Newspaper Page Text
I to Buy rfonxMl
Sale and Exchange
FOR SADE—If you got left on chicks.
Time for S. C. Brown Leghorns. Day
In 5 to months. Order. Chicks, 100,
$10.00; r.6, $5.50; 25, $3.00. A. S. FIN
GER, jSteelton, Pa.
BARCAINS in typewriters. Bar-lock.
$10; Willlants. $10; Remington, sls;
ltoyal, S3O. U C. Smith and Under
wood, prices reasonable. D. C. SMITH
At BROS., 3b S. Fourth St
ONE PIANO —Wa> used about one year.
I am leaving city and will sell It
reasonable on monthly payments. Ad
dress 37415, care Star-Independent.
FOR SADE—AT GABDE'S. 113, 115 and
117 South Second street. 6,000 gallons
New Era Ready Mixed Paint, A.cnia
quality. All thu full line of the Acme
FOR SALE—At GABDE'S. 111-117 South
Second St., 5,000 Bets new Sash. Bxlo
xl 2 1-. primed and glazed, at $1.15 per
»et. Also other staea.
PACKING—A. H. SHRENK. 190« North
Sixth street, first class packer of fur
niture, china and brlcabrac. Bell phone
ALL KINDS OF HAPLINP
ADD kinds of hauling; large two-ton
truck; furniture, pianos, freleht. la
the city and suburbs. Prlceß reason
able. Picnic and pleasure trips, day or
evening. Wll H. DARE, 1453 Vernon
St. Bell phone 3517 J.
WOOD FOR SALE
SHAVINGS, kindling wood and split
cord wood for sale at the SNYDER
PDANING MIDU Eighteenth and Holly
THE STEEDTON AND HARRISBURG
BRICK CO have removed their office
to Trewlck St.. near Front.
FIREPROOF STORAGE—PrJvate rooms
for household goods, $2.00 per month
and up. We invite inspection. Dow
insurance. 437-415 South Second St.
HARRISBURG STORAGE COMPANY.
MONEY TO DOAN upon real eßtate se
curities In any anmounts and upon
any terma to suit the borrower. Ad
dress P. O. box 174.
ANY PERSON NEEDING MONEY in
amounts from $5 to SSO, holding a
salaried position, would be benefited by
calling on us. EMPDOYES' DISCOUNT
C 0... 36 N. Third St.
PIANO MOVING, tuning, packing and
storing; work done by experts. WIN
TER PIANO CO., 23 N. Fourth St Bell
B. J. CAMPBELL
1000 Paxiton street.
WANTED—Bicycles, or parts of bicy
cles, for highest cash prices, at once.
Try Keystone quick repair service and
save money. KEYSTONE C'YCDE 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.
WANTED—Home for week-old baby
boy; good parentage and healthy. Full
surrender. Address A. M. C., No. 3771.
GEORGE W. SHUDER
522 S. Fifteenth St
Bell Phone 2898R
The Harrisburg Polyclinic Dispensary
will be open daily except Sunday at
5 p. m., at its new location, Front and
Harris streets, for tile free treatment of j
the worthy poor.
LAWYERS' PAPER ROOKS
Printed at this office in best style, at
lowest prices and on short notice.
Houses For Rent
1328 Cowden St., 2 s. f„ 6 r *.s
1011 N. 19th St., 3 s. f„ 8 r *lO
922 Ash Ave., 2% s. f., 6 r *lO
1929 Forster St., 2% s. b„ ur. ix. *l2 '
MO Dlnden St., 3 s* f„ « r „... .112
1228 N. 6th St., 5 r a<2
-111 Atlas St., 3 s. b., 7 r. ai;t
2116 N. Seventh St., 3s. b., 8r„ «18
,505 AHIm" St 2% s. b„ 7 r. b„ »I 3 j
12.1 Dewberry St., 2 s. f„ 6 r„ *ls
1535 S. loth, 3 s. b., 8 r. b.,. . aiit 1
1538 S. 13th St., Us. b„ 8 r .Ji«
D.OO S. 12th St., 2 H s. b., Br. b.,..*1« .
1u22 Allison St., 2>/4 s. b„ 8 r.,.. cm i
16 N. 10th St., 2% s. b., Br. *m:
660 Emerald St, 3 s. b.. 8 r *l7 i
1218 Mulberry St., 3 s. f„ 7 r «18
Riverside, 3010 A N. Third St »uo
iO N. Cameron St., 3 s. h., 8 r *2O
109 S. 11th St., 3 s. b„ 10 r Kil
13i N. 13th St., 3s.b„B r. & b., *25 '
18T4 Green St., 3 s. b., 11 r. b., *27.,10
1103 N. 2d St., s. f„ 6 r„ s. h., *2*
23 N. 18th St., 3 s. b., 8 r„ .«2N
612 N. 16th St., 3 s. b„ 9 r *27..*0 '
2-02 N. sth St., 3 s. b., 7 r. b *»0
2220 N. 3rd St., 3s. 1)., 10 r *32.50 !
1911 Market St., 3 s. b.. 10 r *4O
41.1 Briggs St., furnished.
2230 N. Second St., 3s.b„ 9 *45 ■
122 Chestnut St., 3 s. b,, 10 r„ ..*45
1111 N. 2d St., 3 s. b.. 8 *45
2120 Chestnut St., Bellevue Park, *SO
1838 N. 2nd St, 3s. b., 13 r. b„ *OO
13 S. Front St., furnished (Sept. 1).
iO9 S. Front St., from Sept. 1.
343 Muench St., 4 r. & b *l3
35 S. Summit St., 3 r *l2
13 N. 4 til St., 3 r. & b *25
2208 N. 3rd St., 3d floor *4O
2208 N. 3rd St., 2d door *45
MILLER BROTHERS & CO.
