The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, November 13, 1914, Page 15, Image 15
Wants | ' ii£LP WAJiTED—AiA^E WAXTUD—Two carpenters; none but flnlshers need apply. Call Pine street, above Harrtsburg street. steelton. J. W. COM'.AD. VI! .ML"ST HAVE six county managers .11 once: reference required. Call to night. 7 to S o'clock, or Saturday. VO to 1- n. rn.. 419 Metropolitan Hotel. II A. UAITH. WANTED—Young man with one to two 1 jears 'experience in men s f urnis'.iing store. Call at ouce. QUALITY SHOP, Steelton. Pa. I A HIGHLY PAID POSITION Is the »ure result of earnest study in short- j hand, typewriting, office training, etc. MY PRIVATE LESSONS will thorough ly prepare you for the position you as pire. Don't give another your chancel Call to-day! MEHI.E E. KELLEK, Room 309, Patriot* Bldg. I WANTED-AT ONCE—IS NON-CNION BRICKLAYERS. 65c PER HOC It. AP PLY HARRY ESHELMAN. LEMOYNE. PA. | ARMY OF UNITED STATES. MEN, WANTED: Ablebodled unmarried men ; between ages of IS and 35; citizens of United States, of good character and temperate habits, who can speak, read snd write the English language For information apply to Recruiting Officer. Bcrgner Building. 3d & Market sts, Harrisburg. 48 N. Queen St.. Lancaster. 15S Pine st„ Wllllamsport. or 3i W. Market St.. York. Pa. AUTO TRANSPORTATION SCHOOL— The oldest, best and most reliable automobile school in the country. A full course of practical Instructions for $35.00. Including long driving and re pairing lessons. Hundreds of good i paying positions are open for con-.pe- , tent men. Make application .now. Easy I payments. Open day and evenings, i X. Cameron St. > SITUATIONS WANTED—MALB. EXPERIENCED GROCER wants em ployment; good reference. Address 19 E. Locust St.. Mechanicsburg. , WANTED—Position as butler. Address or call 229 Cherry Ave. j YOUNG MAN, 19 years of age. desires j position of any kind, high school ed- ! ucation. Address 1412 Swatara St. WANTED—Position as butler In private family or general housework or tak ing care of furnaces. Address or call 405 Bailey St., Steelton, Pa. WANTED—Young man. 17 years <*f age. would like work. Have had experience in grocery store. Apply I 444 Hummel street. j BOY, 15 years of age, would like to ] learn trade of aiiy kind. Address 1 1230 Herr St. j YOUNG MAN would like to have day's work of any kind. Apply 1311 Cow den street. j YOUNG MAN wants position at tiring j boilers. Call or address 612 Granite i. St. BAKER—AII arcund man wants work In small shop. Address or call 115 j Nissley St.. Middletown. YOUNG MAN, l!> years of aga, wants ; work of any kind; willing to work hard Call or address jj. E. S.. 2017 j Wallace. City. , HTH.TW ANTED. BECOME Railway Mail Clerks. 175.00 j month; examinations coming. Sam ple questions free. l'"ranklin institute, i .'tpi. 3sttT, Rochester, N. V. HELP WANTED—PEMaLII WANTED—Woman for general house work; good wages to right person, i References required. Apply HOTEL WALLACE. Wallace and Cumberland streets. GIRL or middle-aged woman wanted at once for general housework. 326 Strawberry street, City. WANTED—A woman to wash on Tues days. Apply 1811 N. Second St. WANTED—Neat white girl for general housework; family ot two; nj wash ing u. ironing. Address P. O. Box 542. Harrisburg. . WANTED Girls 1G years of age and over. Apply Harrisburg Cigar Company. SITUATIONS WANTED—FEMALE WANTED— Middle-aged woman or girl w. u can take, .full charge of nous.. . reference required. Address No. 19!>6, care Star-Independent. GOOI_>, reliable colored g:rl wants a position as cook or down-stairs Can give reference. Address M. d.. N. Fourth street. FIRST-CLASS laundress wants Tues days and Wednesdays out. Appiv bv letter to '23 Ridge street. Steelton. WHITE WOMA.N-V .«.>•»» -V f.