The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, April 28, 1915, Page 11, Image 11

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PACKING—A. H. SHRENK. 1906 North
Sixth <tre«t. first class packer of fur
oiture, china and brlcabrac. Bell phone
FIRE-PROOF S TOR AO & warehouse, dl
vlded into private rooms lor storage
of household goods. New building. L.ow
• insurance. Inspection Invited. 437-44S
South Second street. HAKRJSUUKU
ALL kinds of hauling; large two-ton
truck; furniture, pianos, freight, la
the city and suburbs. Prices reason
able. Picnic and pleasure trips, day or
evening. WM. H. DARE, Its* Vernon
St. Bell phone 3517 J.
MONET TO LOAN upon real estate se
curities in any anmounts and upon
any terms to suit the borrower. Ad
dress r. O. bo* 174.
PIANO MOVING, tuning, packing and
storing; work done by experts. WIN
TER PIANO CO.. 23 N. Fourth St. Bell
• phone 116.
WANTED—Bicycles, or parts of bicy
cles, for highest cash prices, at once.
Try Keystone quick repair service and
save money. KEYSTONE CI'CLE CO.,
814 North Third St. Both phones.
SIGNS of all kinds; brass signs at half
price; our simplified process makes
this possible; strictly high class work
guaranteed. MANAHAN & CO., 24 S.
.Dewberry street.
52i S. Fifteenth St.
Bell Phone 2S9SR
Lost and Found
FOUND—The well-dressed man. He
always sends his clothes to Eggrert's
Steam Dyeing and French Cleaning
Works, 1245 Market St. Do you? Call
and deliver.
POUND—A decided Improvement In my
appearance since hav|ng my clothing
• cleaned and pressed at .Parisian Dye
Works. 1409 N. Third. Branch. Hoffman
;»Kerns. 337 Chestnut. Bell phone. Call
• ing and delivering.
Sale and Exchange
FOR SALE—A little beauty pup. four
weeks old; can be seen at 2037 Ful
, ton St., Harrisburg, Pa.
FOR SALE—Piano, good condition;
<22.50 cash. C. SCHWEIKART, 812
N. Third St.
inquire at Dintaman's boat house.
TOR SALE—An Oldsmobile, in good
, condition. Inquire 1810 State St.,
Harrisburg, Pa.
FOR SALE—I9I2 5-passenger Hupmo
bile in first class condition; two ex
tra tires; will sell at a great sacrifice
to early buyer. MEHRING GARAGE,
935 Rose Avenue.
BARGAIN—A baby coach, good as new.
cost (30.00; was used only a few
months; will sell for ilO. Inquire 323
Chestnut St., Harrisburg, Pa.
BARGAINS in typewriters. Bar-lock,
110; Williams, $10; Remington, $ 15;
Royal, S3O. L C. Smith and Under
wood, prices reasonable. C. SMITH
& BROS.. 36 S. Fourth St
ONE PIANO—Was used about one year.
I am leaving city and will sell it
• reasonable on monthly payments. Ad
dress 3748, care Star-Independent.
FOR SALE—AT GABLE'S, 113, 115 and
117 South Second street. 5,000 gallons
New Era Ready Mixed Paint, Acme
quality. All the full liue of the Acme
FOR SALE—At GABLE'S. 111-117 South
Second St., 5,000 sets new Sash, Bxlo
xl 2 L., primed and glazed.-at 11,15 par
set. Also other sixes.
Summer Homes
Very dealrably located at
the base of the mountain
at Summrrdale
• A two-story frame bungalow with
nine rooms —'large porches— electric
lights well and spring water.
Garage and outbuildings—beautiful
shade trees—ln fact a most delight
ful summer home *2.100
' A Cholce I,oration la
Seldel Park
A new, seven-room bungalow with
bath room—electric light—cellar—
porches on three sides—% square
from trolley.
This property has-just been com
pleted—is near to the River and sur
rounded by fine shade trees—plot of
' ground, 60x125 ft lueoo
OB Bridge Street, near Twelfth,
in Elkwood
A live-room frame bungalow with
bath room—lawn and garden. Plot
50x150 ft., 91800
3 Immediate Foaaeaaloa
14 mile north of York Haven, York
Buy this farm and get the benefit
of this Spring's planting and work.
Price tIMO
A reasonable amount of cash Is
all that Is necessary.
Fir* Insurance Surety Bonds
Locust and Court Streets
Must be competent in laying
linoleums, also making and hang
ing window shades. Apply to
Carpet Department ,at once.