REAL EBTATE >
Fire Insurance Surety Bonds '
Locust and Court Streets
>'■ - - 1
-Real Esfetr .
REAL ESTATE FOB »ALE
RiBAD EST ATE FOR SADE—A property
on river road, lot 52x400 feet; good
house; granolithic walks, for only
$2200. H. G. PEDDOW, 110 S. Thir
READ ESTATE FOR SADE—A good in
vestment; 10 minutes walk to city.
1 J3l Hummel St., brick, 8 room®, bath,
lot 128 feet deep to a drive alley. Street
and alley paved. Rental S2O. Price
s2soo. 11. G. PEDDOW. 110 S. Thirteenth
FOR SADE—I639 and 1641 Apricot St,
2-story brick, almost new, 6 rooms
and bath, front porch and all modern
Improvements; also 1643 Apricot SU
same as above with store room; occu
pied by confectionery store doing good
• business. Otfner leaving city and will
' sacrifice If sold quick. A. S. MIDDER
■ A SON, Eighteenth and State Sts.
PROPERTY at 1139 Derry street is for
sale at an attractive price; 9 rooms.
; bath, gas, furnace,'lot 20x120 to Chrls
• tian street. BEDD REALTY CO, Berg
j ner Building.
. FRAME HOUSE, on plot 100x218, for
sale at $1800; recently painted and
• papered; water in kitchen; porch, con
' Crete walks, variety of fruit, chicken
house; located at Dillabuig. BEDD
. RIEADTY CO., Bergner Building.
I CONFECTIONERY BUSINESS for sale;
modern fixtures; large room; well lo
( cated; rent reasonable. 11l health cause
for selling. Also several grocery stores
. for sale. BEDD READT V CO, Bergner
! DESIRABDE property on West Curtin
street, Penbrook, for sale; bath, gas,
a furnace, poj-ch front; lot, 30x190; con
siderable fruit, chicken house. BEDD
READTY CO, Bergner Building.
52,000.00 will buy 1612 N. Fifth St.; 3-
story frame; 10 rooms; lot 20x140.
228 and 230 S. 29th St., Penbrook; 2%-
story frames; 7 rooms, bath and furnace
—'front and rear porches; lots 2SHXIBO
each; price attractive. Easy terms.
BRINTON-PACKKR CO, Second and
, MIDD AND FARM—43 Acres—4% miles
south of Middletown; level sand-loam
1 soil; frame dwelling; 8 rooms; bank
barn; stone mill, 40x50; elegant water
1 power; 1% miles from station; imme
diate possession; price $4,500. RRIN
TON-PACKER CO, Second and Walnut
1 FOR SADE—No. 1944 N. Seventh St., 2-
story 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 Derry St,
all conveniences, front and side porch.
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
FOR RENT—House 1630 Elm St. All I
improvements; porch front; 6 rooms
and bath. Rent $16.00. Apply J. BERN
STEIN 302 Market St, second floor.
DESIRABDE houses and apartments for
rent, all over city. Reasonable rents.
Inquire HARVEY T. SMITH, 204 South
Thirteenth street. Bell phone 248 M.
FOR RENT—House, all improvements,
city steam heat; central location, 3
doors above Market street; suitable for
boarding or rooming house. 9 N. Fifth
St. Apply S. MEDTZER, 513 Walnut St.
-542 S. 17th St., ... .$18.50
540 S. 17th St., ... .$18.50
Apply Kuhn &, Hershey,
18 South Third Street.
FOR RENT—Houses with all improve
ments. at moderate rentala. J. &
BIPPDE, 1251 Market St
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOM FOR RENT—In a small, refined,
private family; large, airy, well fur
nished front room for two gentlemen;
conveniences; desirable neighborhood;
price, SIO.OO each per month, including I
breakfast. Apply 3775, care Star-Inde
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
MODERN and sanitary; steam heat;
electric lights, gas range and water ,
heaters; laundry trays; finest equipped
for medium rent In city. Docation 111?
Vernon and 1416 Thompson Sts. Open
for inspection. Apply BAPTISTI, Third
and Chestnut Streets.
FOR RENT—Darge room, third floor
fire proof building; corner of Aber
deen and Strawberry avenues. Freignt I
elevator service. Apply Commonwealth
Trust Co, 222 Market St y,
SEAL ESTATE FOR SALE OR RENT :
HOUSES FOR RENT and 2tt-«ton I
dwelling houses for sale Elder Real
EBtate_Ca i _24_th and Derry Ste.
UNFURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT
FOR RENT—Several unfurnished rooms
for light housekeeping, no children I
Also, one furnished room. ADDIV 814
N. Third street. ,
AN exceptional chance is offered active
party with SI,OOO to invest together
with common sense and energy enough
to conduct a respectable, permanent,
cash business that's easily managed.
Free from competition and get rich
quick schemes whore with ordinary la
bor from $3,000 to $5,000 should be
cleared yearly. Owner of this business ,
Invites the very closest investigation 1
Full particulars will have to be given ! 1
at personal interview only, which can j
be had by addressing Profitable, 3778,
Lost and Found
FOUND—The well-dressed man. He
always sends his clothes to Eggert'a
Steam Dyeing and French Cleaning
Works, 1245 Market St. Do you? Call
FOUND—A decided Improvement In my
appearance since having my clothing
cleaned and pressed at Parisian Dye
Works, 1409 N. Third. Branch. Hoffman-
Kerns, 337 Chestnut. Bell phone. Call
'ng and delivering
Death and Obituary
KRIEG—On May 8, 1915, Mrs. Maude
M. Krieg, at her late residence, 1727
Peisn street, aged 26 years.
I uneral services Wednesday after
noon at 2 o'clock, from 3'bove address.
Interment in Harrlsburg cemetery. Rel
atives and friends invited to attend
without further notice. View body
Tuesday evening. I
»V v v S V >, _ .