-v. .v. ihei J without ironing. Cail or address 1>33 Logan St., City. COLORED woman, experienced, wishes : a positien us cook. ci»ii give good reference. Call or write Brown avenue. COLORED girl would like to have dav > work of any kind. Apply 3JI Caluer street. WANTED —By colored woman, occupa tion as cook or as general housework with Christian family. Best -eferences. call or write 22. N. River avenue. SEAMSTRESS from Pittsburgh, has worked with Pittsburgh s best dress makers. desires sewing by day or week. Experienced in tuning, ntting -:i j tie signing. Phone 122SJ. MISS HENDER WANTED—Dressmaking bv the dav or at home. Am neat workman 'and good fitter. Apply 1318 Pena St. A middle-aged colored woman would like a place in private family aa cook, good reference and prefers stay- ; ing a, night. Apply at 105 Filbert St. j A half-grown colored girl would like ! a place as child's nurse or house work in a small family. Apply lui 4 ji. Bert street. COLORED woman wants house clean ing by the day or general housewo-k IS2J U yeln Ai e. WANTED Curtains to wash and ' stretch. 823 Myrtle Ave. WANTED—By young colored woman days work o* any kind or washii.ir to do at home. Can give referenc. Cali :■ .Ad-iicss i. .lames Ave. ' • <\ FOR SALE 2249 Jefferson Sf., LOT 15»jX»0 FT. A three-story brick hou««r with nine rooms and bath—cemented cel lar— front bay window front porch—granolithic pavement—rear alley. MILLER BROS. & NEEFE REAI. ESTATE Fire Insurance Surety Bnnd* l.veuKt anil Court i \; Real Estate ' L J REAL ESTATE FOR SA^E. REDUCED from $1709 to SISOO eacluj sine* listed with us: houses at 3if anil SI:: Hummel St.. lot US ft. deep to ! drive alley. BKUb HKALTV CO.. Berg- i net Building:. j WHY DEL*AY your inspection of COM j Green street, since this property is j to be sold soon even at a Vacant, j j inspect it. HELL. U'KALTY CO.. Berg-| ; tier Building;. l'*OK SALE—In Hiverside—3o3l North J Fourth street; corner property; 3-i story brick; 8 rooms, bath and furnace; 1 1 front and rear porch; variety of fruit. I 1 Lot 21\134. BRINTON-PACKER CO.. I | Second and Walnut Sts. , I'OR SALE—On Long St., Camp Hill: frame bungalow; one acre of land; squares from trolley line. Price $2,700. BRINTON-PACKER CO., Second and Walnut streets. j NEW BRICK l>ouses for sale on Third street. Riverside; pressed brick front; large porches; side yards: granolithic ; walks, iron fence: all Improvements, in- i eluding steam heat. S2.SOU to 13.200; i easy terms. E. MOESEEIN, 424 State I St.; LEWIS M. NEIFFER, 222 Market i OR BAUE—House No. IS3I N. Sixth St. Remodeled throughout: all improve ments. Apply GEORGE W. ORTH. 4.3 ■j'.ine St. REAX ESTATE FOR SALE OR RENT HOUSES FOR RENT and Hi-story dwelling houses for sale. Elder Real E»tate_Cft, 24th and Perry 3ta. FURNISHED ROOMS WANTED | WANTED—One or two furnished and heated rooms, with use of bath, for two ladies. Give particulars and rates In reply. References exchanged. Ad dress "-SSI. care Star'-Independent. JBEAL ESTATE FOR RENT. I'OR RENT—33S South Fifteenth St.; S I rooms and bath: wide front porch anil j balcony; hot and cold water In cellar ! 1 Apply to F. li. HAXTZMAN. t>6u Brlggs. or 613 Forater street. FOR REM—NEW HOUSES 2133 Derry St.. steam heat. 25.00 ' 2135 Derry St., steam heat -<.UO 2135 Derry St.. steam heat 28.01) Inquire P. YANDERLOO. 2119 Derrv St. Or Masonic Temple. Third and State, j FOR RENT— -1330 Derry St.. 2d floor apt $40.00 | 1315 Market St., 3rd floor apt., $25.00 ] 1247 Mulberry, 2d floor apt., . .$28.00 233» Derry St.. new house $25.00 1904 Holly street. $25.0# 1216. 1447 & 1443 Berryhill St., $22.50 Third floor apartment, ... ..$20.00 ! 1 Z33l> Ellersly Su $18.50 V 312 Hummel St s__' ;,o HARVEY T. SMITH. £U4_S._l3th St. I FOR KENT—SItS Geary St.; SIB.OO per L month; S rooms and bath, cemented i cellar, with hot and cold water, wide front and back porches and balcony; granolithic steps and pavements, vesti- i | bulc and open stairway. Fine new I home. Apply 660 Briggs street, or ti.O i ' Geary street. | 1418 BERRYHILL ST.—3-story brick; i i all improvements: corner house; tirst | class condition. Rent $20.00. Inquire j 1843 Regina St. j FOR RENT—Eight-roomed house, 60S ! Muench street; all conveniences; pos session at once Inquire 1301 N. Sec-; i ond street. FOR RENT—AiI improve ments— j 1614 Catherine, $16.00 530 S. Seventeenth, . .