WANTED—Two paperhangers. Apply
326 Relly St.. Harrisburg, Pa.
SOLICITORS for good proposition; one
that Is to the advantage of each
prospect; exceptional offer now run
ning; none but hustling, reliable Then
need apply. Room 409. Patriot Build
ing, from 8 to 9 a. m. and from 4 to 6
p. m.
WANTED—Two first class painters. In
quire or see A. U. SPOTZ. 1319 Mar
ket street, Harrisburg, Pa.
ployment Office. Bethlehem Steel Co.,
South Bethlehem, Pa.
YOUNG married man desires position aa
chauffeur. Private family preferred.
Apply 21 Brady avenue.
WANTED—Position as chauffeur by
colored man; can give reference; can
do own repair work. Address or call
329 Cherry Ave.
WANTED—A man out of work would
like carpenter repair work or em
ployment of any kind. Address M. F. M.,
1117 Perry St.
WANTED —A position by first class
married man. Address or call
2026 Susquehanna St.
WANTED—Live Insurance Agents who
will produce business, paying for
sickness, accident aud natural death;
also for childbirth. This is something
new and very attractive. Agents who
mean business will apply to Box 3455,
Boston, Mass.
WANTED—A girl for general house
work; none but experienced cook
need apply. 1601 N. Third, Harrisburg.
WANTED Girls over 16
years of age to learn cigar
making. Paid while learn
ing. Apply at Harrisburg
Cigar Company, 500 Race
WANTED—White woman wants work
as assistant cook or as chambermaid,
either In city or out of oity. Call 214
Arch St., Mechanicsburg.
WANTED—Washing and ironing to do
at home, or housecleaning. Call Bell
phone 3694 W.
YOUNG LADY would like position, after
May 1. in store as saleslady, or in
some office as bookkeeper. Address M.
DOEPKE. Wormleysburg, Pa.
GIRL wishes days' work or washing
and ironing to do at home. Can fur
nish reference. 34S South Cameron St.,
LADY wishes chamber work or assist
ant cook; can come with reference.
Inquire MARY MILDER, 208 Chestnut
St., Harrisburg, Pa,
WHITE WOMAN wants day's work.
Address Sll James St.
Basin** Opportanitits
RARE CHANCE to make money. Small
investment. Call 33S Broad St., Har
risburg, Pa.
Or *
Notice is hereby given that an appli
cation will be made to the Board of
Pardons on Wednesday, May 19. A. D.
1915, at 10 o'clock A. M., at Harrisburg.
Pennsylvania, for the pardon of David
Kaufman, convicted of larceny In the
Court of Quarter Sessions of Dauphin
Attorney for David Kaufman.
In the Matter of the Eatate of John K.
Fertln, late of the Tonnihlp of Mid
dle I'axton, Dnuphin County, I'a., De
Letters testamentary on the estate
of the above named decedent having
been granted to the undersigned, all
persons indebted to said estate are re
quested to make payment and those
having claims against the same will
present them without delay.
Executor, Northumberland, Pa.,
HENRY E. FOX, Attorney,
Harrisburg, Pa.
Real Estate
ROOMS FOR RENT—Three unfurnish
ed rooms for light housekeeping;
water and sink in room used for kitch
en; use of bath; no children. Call at
620 Camp St.
FOR RENT—Several unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping, no children.
Also, one furnished room. Apply 814
N. Third street.
FROM APRIL 26—Boarding on a farm,
near Dauphin, at reasonable rates.
Boating and fishing. Special rates for
the season. Address 3762, care Star-
FOR RENT—Two-roomed aulte; well
furnished; large private porch; every
convenience, including bath and phone.
Facing Capitol Park, 406 North St.
FOR RENT—Apartment of five rooms,
bath and laundry room, second floor,
corner property, plenty of light; mu*t
be seen to be appreciated. GEORGE
W. MYERS. 225 Hummel St.
COTTAGE at Paxtonla. Furnished.
Garden. Inquire St. James Hotel, 404
Market St, Ask for MRS, WISE.
r , v
Real Estate
NEW BRIOK HOUSES for sale—Only
)8,300; easy .terms: only one left of
those eight newly .built brick houses on
Market street, corner Summit. L MIN
TBR, 1187 Market street. Both phones.
IDEAL BUNGALOW, suburb, |l#oo.