STAR-INDEPENDENT, MONDAY EVENING, MAY" 10, 1915.
LABORKRS and experienced planing
mill men wanted. Apply Tuesday
morning, SNYDER PbANING
Eighteenth and Holly streets.
ABL.E-BODIED MEN—Good eyebight,
for firemen, brakemen, $l2O monthly.
Experience unnecessary. Railway, care
WANTED—An experienced chef. Those
inexperienced need not apply. Apply
Superintendent Harrlsburg Club, Front
and Market Sts.
WANTED—A position In an electric
light or power house station; 12 years
experience in steam and gas. three
years in electricity. Address 1911 N.
Fourth St., Harrlaburg, Pa.
W'ANTEJ} —By able-bodied middle-aged
man. work on truck farm; can handle
t»orses. C'an give good reference and
H.m willing to work. Will give satis
faction to right party for good home
and reasonable wages. Address W. A.
HAV'ERSTICK. 1993 Seventh St.
YOUNG MAN desires position as bar
ber; two and one-half months in bar
ber school. Address 502 Myers St.,
MIDDLE-AGED MAN wants position as
Janitor or man about the house t»
take care of lawns and ijarden. Ad
dress lull Naudaln St.
HELP WANTED—MALE AND FE
WANTED—Experienced bookkeeper. Do
not apply unless you have had at
least three to live s'ears experience.
Address X. Y. Z., No. 3776, care Star-
WANTED—GirI for light housework to
make home at place. Steady posi
tion to right one. Reference required.
MRS. DOLUS, It .N. Third St., Steelton,
DINING ROOM GIRD WANTED at
once. Apply Ilershey House, 427
DINING ROOM girl wanted, at Hoff- j
man Hotel; one who can assist at
noon, when and where all persons In
chamber work. 441 Market tit.
WANTED—An experienced chamber
maid, with good references. Apply
Superintendent Harrlsburg Ulub, Front
and Market Sts.
WANTED—Vampers, tip stitchers and
headers. Apply llarrisburg Shoe Man
ufacturing Co., Vernon St., Harrlsburg,
WANTED—Experienced help. Ap
ply Silk Mill, corner North and
Second streets, llarrisburg, Pa.
WANTED Girls over 16
j'ears of age to learn cigar i
making. Paid while learn- j
ing. Apply at Harrisburg:
Cigar Company, 500 Race
YOUNG DADY desires work in the line
of general housework. Can furnish j
best of references. Address 529 Camp
St.. Harrisiburg, Pa.
COLORED GIRD would like place to
cook for private family. References.
Address 234 Ridge St., Steelton, Pa.
SITUATION WANTED by a middle-aged
widow as first class housekeeper or
first class cook In summer hotel or pri
vate family; In or out of the city; best
of references. Address M. W., No. 5
lrvin's Place, Carlisle, Pa.
WANTED—MiddIe-aged white woman
desires day's work of any kind. Ad
dress M. E. 8., 1521 Vernon St.
AN HONEST, neat young colored wom
an desires work by the day or half
day; references can be furnished. Ad
dress 133 Balm St.
Houses up town, houses down town, |
houses on the Hill, houses in suburban ]
villages, varying in prices from three j
hundred dollars to twenty thousand, j
Some very good investments. Building I
lots for sale, also farms. Six acre farm
with house and stable, chicken house,
one hundred peach and a fine lot of!
apple trees and other fruit; close to
trolley and steam railway. Sixty-seven |
acre farm with fine apple orchard one [
mile from railroad station.
(rrarrnt St., Harrlaburg, Pa. )
Did Their Beet.
Judge Robert O. Harris tells of a '
rather embarrassing Introduction which
former Ambassador Clirtis Guild once
received when he we'it to speak at a '
political rally in the western part of >
Massachusetts. According to Judge
Harris, It went something after this
fashion: "The voters decided that the i
town committee ought to have a rally, <
with the best speaker it could get.
We couldn't get Governor Robinson;
we couldn't get Senator Hoar nor Tom
Reed, but we did the. best we could,
•nrt I now have the honor of introduc- ]
tag Mr. Curtis Guild of Boston."—ln- '
dianapolis News. t
Bulls and Beara. 1
They are getting so gay again in 1
Wall street that seats on the Stock Ex- l
change that were selling a little while
ago for 535,000 have been bid up to (
J70.000. Still, a trifle like that can be |
made in a few minutes' operations—
sometimes. —Philadelphia Press. <
PUBLIC SALE OF LOCAL STOCKS
SATURDAY, MAY 15, 1915, 10.30 A.
IN FHONT OF COt'RT HOUSE, HARRI*B*'IU;.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK, Harrisburg, Pa.
COMMONWEALTH TRUST COMPANY, Harrisburg, Pa.
HARRISBURG LIGHT AND POWER CJOMPANY, 0% Cumu
Opportunity will be given to purchaae above utoeki In odd lota.
Right I* reserved to reject any hid, and to withdraw any ot laid
aevurtllea from nale.
Terma caah| hat, wfcere dealred by pnrrbaaera, the vendor will arrange
for lonna upon aeeurltlea parehaaed to the extent of 75 per rent. •( the
purehaae money| or. If preferred, for the entire purehaae moneyTupon
COMMONWEALTH TRUST COMPANY
HERE FOR EVENT
Ceatlnued From First Pane.
d«nt of Dickinson Col'legie; the Rev. Dr.
Lewis S. Mudge, pastor of Pine Street
Presbyterian church; the Rev. S. Win
field Herman, of Zion Lutheran church';
Rattybi Joseph 'Friedman, A. B. Far
quhar, George N. Reynolds, H. B. Pack
er, C. liaK'Ue Munson, Dr. Samuel 0.