$18.50 Apply Ivuhn & Hershey, 1. v Sun tii Third street. DNFURNISHSD ROOMS FOR SENT FOR light housekeeping, with and with out kitchenettes; all rooms strictlv private; nicely papered; stoves furnish ed free; laundry, phone and bath room | privileges: basement lockers for sur plus furniture. Inquire office, 429 liroad street, or Janitress, room 6, same building. FOR RENT FOR RENT—627 Wiconisco St.: 3-storv brick house; all improvements. Applv , C. H. MAI'K, 1745 North Sixth St. " J STORE ROOM FOR RENT—Size 14Ux SO ft. Splendid location. Possession December 1. J. C. WELLS. llu N. Front St.. Sieelton. AFARTMEXTS FOR RENT FOR RENT—Two unfurnished eomm :r --•eating rooms, fronting on Second St. with private bath, steam heated; h-.t water furnished: rent reasonable, fir man and wife or twr> women. O. i!9> care Star-Independent. FOR RENT—Centrally located. I ocus; street apartment; living room, btj room. hath, dining room and kirchen lettc: all conveniences: cltv steaiu: im mediate possession. PEX.NA. RE VLTY A IMIT.OVEMENT CO.. 1 12 Locust St. \PARTMENTS TOR RENT—Four de«ii - able .ipartmcnt3, at Nog, 2510. 2514 and 2518 North Sixth street, fur r< nt. Un first floors, $35.00 per month. These i|.ar;:nents are entirely new and must complete. Apply to HARRY M. BRiJTZ 222 Market street. FOR RENT—Small apartment on South r ourtn street: city steam luat: refer- ' ence requ.ied. inquire 23 S. Dewberry FARM LANDS FOR SALE ?MAL,L MISSOURI FARM—SS.OO cash 1 I and $5.00 monthly; no interest or a.'.es; highly productive land. Close .:o three big markets. Write for p'no | ographs and full information. Manger . Y - Life Bldg., Kansas City} ! legal - i EKtatr of Mm. s H*tminnh Ztfjr VtfiMllnit. Ileceanet? 1-ettcrs u? administration on the above ! estate having been granted to the un- j I ilersigned. all persons indebted to -aid | • stat • are requested to make payment. ' and those having clainn to present the same witiiout delay to JOSEPH F. FERGUSON. 3001 N. Second St., Or to his attorney. DANIEL C. HERR. 1 16 South Second St. 1 PENNSYLVANIA STATE HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. HARRISBURG. PA. Sealed proposals will be received at I said office until 10 a. in.. November 24, ' 1914, when bids will be publicly open- i ed and scheduled, and contract award ed as soon thereafter as possible, fori the reconstruction of 20.158 lineal feet ' of Brick Block pavement. 16 fee: wide, situate 1 In Butler. Summit and Jeffer son townships, Butler county. Plans and specifications may be seen at olfVce of State Highway Department. Harrls liiii-ir: 1001 Chestnut street. Philadel pnia: 2117 Farmer's Bank Building, i Pittsburgh, and Franklin Trust Co. I : Building. Franklin. Pa. Full particu- : lars and information on application to i EDWARD M. BIGELOW, State Highway Commissioner. ' HARRISBUKG STAR-INDEPENDENT. FRIDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 13. 1914. 1 N I "From Saving £5 Cometh Having" ll 80 , ' Klt when Thanksgivui-r comes i f \ vou will have reason to be thankful I ( fti 1 - v,> " ~ave our advico and lif Kv -Vlimmr 1' V t>penod an account in the First A\ »\ \ National Bunk. Road}' money is ul \ \v ways a convenienoo, but it must he taken care of or its adaptability for vour (HTsonal uctjuiiintance, -so wo 224 Market 1 V J t \j • . Nanficoke Buckwheat at $3.75 The Modern Furnace Coal Our No. 1 Xanticoke Buckwheat i-oul is I'speciaily adapted tor Spemer. Fuhrman, Williams and, other modern heating plants. Nanticoke Buckwheat will respond quiekly when the drafts are turned oil. It burns with an intense even heat aud is easily controlled. ' Nanticoke Buckwheat at night burns very slow when the drafts are all closed-ami the feed door is left open. Caution: Not every coal dealer sells Nan ticoke Buckwheat so don't condemn Buck wheat Coal before you try the kind we sell. I . I I United Ice & Coal Co. Forster & Cowden Third ft Boas IXti & Chestnut Hummel It Mulberry ALSO STEELTON, PA. | ' |l v * Ail US id VLB NT*. | tMIHEMF!iT« X IT'S THE BEST BIIX EVER WITH SPECIAL FEAT! KKS LAW \ PARTY KI TH HO\K A (i(H)D LALUH >Vllh llie 111 1.1. IMKX.EV HaKlime <.euiun O H B Ml w h , , :„^ AHS M Good ACTS Nrw Wondern Ml OTHER (iOOD ACTS TOO Ub I ■ > kxt~vvkek "t and Pictures WILLS MASO\-KEEI.KR «O. 