Farm 158 acres, good stonfe house and
'barn, 12600; 1713 Regina, must be sold;
two 3-story frame houses, *2200. Rent
for 924.00. IRWIN M. CASSELL Real
Estate and Insurance, 1444 Regina.
3S ACRES—3 miles northwest of Golds
boro; 11 miles from Harrisburg;
frame buildings; large variety of fruit.
All stock and farming Implements; pos
session at once. Price $2700. BRIN
TON-FACKER CO., Second and Walnut
FOR' SALE—Attractive Green etreet
property; 10 rooms; bath: steam heat.
This property is on the market to be
sold. Get in touch with us for partic
1911 N. Fourth St.; 3-story brick; 8
rooms, bath and furnace; porches; lot
West Seventh St.. New Cumberland;
one-half square front car line; 2%-
story frame; 7 room's; bath and fur
nace;'front, side antl rear porch; va
riety of fruit; lot 50x135.
Walnut Sts.
Chestnut street; now ready for In
spection; 9 rooms and bath; gas, elec
tric light; steam heat: finished in chest
lut; large porches; side entrance; plenty
light; pure air; good aewer; fine neigh
borhood. Call or address D. F. BAUDER,
21 S. (Eighteenth St. _
(10) acres only (11400) beautiful lo
cation (8) room large house, front and
back porches and outbuildings. Choice
fruit, good water, loam soil (buildings)
alone valued (11800). Opposite valua
ble farm with fine painted buildings.
Handy to marked, telephone, high
school, churches, stores and railroad
station. (25) years with present own
er, old (lady) alone. With fine horse,
fresh cow, hogs, chickens, oats, corn,
hay, straw only ($1650). Possession
(at) once.
(50) acres (notice low price ($1600).
Home, barn, outbuildings (2) fruit or
chards, fine black garden soil (4) acres
(woodland) meadows, creek and (2) large
flowing springs. Apples, cherries, plums,
quinces, pears, grapes, peaches and cur
rants. Ideal location for green houses,
poultry and early vegetables, near large
market, railroad station and trolley.
With horse, cow (4) hogs (25) chick
ens (20) bushel oats (40) bushel corn,
1 ton hay, 1 ton straw only ($1850).
(120) acres (giveaway) bargain
($3500). New painted white house,
porches, all new painted outbuildings,
except new roof bank barn, (500) choice
fruit trees (10,000) strawberries (600)
raspberries (40) acres (woodland), new
concrete and stone milk house. For
$800) more rather than miss a sale
(match team) fine horses. (4) good
cows (8) hogs (66) chickens (18) ton
hay and straw (100) bushel oats (200)
bushel corn. Handy to (3) railroads
(large market) and trolley.
Danville Telephones Sunbury
Mornings (7 to 8) Evenings
THREE-STORY dwelling house, corner
property; good location; not far from
center of city. Price $6,500. Easy
terms if necessary. Address 8766, care
FOR SALE—PIot of ground. 105x50 ft.;
southeast corner Sixteenth and Briggs
streets. For information write to MRS.
ANNA HENNEG. 217 A Oak St., Wee
hawken, N. J.
FOR SALE —610 Muench St.; $-story
frame house; S rooms; bath; gas;
furnace. Price reduced. Did you get
our list? BELL REALTY CO., Bergner
FOR SALE 3-story brick house; 9
rooms; bath; gas; electric light; fur
nace; porch. No. 5 S. Sixteenth St. The
price is reasonable. BELL REALTY
CO., Bergner Building.
SISOO WILL BUY a frame house with
plot 26x125: located at 1411 S. 12th
St.; also two bungalows for sale; large
blots. BELL REALTY CO., Bergner
FOR SALE—6 South Eighteenth St.; 7
rooms and bath; all improvements:
wide side entrance; front yard. Good
locality. Price $2300. H. G. PEDLOW.
110 S. Thirteenth St.
FOR SALE—33I Hummel St.; S-story
brick; S rooms and bach; all im
provements; front porch; lot 128 feet
deep to paved drive alley; $2500. H.
G. PEDLOW. llu S. Thirteenth St
FOR SALE—No. 1944 N. Seventh St., 2-
siory frame, all conveniences, front
porch. Nos. 1107 and 1109 Plum avenue,
2-story frame, water in kitchen. No.
1112 N. Fourteenth St., brick, conven
iences, front porch. No. 1940 berry St.,
all conveniences, front and side porch.
C. U. ORCUTT, 247 Cumberland St.
FOR RENT—Store room, suitable for
confectionery, barber shop, shoe shin
ing parlor or other small business. Ap
ply to JOHN P. SHELLEY, 185 North
Front street, Steelton, Pa.