Dixon, J. Horace MadFarland, the Rov.
Dr. Lyman P. Powell, president of
Hobart College; the Rev. Thomas J.
Ijacey, of Brookly, and the .Rev. Ft.
Popovitch, of St. Nicholas' Servian
The anniversary service, tihe big
event or the celebration, will 'be hold
at 11 o'clock to-morrow morning at St.
Htephen "s Church on Front street. The
j Bishop of iHarrisburg wilPcelebrate the
Holy Communion, assisted by the
Bishops of Bethlehem, Central New
York, Long Island, -Maryland, Toronto
and Ouba. The doors will open at 10.30
The Rt. Rev. Frederick Burgess,
Bishop of Long Inland, will preach
the sermon. Those present of each
diocesan board and organization will
make corporate communion. The
offering will be for the Bishop Dar
lington Endowment Fund and all gifts
aud pledges so far will be placed in
the alms basin. It is planned to raise
a total of SIO,OOO.
Luncheon at St. Paul's
The members of the convention
and anniversary guests will be enter
tained at Imwheon at 1 o'clock by the
women of St. Paul's church, Second
and Kmerald streets. Remarks will be
made by the Rt. Rev. Ethelbert Tal
bot, of Bethlehem, who will preside;
the Rev. Arthur R. Taylor, the Rev.
Alexander R. DeWftt, the Rev. George
F. G. Hovt.
A visit will be paid at 2.30 o'clock
in special cars to the Coxestown burial
ground, a plot granted by the Society
for the Propagation of the Gospel in
Foreign Parts in 1'766, by John and
"Esther Cox, whose great granddaugh
ters, the 'Misnes Rebecca and Kate Cox,
will ibe prsent. Frederick M. Bartou, a
great g.rand«on of the Rev. Thomas
Barton, the missionary who represented
the society in this part of the colony,
will make an address.
Bishop and Mrs. Darlington will
receive the members of the conven
tion, anniversary guests and all other
friends at the Sefe House, from 4 to 6
The opening convention service will
be held in St. Stepen's church at 7.30
o'clock, the clerical and lay delegates
attending in a body. The" office will
be said by the Rev. William Dowart
and addresses made by the Rev. Fred
erick Gardiner, the Rev. Robert Bell,
the Rt. Rev. James Fielding Sweeny,
Bishop of Toronto, and the annual ad
dress will be made by Bishop Darling
The first convention session will be
held in St. Stephen's church at 9
o'clock, when the secretary will be
elected, regular committees appointed,
business referred to them and nomina
Men In Charge of Celebration
Convention sessions will be continu
ed on Wednesday and auxiliary con
ferences held. Luncheons will be served
the delegates by the woman of St.
Stephen's, St. Andrew's and St. Paul's
churches. The celeb'ration will close
with the church club dinner Wednes
day night, at which the Governor will
speak. The committee in charge of the
anniversary celebration are a* follows:
General Reception Committee—The
Rev. Roilin A. Sawyer, the Rev. James
F. Bullitt, the Rev. Floyd Appleton, the
Rev. Eugene L. Henderson, W. T. Hil
drup, Ralph Morrison, Dr. C. S. Re
buck, Dr. John Oenslager, William Hen
derson, William H, Henderson, Dr.
George A. Gorgas, W. B. Hammond, W.
K. Meyers, B. F. Burns, G. I. Beatty,
John A. Herman, S. D. Coe, C. B. Gray,
B. J. Passmore, R. (M. H. Wharton, W.
E. Anwyll, J. W. Shepardgon, Dr. James
W. Kellogg, C I. Ban slier, S. Wirt Mos
ser, Frank P. Coatcs, Lockwood Wor
den, Frank H. Pollock, F. VV. Watts,
H. B. Royer, I. B. Dickinson, H. m!
Ehling, Joseph Fellows, Calvin J. Hoff
man, Edgar B. Leeds, Dr. John C. Bul
litt, Jr., Dr. J. E. H. Oxley and W. E.
Program Committee—The Rev. Rob
ert F. Gibson, the Rev. Floyd Apple
ton, the Rev. Herbert (B. Pulsifer, A. P.
Perley, S. H. Reynolds and George s!
Publicity Committee—R. M. !H,
Wharton, W. K. Meyers and W. G. New
Anniversary Service Committee—J.
©ijfford Phillips, i.VErs. M. H. Kulp, C.
B. Kefferstcin, Mrs. R. A. Lamberton,
Mrs. M. E. Olmsted, Herbert M. Hart
man, Mrs. Devi Alricks, T. J. (Rrereton,
Miss Julia C. Hale, Mrs. J. W. Brinton,
Thomas J. Hammond, J. Fred Reynolds,
A. P. Perley, Miss D. E. B. GruM),
Philip A. Small, F. W. Culpertson and
Chaplains Assigned to the Bishop—
The 'Rev. Walter C. Pugh, the Rev.
William E. Kunkel, the Rev. Erank
R. Allison, the Rev. F>dward IM. Frear,
the Rev. Frederic O. Musser, the Rev.
Charles C. Kelsey, and the Rev. Daniel
Darlington 'Memorial Endowment
Fund Committee—The Rev. G. R.
Bishop, the Rev. William Heakes, the
Rev. W. E. AUer, Jr., the Rev. G. I.
Browne, the Rev. J. F. Bullitt, the Rev.
W. C. Charlton, the Rev. F. B. Allison,
the 'Rev. R. R. Morgan, John Langdon,
S. B. (Beatty, F. K. LukenJ»ach, J. W.
B. Bausman, A. 18. Farqirhar, T. J.
Browne, J. L. Hough, Samuel Wigfa'll
and T. S. Hamilton.
Pilgrimage to Coxestown Committee
—The Rev. Floyd Appleton, Dr. W. T.