5c lOp Isc _ J Bfh Annual Course under the auspices of the HARRISBURG TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION Three f Nov - ,c — Dr - G - L - Col « —"The Cliff Dwellers" (il- ; Thursdav J Crated). "J Dec. in—Dr. J. Leonard Levy—"Marching on." iiVemngS ( Jan. S—Wm. S. Battis—"Dicken's Character." At 8 O'clock Course Tickets, $l.O0 —Single Admission, 50c Seats reservt'd witlout extra chaij-e on nmt atter Saturday, N'oveinljer 14, at btioHf s Piauo Rooms, 24 North Sect.ntl street. MAJESTIC TQ-MQRhOW Mat. and Night BARGAIN MATINEE, 25 and 50c HOWI.WD *V t I.IFF(»HI)'S Bit. MtMl AI. KIN SHOW September Mom HOII". \ \ OK .%4» \ UURI l> OK TAMiO DKI.KiHT MCiliT I'RICKS 'JZb c # OOc, 7«"r A. SI,OO ( -> r^sisceiiansous FURNITUHS PAOXXK* IPACKING—A. H. SHRENK. ISOO North Sixtii street, tirst tlass packer of fur nlture. chiua and bncabrac. Uell uhuns 39aW. W J. WENRICH. 339 Hamilton street— Furniture. cbl:ia and piano packing, boljjnieats looked aJUr at both tuda. 1 kinds of hauling. Hell pnona • : riNANCXAL. , ! MONUV ro LOAJr upon real estar* cuiit'es in any amounta and upon any ;<r;ns ;\> suU tho boriowe.. Addrtai 174. HAIiRISBUftG STORAGE CO. Two ( new eight-story . brick warehouses, one absolutely tireproot, divided into iireproof private rooms ot various sues for the storage of household goods; tiie other warenouse'of the most approved tj pe of tire retardant eon iiruetion for general :iiereliandi»i. They •iif r->iuippu<i wn.i two larse electric freight elevators and spiral chutu lor t..e quick and safe handling of house hold goods and all kinds of mercliun u.s. , Low storage rates. .South .Second I street, hear Pa*ton. on the tracks of I'Krina. It. Ji. « OLC GOLD AND SiLVEB 1 HIGHEST CASH PKICISS fAIU for old gold, silver, watches, and jewelry. JOdtlJfH 1». lIHIfiN.NKK. Jewelui, i .N. iniru street. MONEY TO LOAN TO $•">» WANED on salaries to per- 1 soiis who are in need of money lor j a good purpose. KMPLuYEfcIS 'L>IS- ! j cOCNT CU., JX. 'i'hird St., second i Moor. LOAD'S—9S to t-00 k~jz Ur?nesL workinc people without bank credit at less f than legal rates; payable in luatall -1 luxnis to suit borrowers' convuiienca CO-OP ErIATIVE Loan aud lnvustmenc Cu., Cu«sinui St ALL KINDS OP HAULING . ALL, kinds of bauliug; large two-ton truck; furniture, pianos, freight, in : the city aud suburbs. Prices reason- > i able, yicmc and pleasure trips. <iay or j evening. WAL H. LlAliii 14iS Vernon I ct. tieii phone iisXIJ. I PEOTBMftV ro-BftV "DOC" 4 Act Drama. Taken from the Saturday Evening Post Within An Ace | 2-Act Vitagraph 3RONGHO BILLY'S MOTHER Essanay Lost and Found MM—MM* FOUND 1 KOU.V I>—Don't co any funhcr. for the i right place i.a i" KOGKRT'S Steam !l>\cinsr .< h1 !"r n • Cleaning Work". | 1245 Market St. A e deliver and call i promptly. Both phones. LOST LOST —On Thursday evening, a pair of shell rimmed nose glasses, in the i Stough Tabernacle, or in the inline- ' •Hate vicinity. A suitable reward wi'l , lie given if returned to MRS. JOHN MORRIS. JOSI Swatara street. I LiOST—Tuesday evening, a purs» of I monej. going to Majestic theatre, via! Third street trolley and returning; on , Second street trolley. Kinder will be i rewarded by returning to the Star-In dependent. , Easiness Opporiuniiios i BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES. ! BUSINESS PROPOSITION that should Interest you. First-class eonfectlon | ery store for sale at reasonable price. I 111 health cause for selling. All cash I not needed. KKUj REALTY CO., Berg l ner Building. A NUMBER of desirable stalls, rent 1 fice. in new dally market; suitable ! for vegetables, meat and produce. New | Daily Market, f.t>;-504 Market St. _ . Trimmed Mrs. Styles—rDou't you think my j bonnet is trimmed beautifully? Mr. Styles—Yes, and I suppose 1 will be when I get the bill.—Yonkers States man. FINANCE UVIi STOCK PRICES Condition* in *;>«> Plvtidelnhia Market) for Three Days This Week Philadelphia Nov. 13.