FOR RENT—B-room dwelling, No. 412
Crescent St., bay window front and
rear and porch front; rent $18.50. Im
mediate possession. Apply Penna.
Realty and Improvement Co., 132 Lo
cust St., Harrlsburg, Pa.
FOR RENT-r-Two-story brick house; 9
rooms and bath. Ideal summer home.
About two miles north of Dauphin. For
information address DAVID HOFF
MAN, Dauphin, Pa.
FOR RENT—3-story brick dwelling, at
1 1713 N. Third street. Best of loca
tion. All Improvements; immediate
possession. Inquire 1100 North Front,
Harrlsburg, Pa.
FOR RENT—I 333 Thompson, $10; 1544
Thompson, new, M 7. SIOO cash will
buy a new brick. stSam heat, chestnut
tlnish house. H. 6. PEDLOW, 110 S.
Thirteenth St.
SIX-ROOM HOUSES at Edgemont one
half mile north of Penbrook; healthy
location and good water and stables;
rent $6.00 per month. Inquire at WM.
BRENNEMAN, Penbrook. Pa.
-1614 Catherine St., $16.00
542 S. 17th St $18.50
540 S. 17th St $18.50
Apply Kuhn & Hershey,
18 South Third Street.
1317 Derry St. apartment, $25.00
1315 Market apartment $30.0#
Apartments from $22.50 to $32.50
1841 Zarker, bouse, 20.00
133 S. 14th. >20.00
2 houses, each, 26.00
2 houses, each, 11.00
2 houses, improvement*. 113.00
FOR RENT—Houses with all Improve
ments, at moderate rentals, J, k
OIPPLE. 1251 Market St
HOUSES built In pairs, side entrance;
8 rooms; tile bath; hot cold water;
electricity; gan; steam heat; front, back
porches; price reasonable; location.
Twentieth and Swatara. Inquire 450 S.
Seventeenth St.. or 1849 Berryhlll.
HOUSES FOR RENT and 2H-story
dwelling houses tor sale. Elder Real
Estate Co., 14th and Derry St*
An Man
Frank R
& Son
Raal Estate and lasaranca
Office No. 18 N. Third
St., Harrisburg, Pa.,
Elegant Suburban Home
on West Third St., New
Cumberland. Detached'
dwelling on lot 50x140;
has all improvements.
Owner moving to Phila
delphia and will sell at a
reasonable price.
No. 524 Forrest St. —
3-story frame dwelling; 10
rooms and bath. Posses
sion at once. Rent, $15.00
Dates of Transfer Exercises and Com
mencement Are Announced
Oberlin, April 28.—Professor George
F. DunkleJ>erger, supervising principal
of the Swatara township schools, an
nounced the following this morning:
The township transfer exercises will
be heM in the Oberlin United Brethren
church, Tuesday evening, May 4.
The baccalaureate sermon to grad
uates will be delivered in the Enhaut
Church, om God, Sunday evening, May
The class day exercises of the grad
uates will be held Thursday evening,
May 27, in the Oberlin High school
Commencement exercises will be
held in Salem Lutheran church, Ober
lin, Friday evening, May 28.
The Woman's Homo ami Foreign
Missionary Society of Salem Lutheran
church will hold its regular meeting
Saturday afternoon at 2 o 'clock at the
home of Mr. aud Mrs. George Hooker,
Boyd Station. At the close of the
business session, the members will be
entertained 'by Mrs. Hoeker and daugh
ter, Miss Florence Hocker.
The Rev. W. S. Herman, pastor of
Zion Lutheran church, Harrisburg, will
address a meeting of the men of Ober
lin, Enhaut and Bressler in Salem Lu
theran church Sunday afternoon, May
2, at 2 o 'clock.
Frank Biglcr, who had been under
treatment at the Harrisburg hospital
for one week for a badly lacerated eye,
caused by a sharp piece of steel while
working in the P. and S. department
of the Pennsylvania Steel Company,
has returned to his home in town,
greatly improved.
Communion services will be held in
Neidig Memorial United Brethren
church at both morning and evening
services Sunday, May 2. There will also
be reception of new members.
The Lutheran Brotherhood will hold
a meeting Friday evening at 7.45
The Rev. D. E. Rupley, pastor of
Salem Lutheran church, was called to
Millersburg Monday to officiate at the
funeral of a former parishioner, Miss
Sallie Pontiles, in the abseqpe of the
Rev. C. G. White, who is receiving
treatment at a hospital in Baltimore.