Bishop, C. N. Watt, E. R. Keffer, George
E. Howard and J. B. Brasselmann.
Testimonial to Bishop Darlington
Committee—H. W. Hartman, Dr. H. B.
Meredith, Frederick Bound, John Floyd,
Charles H. Woodward, th« Bev. William
Dorwart, the Bev. Frederick M. C.
Bedell, the Bev. Claries J. Kilgour, the
Bev. Charles ,H. Doupe and the Bev.
William B. Hooper.
Committee onNSocial Service Confer
ence—Gilbej-t W. Mattson, E. B. Bla«Jc
and Dr. Spry Hurlock.
The officers of the Church Club are
T. W. B. Bailsman, president; W. A.
Brosious, secretary and treasurer; John
l-<angdon, F. K. Lukenbaoh, John C.
Schmidt, Herbert W. Hartman, Dr. H.
B. Meredith and Edgar Munson, vice
The local committee on the Ohurcli
Club dinner includes B. M. H. Whar
ton, E. 0. Laimey, J. B. Ijane, John
Alricks, Dr. George A. Gorgai, Dr.
Charles S. Bebuck, Dr. B. Frank Smith,
Percy F. Buivhfield and John P. Bras
Hospitality Committee—George 8.
Oomstock, B. F. Burns, Mrs. 0. J. Hoff
man, Mrs. F. W. Watts, IMTS. I. R Dick
inson, Solomon B. Davidson. 'Mrs. iMar
tiri E. Snyder, Thomas J. Browne, !M.
A. Brinton, Adam Kellar, Mrs. E. L.
Henderson, David B. Mehaffrey, Mrs.
William Dorwart, the 'Misses Penrose,
George W. Fensler, :.MTS. B. M. H. WhaT
ton, Mrs. H. M. North, Mrs. W. E. An
wyll and Mrs. J. V. W. Reynders.
The general officers of the Diocese
are General Charles M. Clement, sec
retary; the Rev. William Dorwart, as
sistant secretary; Herbert W. Hartman,
treasurer; 0. ba'Bue Munson. chan
cellor; Frederick Bound, registrar.
The officers of the Woman's Aux
iliary of the Diocese are Mrs. James
F. Bullitt, president; Mrs. A. IM.
Drinkwater, first vice president; Mrs.
Edward P. Alsy, second vice president;
Mrs. Evlwin G. Steacy, treasurer; iNfiss
Kathleen M. Watts, secretary; Mrs.
Paul E. Wirt. Miss Km ma B. Shaw and
Mrs. Willard Porterfield, organizing sec
retaries; lM:iss Hilda S. Svlnrain, |>resi
dent of the Juniors; Mrs. Bobert. F. Gib
soil, president of the Little Helpers;
Miss Kat'herine F. Comstock, educa
tional! secretary; Mrs. Robert A. Dam
bcrton, correspondent of Church Period
Bishop Darlington, when consecrated
ten years ago, had spent twenty-flve
years as rector of Ohrist church, Brook
lyn. He was consecrated Bishop in his
church in Brooklyn, April 26, 1905,
coming to Harrisburg immediately for
the first diocesan convention two weeks
later, lie found a diocese of an almost
exclusively missionary character.
To-day there are a hundred church
buildings wfoerc he found 66; 36 parish
houses where he found 18; 63 rectories
where he found 42. There are now 7'5
•clergymen, an increase of about 10 per
cent. There have been 5,489 'baptisms,
6,000 confirmations, 47 ordinations to
the deaconate and 48 ordiinations to the
priesthood, with 30 men now preparing
for the ministry. Ten years ago •there
were 8,646 communicants and at the
end of last year there were 10,537.
The Diocese of Harrisburg consists of
24 counties in the Susquehanna valley
running from New York to Maryland
with a total of 18,566 square miles,
about one-third of the State otf Penn
I l»eii "1
SEALBD PROPOSALS will be received
by the undersigned until 12 o'clock,
noon, Saturday, May 18, 1913, for the
sale to it of all or any part of sufficient
Union Real Karate Investment Com
pany General Mortgage 6 per cent. Gold
Bonds to absorb $2.400.0p, for the sink
ing fund created by the mortgage under
which said bonds have been issued.
The right Is reserved to reject any
and all bids.
Commonwealth Trust Co., Trustee.,
222 Market Stree*.
NOTlCE—Letters of administration on
the estate of Louise H. Retly, late of
City of Harrisburg, deceased, having
been granted to the undersigned, resid
ing in Harrisburg, Pa., all persons in
debted to said estate arc requested to
make immediate payment, and those
having claims will present them for set
GEO. W. REILY,
HARRISBURG TRUST CO.,
CHARLES B. McCONICEY. Attorney.
Estate of Solomon Zimmerman, late of
the Borough of Highsplre, Dauphin
County, Pennsylvania, deceased:
Notice is hereby given that letters
testamentary upon the estate of said
decedent have been granted to the un
dersigned. All persons Indebted to
said estate are requested to make Im
mediate payment, and those having
claims or demands against the same
will make them known without delay
to A. C, HOCKER, Executor,
Or to Highsplre, Penna.
WILLIAM M. HAIN, ESQ.,
His Attorney, No. 333 Market St.,
PIBI.IC SALE OF REAI. ESTATE
The undersigned, executrix of the
estate of David A. Singer, late of Mid
dle I'axton Township, Dauphin County,
Pennsylvania, deceased, under and by
virtue of an order of the Orphans' Court
of Dauphin County, dated the 19th day
of April, 1915, will expose at public
sale on the premises, near the Slnger
ville Station, on the S. and S. Railroad,
Singerville, Dauphin County, Pennsyl
vania, on Thursday, the 20th day of
May, 1915, at 11 o'clock a. m., the fol
lowing described real estate:
I—ALL that certain piece or parcel
of farm land, situate in the township, :
county and state aforesaid, BEGIN- I
NING at a point in the middle of the ]
lane dividing the premises, now or
formerly of A. Sechorn and Sarah C.