—Conditions tor I three days, ending Wednesday evening, I November 11: Beef Cattle—Limited numbers of cat- I tie were arriving from the Virginias. | with the market closing strong at the ■ list values. Cows were not much on sale nor particularly wanted and calves I that remained ruled about ateady. The yards are to bo fumigated and" closed I for a brief period. Quotations: i Steers Average best, $9.75® 10.00: choice. $9.25® 9.50: good. $8.75 (if 9.00; medium. sß.outfi S.l'i; common, $6.50® 17.26; bulls. $5.00®6.50; fat'eows. $5.85 I ®6.25» thin cows. $;,.75®4.50; milch j cows, common to choice. s4s® 70; ex | tra, $80; veal calves, exceptional lots, $11.50®12; good to choice, $10.50®11; | medium. IS.ootf9.oly; common. $6,008 I 7.08: southerns and barnyards. $5,000 I Sheep and Lambs—There was a frac i ttonal advance in both sheep and lambs. | which were not plentiful, with the mar j ket closing strong at the prices'. Quo tations: I Sheep— Wethers—Extra $6.0006.25 I ", ho jy e $5.50®6.00 I Medium $5.00®6.50 ' Common „ $3.00®,1.50 i Esvcs, heavy, fat $5.00® 5.50 Lam bs— Extra to 9.50 ! Good to choice J OOmiMTi i Medium J;..oof~S.jo ' Common s6.oi>® 6..">0 Hogs- -With a laol; of shipments and vigorous quarantining ti 's market is practically closed for the present, and I quotations omitted. [ City Dressed Sto.'k—There is syffic ! ient stock of every variety for all wants j with choice and prime meats keeping steady to Arm. Quotations: I Steers. 10H®15c; heifers. 10ni>IS»ic; cows, B®t2c; veal calves. 15® 16c; ox tra calves. 17c; southerns and barn yards. 10® 12c; country dressed, 13® I 14c; extra, 15Uc: sheep, 9® 10c; extra wethers. 12c; lambs. 15®16c; extra | lambs. t7c; hogs. -nominal. Produce Marks! Philadelphia, Nov. 13.—Wheat steadv; : No. - red spot, export, 113 >*. 116 H : No. 1 northern. Uuluth export. 125® 128. Corn lower; No. 2 yellow, local. 84H it S5. | Oats firm; No. 2 white, 54@54^4. Bran firm; winter. i>er ton. $24.50® .'5.00: spring. $24.00®24.50. Refined sugars higher; powdered. 5.20; i line granulated, 5.10; Confectioners' A. I 5,00. i Butter tlrm; western creamery, ax : :rn, 35® 36. ' Ks*» steady; nearby firsts, free case, ! MC.Sn; current receipts, free case. $9.80 '•! 10.20; western extra firsts, free case, >10.80; tlrsts, free case. $9.90® 10.220. Live poultry steady; fowls, 128il4; old roosters. 10®11; chickens. 11®14; ducks, 13®14; geese, 13®14. Dressed poultry firm, turkeys, fan ry~, 22®23; ordinary, 18®i0;~ fowls, heavy, 17®18; average receipts, 15®16; j small, 12V&®14; old roosters. 13. \ Flour steady; winter straight. 5.00® I 5.25; spring straight, 5 35®5.fi0; do., patent, 5.70® 5.85. I Hay higher; timothy hay. No. 1 large bales. Jl9.Oo(ii 19.50: No. 1 medium bales, 19.00® 19.50; Nu. 2 medium bales. 17.00® 18.00; No. 3 medium. 14.50® 15.50: no grade, U.00®1$.00; clover mixed hav: Light mixed, 18.00® 18.50; No. 1. light mixed. 17.00® 1 i.50; No. 2. light mixed. 14.50® 16.00. j Potatoes weak: Penna., per bushel. 60® 43; New York, per bushel 48y>55; Jersey, per basket. 35®4i. Chicago Board of Trade ! Chicago. Nov. 13.—Close: " j Wheat—December. 114"! . May. 121!». Com—December, May, fl-%. j Oats—December. 4»S: May, 531 i. i Pork—January. 19.20; May. 19.65. | I Jan., 10.4 7; May, 10.60. | Hibs—January, 10.2-5; May, 10.57. "When Bilkins heard that his uncle ! hail left him a fortuue, what steps did i in< take?'' 1 "Uncertain ones." Philadelphia > Ledger. Death and Obituary DIED. SHAEFFiiR—Mrs. Sarah C. Shaeffer, widow of the late Samuel Shaeffer, died on November 11, 1914. at her home. 1113 Capital street, of pneu monia. The funeral services will be held from 1 .'ier late home, on Saturday afternoon, at 1 o'clock, and will be conducted by the Hev. Henry Hanson. Interment in the Pax tang cemetery. Friends and relatives invited to attend without fur ther notice. Please omit flowers. PAYNE—At 1.45 o'clock Thursday morning. Mrs. Ida S. Payne, aged 60 years and 6 months. She is survived by her husband. A. S. Payne, and seven children. Funeral services will be held at the j house. 1709 Market street, at 2 p. m., Saturday. Burial private. I HOLSTEIN—On November 9. 1914, at 3 j o'clock a. m„ Harry Milton Holstein, | aged 68 years and 3 months. Funeral .on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, from his late residence. 