'Mrs. Jessie Frysinger and Mrs. Wil
liam Bowers represented the Woman's
Home and Foreign Missionary Society
of Salem Lutheran church at the con
ference held in St. John's Lutheran
church, Steelton, Tuesday. Mrs. Sam
uel Wilson represented the Mission
Band of the same church at Steelton
George Eshenaur, of Millersburg,
spent Monday with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Eshenaur.
Paul Dickey, of Enhaut, has accept
ed a position with the Valley Traction
Philadelphia Produce Market
Philadelphia, April 28.—Wheat firm;
No. 2 re. car lota, export, 159® 161; No.
1 northern, Duluth export, 170®/173.
Corn firm; No. 2 export, 7»@80;
No. 2 yellow, local, 84®84H.
Oata firm; No. 2 white, 63®83%.
Bran Arm; winter, per ton. SSI®3O:
spring, per ton, $27.50®28.00.
Refined sugars Arm; powdered. 6.00;
fine granulated. 5.10; confectioners' A,
8,80. '
Butter firm; western creamery, ex
tra, 31; nearby prints, fancy. 84.
Eggs lower;, nearby firsts, free case,
8.00; current receipts, free case, 5.86;
western extra firsts, free case, 6.00;
firsts, free case, 5.85.
L>ive poultry weak; fowls, 16%® 17;
old roosters, 12®12H; chickens. 18®lt;
turkeys, 13® 15; ducks, 13® 16; geese,
10 ft 11.
Dressed poultry Arm: fresh killed
(owls, fancy,. 18&19; average, ls@l7;
unattractive, 14® 15; old roosters, 13%;
/rozen fowls. 16® 18; roasting chiokens,
17®S0; broiling chickens, 22®27; tur
keys, 18®22; ducks, 12® 18; geese, 12
Potatoes firm; Pennsylvania, per
bushel, 50®55; Maine, so®ss; New
York, 40®45; Florida, per barrel, 4.00®
Flour winter straight, 7.00®
7.25; spring straight, 7.25®7.50; spring
patent, 7.50®8.50.
Hay higher; No. 1 large bales, 19.00
®]; No. 1 medium bales, 18.50®
19.00; No. 2. 17.00® 18.00; No. 3. 16.00®
18.00; sample, 14.00®15.00; light mixed,
18.50@19.00; No. 1, .17.50® 18.00; No. 2,
15.50® 16.50.
Chicago Live Stock Market
Chicago, April 28. Hogs—Receipts,
25,000; steady. Bulk, 7.10'&".35; light,
7.25® 7.65; mixed. 7.20®7.«2%; heavy.
6.90®7.55; rough. 6.90®7.10; pigs, 5.2D®
Cattle —Receipts. 16,000; easy. Native
beef steers. 6.10®8.«5; western steers,
5.60® 7.40; cows and heifers, 3.10®8.40;
calves, 6.50® 9.00.
Bheep—Receipts, 11,000; weaJc. Sheep,
7.50®8.40; lamb*, 8.25®10.85.
Philadelphia Division —lo9 crew to
go first after 4p. m.: 107, 103, 131,
115, 125, 106, 117, 118, 129, 104,
101, 121, 108, 114, 128, 119, 116.
Engineers for 101, 125.
Firemen for 106, 108, 109, 114,
Conductors for 106, 118, 129.
Flagmen for 103, iO7, 115, 131.
Brakemen for 102, 103, 108, 115,
121, 125.
Engineers up: Kennedy, iManley,
Kissinger, Kverctts, Hindman, Sellers,
Supplce, Albright, Seitz, Wolfe, Streep
er, Goodwill, Madenford, Newcomer,
Bruebaker, Snow, Sober, MeCauley,
Downs, Speas, Shauh, Gibbons, Earhart,
i Hubler, Leayman, Davis, Foster.
Firemen up: Wagner, Grove, Yent
j zer, Martin, Libhart, Lantz, Dunlevy,
C'oover, Gelsinger, Uopeland, Behman,
Huston, Arnsberger, Kearney, Myers,
Weaver, Balsbaugh McNeal, Kreider,
Neidigh, Ohronister, Manning, Wagner,
Rhoads, Sheaffer. -
Conductors up: Lookor, Ford.
Flagmen up: First, Harvey, Banks.
