Shoop, north
82H degrees east 91 perches to a stone.
■ thence by land of Michael Ballinger
: north 27 , / j» degrees west 22 3-10 perches
! to a stone; thence by 'and of George
, ' Koons and the tract above described
south 68 degrees west 86 3-10 perches
Jto the place of beginning. Containing
, i acres and 15» perches, -strict measure.
Having thereon erected a two and
' | one-half story brick dwelling house,
| hank barn, and other necessary out
j buildings.
l-'or record title in Amos Houak, see
I Deed Book "D," Vol. 4, Page 226. for
, j 127 acres and 91 perches, excepting
! from the above conveyance tract of S
acres sold to Helen V. Hare; see Deed
ISook "V," Vol. 13, Page 324. and ex
|' Opting tract of 1 acres sold to Low-
I'T Paxton School District: see Deed
1 Book "P." Vol. 1-i, l'age 276. leaving
! balance of farm 118 acres and It
perches, sold as the property of Amos
Houek, defendant.
Seized and taken into execution and
1 i to be sold by
' Sheriff's Office. Harrisburg, October
15, 1914.
Conditions of Sale—The highest and
■est bidder to be the buyer.
'lerins —-The purchaser shall be re
• Itiired to pay $50.00 of tlie amount oi
his bid when the property shall have
been knocked off to him under $500.00;
above that amount ten per cent, on the
purchase money, and the residue before
the continuation of sale by the Court,
i if the purchaser fails to comply with
the terms of sales the property will be
. resold at his cost.
) M, \
Sale and Exchange
1 FOR SALE—Wagons suitable for any
purpose; must be sold this week, re
gardless of cost: must have the room.
• j CROCK'S WAGON SHOP, 1541 Walnut
; C. XV. H. I.ANGLETZ, Lumber—
-2 | Rough and dressed lumber.
. | All kinds and grades—cheap,
j : Call, write or phone.
r and Mulberry Sts.
: FOR SALE—Single Comb White Leg
' horn pullets; selling out. Speejal
i, | prices if taken at once. Apply A. B.
! DAVIS. Penbrook. Bell phone 007R3.
FOR SALE—Store front and plate glass,
also three counters and wall furni
ture with rocker bins. Call at 2019
j Green street, from 1 to 2. daily.
this week: loaded Red Devil shells
[• with smokeless powder, at 5j cents a
'' box. Get our prices on guns, etc. KEJf
® STONE CYCLE CO., 81-1 X. Third St.
FOR SALE—AT GABLE S, 113, 115 and
'• | 117 S. Second St.. 5,000 gallons New
'» | Era ready-mixed paint, Acme quality.
All tbe full line of the Acme make.
FOR SALE—AT GABLE'S, 111-111 a
Second St., 5,000 sets new sash, fxlO
12 L. primed and glazed, at $1.15 per
i «*t. Also other sites
! < A knitting factory; all Improve
ments; electric power; two-story
frame: steam heat, well lighted;
| equipped with the latest knitting
and sewing machinery. Possession
n given at once. We will rent If party
would be interested In the manu
lacluring of ladles' garments.
| Information Wanted—Call Bell
--1 phone 74, Steelton. Pa., or
Coitlinrd From Flrit Pa(«.
flesh. On the way from the atation to
the hall the general remark was made
that the Colonel seemed all right, and
at the statiou. where it took twelve
railroad policemen to bold back the
crowd he pushed his way as vigorously
as ever. And he had hw smile with
him as the great crowds that cheered
him at every street corner discovered.
Several times while on the way to the
hall he leaned out to speak to some
more vociferous udmirer, bnt the music
of the Municipal baud, which headed
the procession of automobiles, drowned
| what the Colonel was saying.
Turns Attack on Penrose
The Colonel had some of the same
! old 1912 puuch in his remarks, and
that is what the crowd wanted. When
Mr. Fiuchot, at the end of his remarks,
"I make way for the man who is
I the most prominent figure in the whole
I world." Colonel Roosevelt jumped to,
I his feet and stepped forward, looking j
j full of fight and aggressive as ev.-r.
Then the cheering burst forth afresh |
j and it was some minutes before lie
'could begin. He waved his hand for j
silence, and began with ''Mr. Chair
man," to the venerable blind states
man. former Senator A. l-\ Thompson,
of Lvkens, who presided, "and you
men and women of Harrisburg. It is a
matter of pride for me to come here
to speak to you to-day in behalf of Mr.