126 Broad street. Relatives and friends as well as all organisations of which he was a member, are invited without I further notice at 2 o'clock. Interment ! Kast llnrrigbury cemetery. CARD OF THANKS The children of Adam Hartz wish to thank their friends and neighbors for their kindness during their recent be- I CHI LPREN. Sale and Exchange FOR SALE 'FOR SALE—Th ee Rounds, very good 1 hunters: not gun shy; one, two and : three-year-old. Price, $15.00 each; SIO.OO with order, balance after dogj are used and satisfactory. WM. B. UMSTEAD, Fleetwood, Pa. FOR SALE, CHEAP—SteeI and wood working machinery: Lathes. sls up; planers, »2"i up; grinders, tools, con tractors' cars, engines, boilers, loco , motives; anything you want, cheap. Ap ply E. B. LEAF CO. Take Rockviile | car to fare limit. i OWNER will sell 40-H. P. touring car. fully equipped, electric light: bargain for farmer or trucker, delivery and pleasure car. Call at MESSNEU'S GAR AGE. 1118 James St., City. FOR SALE—lndian i»in T-H. I*. motor cycle, Presto tank, tandem, etc. Worth $l5O. First SIOO gets it. Big Bargain. Investigate. KEYSTONE CY ■ CLE CO.. 814 N. Third St. ) FOR SALE—One kitchen range, in good condition; fitted with copper coil ' water back. Will be sold cheap. Ap ply 1150 Mulberry .St., City. : FOR SALE —Boarding and rooming house, opposite Pennsylvania station; ; best location in city. Call at 418 Mar ' ket street. FOR SALE—AT GABLE'S, 113. US and 117 S. Second St., 5,000 gallons New . Era ready-mixed paint. Acme quality. All the full line of the Acme make. ! FLAGS all nations; butterfitea; baseball ' players; 30 flags all nations; 20 but terflies. 50c—5c postage. Large Amor , ican flags, lixls inches, 15c—3c post -1 age. MITCHELL, 441 Broad St.. City. I STOVES—New and second hand stoves I bought and sold. Heaters and ranges of all kinds complete with pipe and 1 fittings at low prices. S. GOLD, 101b Market street. Bell phone 1381 R. FOR SALE—AT GABLES. 111-117 a ; Second St., 5,000 sets new sash. !xlO I 12 1., primed and glazed, at $1.15 per I set. Alao other sizes- HOBS HOLDING BIG CONFERENCE Are Discussing the Re lations of Public Ser vice Corporations to j Municipalities I 500 EXECUTIVES IN ATTENDANCE Mayors From AU Parts of the United States and Canada and Numerous Experts on Subjects Under Discus sion Are in Attendance Philadelphia, Nov. 13.—A eonfer ! Mice of American mayors called by the chief executives of Philadelphia, Now \ork, Chicago, Cleveland anil (Dayton to discuss problems in connection with the relations of public service corporations to municipalities began a two days' ses siou here to day. Representatives of more than five hundred cities, including mayors from all parts of tlhe United Statos and Canada, and numerous ex perts on the subjects under discussion, were in attendance at the opening ses sion at which Mayor Blankentourg, of this city, presided. Papers to l>o read at this session in clude '"Fundamental Planks in a Pivb liw Utility Program," toy T\ Wilcox, of New York: "The Regulation of Mu nicipal Utilities," Nathaniel T. Guern sey, New York; "Philadelphia's Transit Problems," A. Merrrtt Taylor, director of city transit, Philadelphia; "Munici pal Lighting Rates," Ray Palmer, Com missioner of Cas and Electricity, Chi cago: "Interlocking Directorates." by ljouis D. Braudeis, Boston. Morning, afternoon and evening ses sions will 'be held to-day and to-morrow, including an executive session to-mor row afternoon at which only the Mayors and other accredited delegates from I cities will be admitted. A reception was tendered the visiting delegates last i night. INDEPENBENTSCLOSE OFFICE 1 McCormick-Pinchot Republican Organi zation Quits Its Headquarters and Leaves Harrisburg Der lud. Reps, haf a bartv. It cheeps yust like a bird, Und dcti it yust c\irls oop und dies; Dot vas on Nofembcr third. Gone arc the headquarters; gone the manager; gone the typewriter; gone the , brand new office furniture; gone the big i ' j piles of "convincing literature;" gone i everything; closed down tighter than i wax; quit, left, without a word of fare ! well. This refers