Singer: thence south, eighty-three (83)
degrees twenty-four (24) minutes west,
along the said lane, six hundred and
fifteen Cft 15) feet, more or less, to a
point; thence north eighty-six (86) de
grees west two hundred ninety-five
and four-tenths (295.4) feet to a point;
thence north forty-five and one-half
(15i,4) degrees w«st one hundred seven
and three-tenths (107.3) fee't to a point
in the crossing over the S. and S. Rail
road; thence south sixty (60) degrees
west ninety-four (94) feet to a point;
thence north nineteen (19) degrees west
one hundred (100) feet to a point on
the bank of Stony Creek; thence in a
northeast direction along the bank of
Stony Creek and the several courses
thereof nine hundred and thirty (930)
feet, more or less to a point; thence
south eleven degrees east one hundred
and ninety-six and four-tenths (196.4)
feet to a point; thence north seventy
two (72) degrees forty-five (45) min
utes east two hundred eighty-two (282)
feet to a point; thence south twenty
(20) degrees east four hundred ninety
one (491) feet to a point in the said
lane the place of BEGINNING. Con
taining eight and five-tenths (8.5) acres
exclusive ot the S. and S. Railroad
right-of-way. having thereon erected a
farm dwelling house and the necessary
2—ALL that certain piece of moun
tain land situate in Middle Paxton
township, bounded on the north by land
now or formerly of John Sellers; on
the east by land now or formerly of
Gerberick; on the south by land now or
formerly of Dr. Heck; and on the west
by land now or formerly of Samuel
Sellers. Containing flfty (50) acrea,
more or less.
Terms ef sale to be 1« per cent, of
the purchase price on the day of sale,
and the balance of the purchase price
upon the day of the confirmation there
of. EMMA SINGER,
Executrix of the Estate of David A.
FOX & GEYKR, Attorney»-at-Law.
67 CARS ARRIVE BY
NOON A! NORRISTOWN
C«attlu<4 Vrom Pint P«fl.
half minute, and the last machine
rolled away at 7.16 o'clock. The fif
teen minutes made up in leaving will
make the time slower on tha road and
hereafter, during the run, the CUTS will
be compelled to leave at minute in
tervals. The official entry fist follows:
Official Entry List
1, I. W. Dill, Harrisburg, Hollier 8;
2, F. B. Bosch, Harrisburg, Cadillac;
3, John C. Orr, Harrisburg, Cadillac;
4, Dr. B. E. Wright, Harrisburg, Chev
rolet; 5, Dr. H. C. Stover, Harrisburg,
Abbott-Detroit; 6, W. H. Schue, Har
risburg, Chalmers; 7, J. B. Clay, Har
risburg, Ford; 8, F. H. Bomgardner,
Harrisburg, Cadillac; 9, I. W. Dill,
Harrisburg, Republic truck; 10, J. 8.
Elliot & Co., Ne'wville, Chalmers; 11,
K. S. Manning, Newville, Hudson; 12,
Dr. C. 8. Basehoar, Carlisle, Packard;
13, Hi D. Delmotte, Harrisburg, Cadil
lac; 14, W. G. Starry, Harrisburg,
Oldsmobile; 15, W. Li. Keeney, Now
Cumberland, Herff-Brooks; 16, T. H.
Bogar, Harrisburg, Hudson; 17, J. C.
Soutter, Harrisburg, Cadillac; 18, F.
O. Horting, Harrisburg, Hudson; 19,
C. M. Forney, Paxtang, Overland; 20,
J. J. Hargest, Jr., Harrisburg, Pullman;
21, Mrs. Cora E. Britten, West Fair
view, Reo; 22, Hugo Schutzenbach,
Harrisburg, Chalmers; 23, Howard
Grove, Harrisburg, Reo; 24, Adam
Brown, Harrisburg, Hupmobile; 25, S.
P. Hauck, Meclianicsburg, Chalmers;
26, Stephen S. Dowhouer, Harrisburg,
Inter-State; 27, T. B. Wildermuth, Har
risburg, Hupmobile; John L. Morgan -
thaler, Harrisburg, Chalmers; 29, C.
H. Wentzel, Blain, Pullman; 30, J. H.
Benfer, Harrisburg, Hudson; 31, G. B.
Zech, Harrisburg, Buick; 32, Fred
Bryan, New Cumberland, Buick; 33,
P.\R. Koons, Mechanicsbuurg, White;
L. Myers, Harrisburg, Cole
Eight; 35, George B. Hess, Harrisburg,
36, Jay N. Hursh, Harrisburg, Regal;
37, L. M. Wentzel, Blain, National; 38,
[ Union Sales Co., Harrisburg, Hupmo
t bile; 39, Harry H. Hess, Harrisburg,
Hupmobile; 40, Dr. E. E. Campbell, Me
-1 chanicsburg, Cadillac; 41, O. K. Esh
| enauer, Harrisburg, Packard: 42, H.
! B. Lau, Harrisburg, Buick; 43. W. IH'.
! Shetron, New Cumberland, Overland;
44, VV. E. Orth, Harrisburg, Cadillac;
45, Howard W. Baker, Harrisburg, Na
tional; 46, George L. Smith, Harris
burg, Chevrolet; 47, J. H. Williamson,
Harrisburg, Overland; 48, Oeorge G.
Hoffman, Harrisburg, Cadillac; 49, I.
C. Er'ickson, Harrisburg, Chalmers; 50,
Conover & Mehring, Harrisburg, Bris
coe; 51, P. J. Plover, Mechanicsburg,
Studebaker; 52, C. B. Shopc, Harris
burg, Overland; 53, George T. Cunkle,
IHarrisburg, Overlaiid; 54, R. H. For
ney, Elizabethtown, Cadillac; 55, E.