He said he owed much to Pennsyl
vania both for standing by him at the
prifnarv -aiul general elections two
years ago, and lie would try to make
his friends feel 110 sense of shame in
standing by him.
"I am here to speak for Pinehot,
McCormick and the entire Washington
party ticket," he said. Then he turned
on the batteries against Penrose. In
New York, he said, instead of one big
•boss tliev have two and each begs the
people to vote against the other.
•'They put up puppets," he shouted,
"but. praise the Lord, Penrose has put
up himself. (Laughter).
'"lt is distressing to me," he said,
j "that after four years, since Penrose's
character was laid bare, men who claim
to be respectable should set an example
by supporting him." Then he raised his
hand and said in a loud voice:
"Touch not the unclean thing."
The crowd howled. .
The Colonel's "Love Pats"
"Thov say they support Penrose be
cause they want to get back prosperity.
! He is the sorest foe of prosperity. If
there is one man who laioks a. job, it
•is Penrose." and again trtip crowd
I laughed. "He threw this country into
the hands of the Democrats with his
; eyes open, because he preferred it ratli
| er than see an honest man' win."
"Penrose promises prosperity—he 1
! never keeps his promises. What kind of
; prosperity would you get at the hands
|of Penrose? He is the type of prosper
; ity that comes to a city with r. Ted-light
I smell. I am against Penrose. I saw
! in a Republican paper to-day that I am
i not against Penrose—that I am only
; hitting hitn love pats. If thev call these
j love pats they are welcome to them. I
j never hit soft."
Then the Colonel turned liis atten
tion to the gubernatorial nominee, Dr.
Brtim'battgh, who, he said, was Penrose's
stalking horse.
"T'm for McCormick." shouted the
Colonel, and once more the crowd went
wild with cheering.
"Brumbaugh is running on the Per-1
sonal laiberty ticket, hut he says he is
against its principles." sai l the Colonel,
and a cynical smile i-rept over his face.
"He said he didn't know that party
or its principles, but it took him a
month to find out after he was nomi
nated and too late to get off the ticket.
If he didn't know all about it. he is
| too innocent—foe is a woolly lamb not
! to be trusted out at uip'ht. Tf that's his
i state of mind, he would find himself
awful lonely if he got into the State
; govomment. Brumbaugh is led along
|by the three soiled children—Penrose,
MeNichol and Vare. The three joined
and nominated the woolly lamb, and
once they get him in public life they
will shear him short and divide the
fleece among them.
"Do Not Vote for Palmer"
1 ' And so I ask you to support Mc-
Cormick. He and T have always been
opposed in national policies, but 'here in
: this State I know he will do right. I
I ask Democrats and Washington party
; men to support him and Pinehot. The
liquor men have gone to Penrose. Tem
perance men are supjiorting Pinehot <be
; cause he is the man to liiok Penrose.
Do not vote for Palmer. If you vote
! j for Palmer, you throw your vote away.
' A vote foT Palmer is half a vote for
! PenTose. "
Here the Colonel halted and looked
| around.
"How much time have I?" he asked
as he looked at his watch. Being as
; sured that he was on time, he resumed,
iHe took up the workingmen's compen
-1 sation law and told how such a law had
j accomplished much good in Mew Yoi4c,
.-but said that in Pennsylvania a sim
. ; ilar law had been smothered to death
II by Senator Crow, who is now the Re
publican State chairman working for
the election of Penrose and Brum'baugb
" Occasionally I 'hear that ray peo
pie are going back to the old party.'
, j said the Colonel, but I think you will
find that we gain ten for every one we
■ lose.'' x
-Tust before he ended his speech lie
raised his hand and hammered home
each word:
Hurries Away From Meeting
"You men of Pennsylvania stand to
gether and dTive Penrose and Penrose
ism once for all out of the political life;
of Pennsylvania. Oood-'bye.''
It was only an instant and the Col
onel, not waiting to Aake hands wibli
anybody, dashed down the steps from
the stage, followed by sued of the com
mittee as vould keep up with him, and
was out on the street and into his auto
on the way to the Board of Trade "ball.