to the Independent Rc -1 publican Committee which opened head- I quarters in the Kunkel building along | about the beginning of the recent cain j paign, and with much mystery an ' nounced through its manager in charge, ' J. D. Strain, that it was about to enter • the crusade and would advocate the ' j election of Pinchot and McCormick. To II the Star-Independent reporter, who was . | desirous of obtaining information as to ' i who was backing the movement, this in -1 formation was denied. Thrice did the ■ j reporter in his search for news visit | Mr. Strain, and thrice was he turned . j down. • i Election ilay came and went. There I were results. On Monday the Indepen ' J dent Republican Committee headquar >' ters iu the Kunkel building closed down . | its business and locked its doors. Mr. | Strain departed for Philadelphia, pre- I i sumably to make out that expense ac , | count that is required of all campaign t i managers. When he makes out that j I report, then shall we know who was j | "back of the movement." : JACOB LENKERJEAD AT 85 Once Prominent Resident of Upper ' End of County Expires This Morn ing in Almshouse The. death of Jacob Lenker in the i Dauphin county almshouse at 5 o'clock this morning, took away from that in stitution one of its oldest inmates and incidentally a man who ago, was one of the most prominent in the up per end of Dauphin county. Mr. I itnker was close to 85 years! t old. His ileat li was due to weakness I | incident to his old age. He lfad been ;] bedfast but a short time prior to his j J death. Mr. Lenker seldom complained j i of feeling ill anil frequently remarked j ' j that he was "yet a young man." ! "! Mr. Lenker was the father-in-law of ' Jacob J. Coleman, of Gratz, a former member of and president of the Board j i of Directors of the Poor of Dauphin county and was committed to the home I for the indigent on April 19, 1911. J i While at the almshouse Mr. Lenker 1 ; made many friends among whom was | ' jS. F. Barber, the steward. Mr. Barber j became attached to the old man "be-1 cause of his friendly disposition" and [ visited him as much as twice a day. Mr. Lenker was among the dozen or more patients who were put upon a [ | special diet at the suggestion of the I, almshouse physician. A nephew, who ' i was called to Mr. Lenker'a bedside -1 yesterday, to-day informed the county > I authorities that the body will be taken ' j for burial by relatives. j The Dream Lion • '| "A Vienna professor is credited with) • | saying that dreams are usually wish j ■ | fulfillments. Maybe so. What about! I that childish dream in which the fero- ■ | i cious lion conies bounding .along be- S .; hind you, and you run as boy never | . | ran before, and the lion closes the gap 1 I I little by little, and then, all of a sud j, den, your legs grow limp anil your 11 muscles turn to water and your feet 1 ! frav out and the lion leaps and you -! awake with a yell if your voice isn't . 1 paralyzed, aud everybody in the house I! wakes with you?— Cleveland Plain ' Dealer. 15 DIXON URGES mmwm Recommends Its Use as a Safeguard Dur ing Prevalence of the Cattle Disease SIMPLE METHOD FOR THE HOME Stat# Health Commissioner Gives Di rections That Can Be Followed By Any Housewife—Dr. Munce In vestigating In Pittsburgh Dr. Munce, Assistant State Veter inarian, left for Pittsburgh, last night, and to-day is investigating conditions in the stockyards in that city to ascer tain whether the measures taken tc eradicate the foot and mouth disease, tho prevalence of which led to State wide quarantine on cattle, are boiug effectively carried out. No new casos of the disease were reported to-day. In view of the fact that the disease may infect the dairy herds of the State, thereby causing danger of the transference of the disease from in fested animals to human beings through milk, Dr. Samuel G. Dixon, State Health Commissioner, has issued the following warning: Ihe foot and mouth disease which is known to the medical world as aphthous fever is highly infectious in cattle and manifests itself by a rising temperature and the appearance of blisters on tho mucus