M. Singer, 'Harrisburg, Ford; 56, Rep
resentative John S. Eby, Newport,
Buick "6"; 57, W. I. Stoke, Blain,
Buick; 58, F. L. Koenig, Harrisburg,
Chaltners; 59, A. J. White, Harrisburg,
Chalmers; 60, E. A, Fackler, Elizabeth
town, Cadillac; 61. Harry Miller, Har
risburg, Herff-Brooks; 62, E. G. Irvin,
Steelton, Chalmers; 63, Charles Ens
minger, Harrisburg, Hupmobile; 64, E.
A. Dytlenburg, Detroit, Hiuunobile; 65,
E. S. Marks, Hnrrisburg, Pullman; 66,
L. H. Lamb, M»chanicsburg, Chalmers.
Start of the Official Oars
Goorge D. Proud, who is managing
the run, left with H. E. Reuwer in the
pilot car at 5 o 'cloak. One hour later
Frank O. Horting doparted in the path
finding car. In this car were William
Steel, S. B. Mingle, William 8. Berg
er and Frank Soiss.
J. Clyde Myton, secretary of the
club, driving with the referee, V. Grant
Forrer, left in the pacemaking car just
before the departure of the first entrant.
The cars were started one after anoth
er thereafter in front of the Senate ho
tel as soon as ready. The baggage
truck left shortly after midnight from
the Dauphin hotel, carrying trunks and
bags of the tonrists. This truck will
go ahead of the tourists during the
The end of the fiTst day's run will
be made at the Hotel Adolph. in At
lantic, City, the party going there by
way of Reading, Norristown, Philadel
phia, Gloucester and May's Landing.
The trip through Southern New Jersey,
with Wilmington, Del., the objoctive
point, will be made at 7.30 o'clock to
Mrs. Cora Britton, of West Fairview,
is the only woman driver on the run.
iHer car carries yellow streamers of the
woman suffrage party.
Some of Those in the Party
Among tho passengers on the various
cars in the run are:
No. 1, I. W. DHI, Mm. Dill, Miss
Anna Walzer, Martin Gault; 2, Mr.
and Mrs. 'Frank B. Bosch; 3, John C.
Orr, Mrs. Orr and Mr. and Mrs. R. P.
Proud; 6, H. P. Walls, Conover and
Elmer Kirkpatrick; 7, J. B. Clay, Mr.
•and Mrs. W, S. Robinson, Roy Shunor;
8, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Bomgardner,
Rachel, Dorothy and Katherine Bom
gardner; 10, J. S. Elliott, J. L. Elliott,
E. W. James, E. H. Witmer, C. W.
Mountz, of Newville; 11, E. S. Man
ning, Geonge Plough, B. Sevitz and St.
Elmo Zetter, of Newville; 26. Mr. and
Mrs. S. S. Dowhauer, Mrs. Walter Dow
hauer, Mrs. E. Groce; fi'l, Mrs. J. H.
Lynch, Mrs. B. Frank Stauffor, J. How
! ard Keyes and Mrs. Cora E. Britten,
! of Weet. Fairview; 23, H. G. Grove, Al.
i Koenig; 41, Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Esh
enhauer, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Trego, Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Grimes, W. A. Davis;
55, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Singer; 20, J.
J. H'argest, Jr., C. O. Greenawalt, J.
Kinzer; 48, C. E. Hoffman, L. D. Mill
er, E. R. Miller, F. J. Challenger; 44,
Mr. and Mr*. W. E. Orth, Mr. and Mrs.
I. P. Biiler, Mrs. Kent; 16, Mr. and
Mrs. T. H. Bogar, Beatrice Bogar, John
Bogur, Charles Burns; 19, Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Forney, Miss Viola Heicher,
Harry A. Forney, of Paxtang; 14, Mr.
and Mrs. W. G. Starry, Mr. and Mrs.
O. K. Kimes, Fred Ridenour; 62, Mr.
and Mrs. E. G. Irvin, Mr. and Mrs.
Talbert PTOwell, of Steelton; 5*7, W. I.
Stoke, Mrs. Stoke, Cyrus and Emory
(Stoke. and J. L. M. Wentzel, ef Blain,
Pa.; 40, Dr. E. E. Campbell, Mrs.
Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Eberly
and I. E. Striewig, of Mechanicsburg.
Aged Man Dies at Shlremanstown
Shiremanstown, 'May 10.—Joseph
Bealor, aged 81 years, of this place,
died last evening after a lingering ill- ,
ness. IJe is survived by his wife and
the following children: Alvin IM. Beal
or, of Carlisle Springs; Mrs. Charles
GanM. of Newport; Charles W. Bealor,
of Philadelphia; Mrs. William Frank,
of Philadelphia; J. E. Bealor, of Har
risburg, and J. H. Bealor, of Harris
buTg. Funeral services will 'be held at
Enola Thursday at 2.30 p. m. iu the
LAWYERS' PAPER BOOKS
Printed at this office in best style, at
lowest prices and on short notice.
LEADING STOCKS WEAKEN
OH UNCONFIRMED REPORTS
Alarming Statements Dealing With the
Situation at Washington and
Abroad Contribute in Large Men
lire to the Liquidation
By Aanot iatci P»
New York, May 10 (Wall Street).
Taking its cue from London, where
Americans showed a firm (one, the local
stock market o[>eiied with no traces of
the excitement which attended the later
sessions of last, week. There were
gains of 1 and 2 points in prominent
issues, including the international lists,
a number of specialties of mixed char
acter. Bethlehem Steel was the only
war stock to record a sovere decline,
falling over four points. Initial ad
vances wore lost soon after the open
ing, but th-e setback was orderly. Trad
ing wag moderate, with an underlying
note of caution.