This was the signal for adjournment
and the vast crowd left the hall
P'eviotis to the arrival of Colonel
Roosevelt the crowd listened to a prayer
from the Rev. Dr. Yates, folioyed by an
appeal for Washington party campaign
funds, an-d then former Senator Thomp
son, the blind Senator from 'Lvkens,
who presided, made an address. Wil
mer Crow, candidate for Assembly,
made a speech, as did James W. Barker,
candidate for Assembly; Dr. Joseph W.
Kt ekler, candidate for Congress, and W.
W. Lenker, candidate for Assembly.
While Mr. Lenker was pouring hot shot
into the Republicans the commotion at
the door admonished bim that the Col
onel was coming and he retired.
Addresses Second Meeting
Colonel .Roosevelt went to the Board
of Trade ball as soon as his Chestnut
street hall address was finished. The
auditorium WHS tilled and standing
room on both the floor and the gallery
was all taken, there being an estimated
crowd of nearly a thousand. Many wom
en were in the crowd. Many more per
sons were on the outside hoping for a
speech from the balcony at the front
of the building, but the time was so
limited that but a few minutes elapsed
between the close of the Colonel's
speech and his boarding of the train
in the Pennsylvania railroad station, on
the way to New York.
In the main the Colonel reported his
Chestnut street hall speech to the Board
of Trade audience. Toward the close of
his remarks when time was growing
short and he had been reminded that
train-time was fast approaching, he
"Penrose is under no delusion as to j
who his friends are. There is a bi-par
tisan unanimity behind him. Make it a !
non-partisan fight against him. Penrose
stands for crooked prosperity for a
few, while PinchW stands for honest
prosperity for many.
"Dr. Rrumbaugli has been a most
respectable man in the past and bears
an excellent character as an educator.
He is nothing more thau a staff for
Penrose in the campaign and I earnest
ly ask your support for McCormick."
Colonel lioosevelt spoke ou his
friendship for Pinchot and the latter's
record in the fight for conservation of
timber lands and water powor through
out the country. He ended with an ap
peal to vote for the entire Washington
party ticket.
Tlie Rev. Harry F. Hoover, pastor
of the Middletown Church of God, was
chairman of the Board of Trade meet
iug. It was opened by a prayer by the
Rev. Dr. W. H. Stanford, ot' this city,
bishop of the United Evangelicui
church. Bishop Stanford later spoke
while a collection to pay for the hall
was taken up.
Applaud Name of Kunkel
The first speaker was Wilmer Crow,
candidate for Assembly from the city
district. He spoke of Washington par
ty principles and ended with an appeal
for votes for Judge George Kunkel,
Dauphin county's candidate for the
Supreme Court Bench.
"He stands in fear of no man and
has shown a strength of character
which will elect him without a doubt,"
said Mr. Crow, There was much ap
James W. Barker, candidate for As
sembly from the city district, and Dr.
John H. Kreider, candidate for Con
gress, spoke before Oifford Pinchot,
Washington party candidate for Unit
ed States Senate, was ushered into the
Mr. Pinchot said there has been a |
turning of the tide toward the Wash-'
ington party since Colonel Roosevelt's
invasion of the State. H e said the!
small politicians of Philadelphia were!
coming around to his office shaking
hands these days, evidently trying to
"find a soft place to light On—rats
leaving a ship are the first indication
that it is going to sink."
Lex M. Mitchell, Washington party
candidate for Congress-at-large, filled
in the time between Mr. Pinchot's
speech and Colonel Roosevelt's. He
advocated a tariff schedule made by a
non-partison board of business experts.
The Colonel's Departure
The crowd waited while the Colonel
and his party got out of the hall. There
were fully five hundred persons outside
when he went to his machine and the
police had some trouble in clearing a
way for him. His automobile, decorated
with small American flags, swiftly bore
him io the Pennsylvania station "where
railroad police escorted him to his spe
cial in the main shed. The Colonel en
tered his car and did not emerge again.
A large crowd was disappointed that
the Colonel did not waive a departing
J£. A. Van Valkenburg, editor and
owner of the Philadelphia "North
American," joined Colonel Roosevelt
in his special car, just before the train
pulled out. This was Colonel Roose
velt's last scheduled stop before leav
ing the State- He w r nt to Philadel
phia in bis special, his Harrisburg
speeches ending a whirlwind campaign
of four days.
Colonel Roosevelt was character
istically attired in his army overcoat
aud his black soft felt hat. It is very
ikely the same hat he threw into the
ing iu 1912.