membrane of the mouth, tongue and nose. Tho blisters are followed ulcers; digestive dis turbances are also common. Death seldom occurs in human beings. As a matter of protection against the possibility of infection the use of raw milk may bo discontinued. A safe ty factor is to pasteurize the milk. Following is a simple method which may be used. "Place a saueer in a pail seven or eight inches in diameter ami about the same height. Set the milk bottle on this. Remove the paper cap from tho milk bottle. Pour in the pail a suf ficient quantity of luke warm water to half cover the bottle. Watch the water and as soa» as it has boiled twenty minutes, remove the bottle of milk and allow it to cool slowly. Never place the milk immediately upon the ice or the bottle may break. Soal the bottle with a new cap, a supply of which you can obtain from the milk man, and place the milk bottle where it will remain at 40 to 50 degrees | temperature. It must be kept cool end | clean if it is to remain safe for use. "If the milk supply is not received | bottled secure a bottle of the same size and cork after sterilization." Cattle Disease in Schuylkill By Associated Press, Pottsville, Pa., Nov. 13.—Four cases of foot and mouth disease were discov ered in the southern part of Schuyl kill county to-day. The disease is sup posed to have been contracted through the purchase of a young bull at an auc tion sale of Lancaster county cattle held in this county last week. PLAN SUFFRAGE CONVENTION State Leaders Here Arranging for Big Gathering to Be Held in Scranton State leaders in the suffrage cam paign in Pennsylvania are outlining in Harrisburg this week the conventiou to be held in Scranton on November 19 through the 24th. "Not a point of consideration in. planning, not a feature of propaganda work, not a possible helper or phase of work will bo overlooked in mapping out our gigantic task for the next twelve months," said Mrs. Roessing at the State headquarters here to-day. ' 'The Republican party is pledged, I am most happy to say, to the passage of the suffrage bill in the Legislature this year, so its success is assured.'' Great trunks and boxes stand open in the store room of the headquarters, ready to be packed with tho exhibits, 1 iteratu/e, photographs, decorations and all the paraphernalia to 'be used in ttoe convention headquarters at the HoteL Casey. On the opening night of the conven tion a play called "How the Vote Was Won" will be given by the Wilkc3- Barre Dramatic Club, followed by a re ception at the Century Club. The next morning the convention will be wel i corned by Mayor E. B. Jermyn and Ralph Meeks, president of the Board of j Trade. At this session Mrs. Frank M. i Roessing, Stat" president of the aeio ciition, and Miss Hannah J. Patterson, State chairman of t'he Woman Suffrage -Party, will make their annual reports. In tho afternoon and evening all the county chairmen will meet in special conference. Open air meetings, work with foreign population, window dis plays and organization in the sixty i seven counties will be discussed by the | women. The Men's League for Woman Suf frage will have an evening's program. It will include James Lees Laidlaw. of New York City, tho national presi dent; Julian Kennedy, of Pittsburgh, a Pennsylvania vice president; Rabbi J. L. Levy, Father J. J. Curran anil others. On another evening Mrs. Bea trice Forbes-Robertson Hale, Mrs. An toinette Funk and probably Mrs. Car rie Chapman Oatt will speak. All of Tuesday, tiic 24th, will bo giv en over to plans for the year. Moving: pictures with suffrage plots will be de ! cided upon and some surprises are proni j ised for Pennsylvania's campaign. Infant Dies at Mechanicsburg 'Meclianicsburg, Nov. 13. —Thomas 1 Stone, the 5-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll E. Stone, died early this morning at the home of his parents on V?est Simpson street. The funeral wilt be held on Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock from the home, conducted by the Rev. E. C. B. Castle, of the U. B. church. Interment will be made in St. John's cemetery, opposite Shire manstown.