Alarming but unconfirmed reports
dealing with the situation at Washing
ton and abroad contributed in large
measure to the liquidation which ruled
in the first hour and to a greater extent
toward noon. Leading stocks almost
without exception were then under last
week's lowest quotations and the list
as a whole showed general weakness.
The decline was checked for a time by
announcement of the sale of practically
all of the next $65,000,000 Pennsyl
vania railroad bond issue, but fresh
selling forced prices lower than before.
Bonds were weak.
LIVE STOCK PRICES
Philadelphia. May 10.—Rerofrpts fr,r
week ending Saturday weninu, May 8;
Beef Cattle—W. Philadelphia yards,
2,024; Gray's Fftrry Union yards, 1,549;
total for week. 3,573; previous week,
Sheep and I,amt>s—W. Philadelphia
yards, 4,886; Uray's Ferry Union vards,
852; total for week, 5,738; previous
HORS—W. Philadelphia yards, 3,56£;
Uray's Ferry Union yards, 2,715; total
for week, 6,277; previous week, 6.385.
Calves-—VV. Philadelphia yards, 1.696;
Gray's Ferry Union yards, 211: total ft»r
week, 1,906; previous week, 1,706. •
Beef Cattle—The market was a shade
stronger, more noticeable on the better
grades of stock, and demand appeared
to be a trifle more active. Offerings were
moderate but soflfo-ient and mainly of
Pennsylvania nearby cattle. The most
desirable oows were steadily held, while
calves closed a fraction easier on choic
est arrivals. Quotations:
Steers—Extras higher; average bett,
18.40® 8.50; choice, $8.20®8.30; good,
$email@example.com; medium, $7.50(0)7.75; com
mon, $firstname.lastname@example.org; bulls, $5.00i®7.00; fat
cows, $email@example.com; thin cows, »2.50#4.25;
milch cows, common to choice, $45
@75; extras, SBS; veal calves, excep
tional lots, good to choice,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; medium, $email@example.com; com
mon," $firstname.lastname@example.org; Southerns and barn
Sheep and Lambs—Sheep were higher
in the top grades, and laimbs ruled
steady at the top prices. There was a
fair clearance of all satisfactory stock.
Wethers, extra, $7.50®7.75
Ewes, heavy fat, $6.00® 6.50
Winter, extras sll.Sfi@ll,»#
Good to choice $10.50@11,00
J 'nmon s7.oo<i 8.00
Ear'v spring, apiece $5.00# 7.00
Clipped—sl.so per 100 pounds lower
than wool stock.
Hogs—Shipments were moving out
tolerably well, under the straight rate
which prevailed. Quotations —Westerns.
City Dressed Stock—Every descrip
tion of prime and choice meat com
manded full rates, latfrvbs alone showing
a hardening tendency. Quotations:
Steers, 10@13; heifers. 10@12',4; cows,
12; veal calves. 13@14; extra calves,
15; southerns and barnyards, 10@12;
country dressed. 12@13; extras, 14;
sheep, 13@14; extra wethers, 15; lambs,
17@1S; extra lambs, 19; hogs, 11 %,
Philadelphia Produce Market
Philadelphia, May 10.—Wheat lower;
No. 2 red, car lots, export, 150© 153;
So. 1 Northern, Duluth export, 161®
Corn irregular; No. 2 spot, export,
76<®80; No. 2 yellow, local, 83@83V4.
Oats lower; No. 2 white, 61Vi@62.
Bran weaker; winter, per ton, 30,00;
sp r tng, per ton, 25.50ji26.00.
Re lined sugars steady; powdered, 6.M;
line granulated, 6.00;' uonfec-tloners' A,
Butter lower; western creamery, ex
tra, 30; nearby prints, fancy, 33.
!Kgg« firmer; nearby firsts, free case,
6.15: current receipts, free, case, 5.85;
western extra firsts, free case, 6.15;
Live poultry steady; fowls, 17017>/t;
roosters, 1201214; chickens, broilers,
30#38; turkeys, 13@15; ducks, 13@15;
Dressed poultry firm; fresh killed
fowls, fancy, 18#19; average, 16@17;
unattractive, 14(6015; old roosters, 13<£;
frozen fowls, 10013; roasting chickuns.
170-0; broiling chickens, 22®>27; tur
keys, 18022; ducks, 12018; geese. It
Potatoes steady; Pennsylvania, per
bushel, 50052: Maine, iO#s2; New York,
43045; Florida, per barrel, $3.5005.25.
Flour steady; winter straight, 7.000
7.25; spring straight, 7.2507.50; spring
Hay firm; No. 1 large bales, 19.50
02O.no; medium bales, 19.504f20.00; So.
2. 17.50018.50; No. 3. 15.50016.50; light
mixed, email@example.com; No. 1, 18.00 0 18.50;
No. 2, 16.00©17.00.
Chicago Live Stock Market
Chicago, May 10. —Hogs—Receipts,
28,000: strong. Bulk. 7.3007.55; light.
7.25<ft'7.70; mixed, 7.1507.65; heavy, 6.90
07.50: rough, 6.9907.05; pigs, 5.2506.90.
Cattle —-Receipts, 15.000; steady Na
tive beef steers. 8,6509.00; western, 5.85
@7.70; cows and heifers, 3.1008.65;
Wheep—Receipts 11,000: strong. Sheep,
7.6008.65; lambs, 8.250 10.90.
/ iii i
like easy working
Tli ere is scarcely
anything more exas
perating: than pitchy
coarse graine<f lum
ber. It slows up work
and necessitates fre
quent, sharpening of
UM OUT Michigan White
Pine. It is soft, easy to
work and easy on tools.
You will be pleased with
the lumber we furnish.
United Ice & Coal Co.
Forster and Oowden Streets