Brakemen up: Bryson, Uriffie, Col
lins, Brown, Hippie, Baltozer, Fergue
son, Busser, MetJinnis, Felker, Allen,
Artnent, Kope, Koehenouer, Krupp,
Munima, Stchman, Bogner, Kilev.
Middle Division—l 9 crew to go first
after 1.30 p. m.: 26.
Preference: 2, 7, 3, 8, 1, 5, 9, 6, 4,
Fireman for 9.
Conductor for 1. •
Brakemen for 7, 8, 5, 4.
Engineers up: Hertzler, Knisley,
Clouser, Moore, Bennett, Mumma, Web
ster, Simonton, Garman, Wissler,
Firemen up: Liebau, Karstetter,
Fletcher, Zeiders, Stouffer, iMohler, Cox,
Fritz, Gross, Ross, Wright.
Conductors up: Keys, Patrick, Eber
le, Baskins.
Flagman up: Miller.
Brakemen up: Troy, Spahr, Strous
er, Nearhood, Frit*, Stahl, Rissiuger.
Tard Crews —Engineers up: Pelton,
Swab, Laidis, Hoyer, Beck, Barter,
Biever, Blosser, Rudy, Houser, Stahl,
Swab, Crist, Harvey, Saltsman, Kuhn.
Firemen up: Snell, Bartolet, Getty,
Barkev, Sheets, Baer, Eyde, Ulsh, Bost
dorf, "Scihefer, Rauch, Weigle, Lackey,
Cookerly, Maeyer, Sholter.
Engineer for 32.
Fireman for 16.
Philadelphia Division —2l4 crew to
go first after 3.45 p. m.: 24:2, 203,
208, 223, 236, 215, 209, 202, 219,
232, 207, 220, 237, 238, 225, 233,
Engineers for 202, 203, 208, 227,
233, 242.
Firemen for 202, 233, 237.
Conductors for 213, 219, 225, 233.
Flagman for 225.
Brakemen for 201, 207, 208, 219,
225, 236.
ConiJuctors up: Dewees, Keller,
Sfeinouer, Shirk.
Flagmen up: Corrigan, Kroh, Reit
zel, Ford, Oamp.
Brakemen up: Waltman, Taylor,
Lutz, iMusser, Goudy, Long, Campbell,
Shuler, Shaffner, Baker, Rice, Vandling,
Middle Division —lo7 crew to go
first after 2 p. m.: 101, 109, 115, 103,
102, 452, 110, 116.
Conductor for 107.
Flagman for 103.
Brakemen for 107, 103, (2).
P., H. 4 P. —After 12.45 p. m.: 3,
23, 6, 21, 24, 20, 7, I's, 12, 9, 18, 2.
Eastbound —After : 69, 52,
54, 56, 70, 68, 67, 63, 64.
Conductors up: German, Orris. -
Engineers up: Morne, Tipton, Lape,
•Morrison, Martin, Massimore, Woland,
Bonawitz, Fortney, Crawford, Kettner,
Wyre, Wood, Wireman, Sweeley, Midl
Firemen up: Dobbins, Fulton, Grum
bine, Lex, Bowers, Sullivan, Carl,
Stephens, Anspach, Nye, King.
Brakemen up: Machmer, Shearer,
Ely, Grimes, Ensminger, Reefer, Wyre,
Ware, Slentz, Painter, Bin gain an, Yo
der, Sayior.
Secretary Houston Starts to Investigate
Developments in Timber Country
By Associated Preti.
Washington, April 28.—Secretary
'Houston started west to-day to visit
national forests to observe to what ex
tent their timber forage, grazing and
water power resources are being devel
oped for the public under present meth
ods and to make a study of the admin
istrative problems of the forest service.
In order to have time to reach places
off the beaten tracks of travel, where
the actual problems of forest adminis
tration are being worked out, he will
for the most part avoid stops at impor
tant cities.
Sees End of War Before Winter
By Attociated Prest,
Montreal, April 28.—General Hor
ace Smith-Dorrien, commander of the
British second army in France, does
not think tjj»ere will be another winter
campaign. ' (He made statement in a
speech he delivered to officers of {he
Canadian contingent just before that
force was moved from Neuve Chapelle
to Ypres, an extract of which has just
been received here.
Struck by Motorcycle '
Mike Pien, aged 47 year, 1608
Cameron street, was admitted to* the
(Harrisburg hospital at 7.30 o'cloek this
morning suffering with a broken right
leg, which he say* occurred when he
was struck by a motorcycle.