Coattaued From First Face.
of the last few days to the fact that the opposing armies
have been unduly exhausted by incessant lighting by day
and night and perforce relaxed their efforts. There is no
indication, however, that Germany intends to abandon
the fight for possession of the North Sea coast. Unofficial
reports have it that reinforcements are being poured in
! from every part along the battle line where they can be
spared. In the opinion of military critics the outcome of
this battle, the severest open fighting of the war, may de
termine whether it is possible for exposed columns of in
fantry to stand up against modern instruments of war
such as the machine gun.
To the south and east along the battle line across
France successes are reported by the French to the south
of Arras, between the Aisne and the Argonne and in the
forest of Apremont. None of the German attacks, it is
said, have been successful.
The Germau cruiser Emden. whose remarkable ex
ploits have fairly earned a place in history, is reported to
liave performed the most daring feat of all. Disguised
with a fourth smokestack, presumably taken from some
captured vessel, and flying the Japanese flag, the Emden
I is said to have sailed boldly into the waters of Penang, a
; British possession in the Straits Settlement, and to have
j sunk a Russian cruiser and a French destroyer. The
I Emden was reported yesterday to have sent to the bottom
I a small Japanese steamer.
A long list of losses on the sea continue to grow. An
other steamer is reported to have been sunk off the Norjth
eoast of Ireland. Off Cuxhaven a Swedish steamer was
destroyed by a mine with tfie loss of five men.
No further word was received from South Africa, al
though England's anxiety was relieved by the official
statement last night that General Louis Botha, com
mander-in-chief of the Union of South African forces, met
promptly and effectively the emergency presented by the
new rebellion. He was said to have put to route the forces
under General Christian Beyers. No word has vet been
received, however, concerning the activities of General
Christian DeWet, the noted Boer general who has also
taken the field.
m oral
Landing of Haiti Presi
dent's Brother Signal
for Serious Revolu
tionary Disturbance
Government Forces Oppose the Rebels
but Are Driven Back and Coro
i polled to Evacuate Their Positions
—American Cruiser at Cape Haitian
| Port uu Prince, Haiti, Oct. 2 9.—A
serious revolutionary outbreak occurred
| in Port an Prince last night as a result
of the landing here of Charles Zamor,
a brother of the president of the rcpub
There was shooting in the streets of
the city throughout the night uud the
! encounters continued to-day. The mem
! bers of the ministry have taken refugo
| in the foreign consulates,
j The Netherlands steamer Prinr, Wil
| loin came into Port au Prince yester
j day evening at 10 o'clock. On board
■ were President Zanior and his brother
| Charles. Charles came ashore, and his
landing was the signal for the outbreak.
The government forces opposed the reb
| els but were driven back and compelled
; to evacuate their positions,
i A force of rebels, under Davilmar
Theodore, leader of the present rcbel
! lion and the man who has been pro
claimed Presidont by the revolutionists,
! has occupied Mirabalais, 30 miles north
j east of Port au Prince, and is uovv
marching on this city.
The present revolution in Haiti liai
been going on since the United States
recognized the government set up last
winter by President Zamor.
Reports from Port au Prince, under
date of October 23, set forth that the
President, defeated by the rebels, ha i
withdrawn to Gonaives and gave the
composition of the new government un
j der Davilmar Theodore.
| The American cruiser Taeoma is at
Cape Haitien and American marines
i were landed in that city about a week
| ago to protect the American consulate
| after an understanding with both tho
( Haitien factions.
Special Order Issued to Officers and
Chiefs in U. S. Bureau
Associated Press.
Washington, Oct. 29.—Efforts of
purchasing officers of the Navy to se
cure only the most wholesome food for
the enlisted men, are revealed in a spe
cial order which Paymaster General
McGowan has issued to the officers and
chiefs in his bureau. In it he declares
that "our men are no 'poison squad'
but human beings and American citi
zens for whom we stand in the relation*
of trustee insofar as related to tho
question food."
He says that "every effort to try on
the navy any experiments or tests of
food product whatever shall be prompt
ly suppressed," as the enlisted men
have no choice as to what they shall
eat and because adequate and satis
factory subsistence is the very founda
tion not only of real efficiency but of
discipline itself, there is no class of
purchases for the naval services," he
says, "that need to be more constantly
watched than provisions."
The Harrisburg Hospital is open
daily except Sunday, between 1 and 2
o'clock p. m. for dispensing rae'dical
advice and prescriptions to those un
able to pay for them.