London, April 28.—A Petrograd
dispatch to the "Times" say«:
"Military observers are expecting
more decisive operations on the Car
pathian front and believe that more
important events than have hitherto
eccurred on this front are likely in the
near future. Field Marshal Von Hin
denburg's statement that the Russian
artillery is lacking in shells is em
phatically denied here. Perhaps in
dividual batteries have run short, but
fjenerkllv speaking, it may be confident
y asserted that the Russian artillery
is well supplied and has not been re
duced to resort to obsolete projectiles.
"According to the Odessa correspon
dent of the 'Russky Slovo,' the result
of last week's operations by Russian
torpedo boats off the Anatolia coast is
four Turkish steamers an-1 24 spiling
vessels destroyed—a serious matter for
Turkey, considering the paucity of her
transport resources."
Diplomat and King Confer
■Rome, April 27, via Paris, April 28.
—Tomasso Titteni, Italian ambassa
dor to France, had a audience this
afternoon with King Victor Emanuel,
who is devoting all hie time to a study
of the international situation.
Turks Arrest 400 Armenians
London, April ,28. —A Reuter dis
patch from Athens say s advices from
Constantinople are to the effect that
the Turkish authorities have arrested
400 Armenian® there, including the
patriarch, on the pretext that it has
been discovered preparations are un
der way for a rising in the Armenian
Advise Bank Clerks to Leave Italy
Genoa, via Paris, April 28.—Sev
eral banks, including the Baroa Com
mercial, which have their main
branches here, have urgently advised
their clerks of German and Austrian
nationadity to leave Italy.
Occupational Unrest in Other States of
Union Would Be Solved By
Southern Resources
By Associated Press.
Muskogee, Okla., April 28.—The
South offers solution of occupational
unrest in other States of the Union,
B. B. Elmore, of Dallas, industrial com
missioner of the Texas Immigration
Information Bureau, told delegates to
the Southern Commercial Congress
here to-day. In his address Mr, Elmore
asserted such immigration would ex
ploit the undeveloped resources of the
He urged the South to go after im
migration from Europe when peace is
declared. One of the greatest obstacles
in the way of our obtaining immi
grants has been the so-called coloniza
tion companies he said. Members of
these, by selling fake irrigation, oil
and townehip properties, have swindled
thousands of farmers who might have
been useful citizens of the South.
Mr. Elmore asked legislation in
every Southern State that will elimi
nate the land shark and protect the
investing home seeker and the honest
real estate dealer.
Officials asserted to-day that the
floods in the southweat had kept away
many visitors to the convention, among
them a number of speculators. Most
of these will reach here later in the
Mrs. Gertrude Breslau Fuller, Prominent
Lecturer, Will Plead for the
Cause To-night
Mrs. Gertrude Breslau Fuller, wife of
Albert X. Fuller, of Pittsburgh! who
will speak to-night at 8 o'clock at the
Chestnut street auditorium on woman
suffrage, arrived in the city at noon and
was the guest of the Pennsylvania
Woman Suffrage Association. Her ad
dress to night will be directed to both
men and women.
Mrs. Fuller received 67,000 votes in
Illinois several years ago as nominee
on the State ticket for office of trustee.
In company with the prominent and
titled men of muny countries, she is an
honorary vice president of the Inter
national Peace Forum. She is a board
member of the Pennsylvania Child La
bor Association.
While lecturing in cotton mill com
munities and mining towns, Mrs. Ful
ler has had an unusually wide range of
experiences. She has seen the wounds
of buckles on the bodies of small chil
dren made by driving foremen. She
lias been threatened with violence her
relf. iu certain child labor districts
her photograph is kept by mill superin
tendents, with other photographs of
child labor reformers, so that she cau
be excluded from the mills.
Work Carried on for Several Weeks
Undone tTy Bough Weather
Honolulu, April 28.—The work
which has been carried on for several
we«ks in an attempt to raise the sub
marine F-4 from the bottom of th«
ocean has practically all been undone
Iw the rough weather of the last two
(fays. Only ono cable is left holding to
the hulk, it was learned.
The scows used in the raising op
erations have been anchored to pre
vent them from drifting out to sea. On
account of weather conditions diving
operations are impossible.
Children Suspected of Typhoid
- Rosie Zuckerman, aged 13 years, and
her brother, Samuel, aged 10 years, of
Newport, were admitted to the Harris
burg hospital, suspected of typhoid fe
ver. Both the children are reported
fairly good.
The Last Word
Bix—" What nonsense to say that
one can't get the last word with a
woman. I found it easy enough to
Dix —"You don't say! How did it
Bix —"Why, I said to a woman in
the car, 'Madam, have my seat.' " —'
Boston Transcript.
The Harrisburg Hospital is open
dailv except Sunday, between 1 and
2 o clock p. m. for dispensing medical
advice and prescriptions to those un
able to pay for them.
mi i mi
Suffered More Than
Any Other Industry
Through Conditions
Arising From War
, —i —
President Duncan, in Address at An
nual Convention of Gotten Manu
facturers' Association, Gives His
Views on Big Blump in Trade
By Associated Press.
Boston, April 28.—The belief that
expansion rather than contraction of
American trade should be sought by
manufacturers was expressed by Albert
Greene Duncan, of this city, president
of the National Association of Cotton
Manufacturers, in an address at the an
nual convention of the organization to
day. He said cotton manufacturers'
were harder hit than almost any other
industry "in this country by condi
tions arising from the European war,"
and added: "We are only beginning an
improvement which we hope will be
real and substantial."
Speaking of general business condi
tions 'Mr. Duncan said:
"The halting,attitude of business is
the natural sequence of our recent na
tional policies and is caused by the fear
of the legislative aud governmental
campaigns against business. No one
will deny that there exist faults in
business life, but there is no justifica
tion for the propaganda which has de
nounced all business as essentially,
corrupt and vicious. Corrective legisla
tion is necessary for the excresience
that may grow on our business, but
corrective legislation is very different
from the restrictive and punitive laws
which now burden our statute books.
"Business will have to face many
new problems in the next few yeats.
At the close of the war we shall be the
one nation that has gained in resources
rather than lost. With the announce
ment of peace, unlimited opportunities
seem to open for America. American
industry and initiative are amply
equipped to take advantage of these
changed world conditions. Are we then
to see this golden opportunity slip
from our hands because of the handicip
of governmeutal regulation? Business
must stand together and demand our
representatives in state and nation
conserve rather than destroy the busi
ness interests of our country."
The limitations on association activi
ties in developing export trade were
discussed by Professor Paul T. Cher-
ington, of Harvard University, in a
paper presented to the meeting. Prof.
Cherington urged greater individual ef
fort on the part of manufacturers.
Second Day of Conference Between
Miner* and Operators Hold* Out
, Hope For Settlement
By Associated Press,
Cleveland, April 28.—With the
opening of the second <Jay of the con
ference of miners and operators, the
joint scale committee in the Ohio coal
strike here, both sides expressed the
belief that peace was even nearer than
at the start of the conference yester
day. It was expected that all of to-day
and probably another day or two will
be occupied in perfecting the details
of the anticipated agreement, but that
peace would be realized before the end
of the week.
The miners' representatives have
contended that if the operators recog
nize the fundamentals insisted upon
by the union officers the workers will
make concessions as to working condi
tions which will permit the mine own
ers to compete with the operators of
West Virginia and Pennsylvania where
the run of mine ton rate is less than
that contended for by the Ohio union,
men. The operators on the other hand
seem willing to allow the 47 cent run
of mine rate demanded by the miners
provided the readjustment of working
conditions is made. Hence the difficul
ties in the path of previous settlements
seera to be largely wiped out.
Tariffs Proposed May Be Suspended
Pending Investigation
I By Associated Press.
Washington, April 28.—Tariffs pro
posing increased rates effective May
27 on news print paper amounting In
some instances to as much as six cents
i per hundred pounds, have ibeen fllett
i with the Interstate Commerce Commis
i sion by practically all the railroads in
i trunk line and Central (Freight Associa
tion territory, the section of the coun*
. try north of the Ohio and Potomac and
. east of the Mississippi rivers.
The Commission s experts have not
< yet determined the exact effect of the
tariffs. They probably will be append
ed pending investigation.
Bains Have Ceased and Waters Are Br
eeding Slowly
By Associated Press.
Houston, Tex., April 28.—Central
and South Texas flood conditions im
proved steadily last night and to-day,
strengthening the belief that the worst
, is over, although all trans-state streams
are out of banks at many points and
damage is continuing.
No rain, however, has fallen along
the lower reaches of the rivers in more
than forty-eight hours and the waters
■' are receding slowly.
Named Justice For Lykens
Governor Brumbaugh to-day ap
pointed Clarence W. Bittinger to be
I justice of the peace in Lykens, this
ceased. The nomination was at oneo
confirmed by the Senate.