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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 29, 1916, Image 14

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14
PENNSYLVANIA TO
BOOM ALLIANCES
Hughes Organization Effected
at Gettysburg to Work
For the Ticket
Philadelphia, July 29. Pennsylva
nia, according to an announcement
made yesterday by the Citizens' Re
publican League, of this city, is taking
an active interest in the movement-to
organize branches in every county of
the State of the National Hughes Al
liance.
Membership in thiS organization is
not confined to stalwart Republicans,
but Progressives and Democrats who
are opposed to the re-election of Presi
dent Wilson, are invited to Join in a
campaign to insure the election of
Charles Evans Hughes to the Presi
dency.
A statement issued yesterday from
the headquarters of the Citizens' Re
publican League, among other things
says:
"A meeting to-day was held at Get
tysburg and a notable feature of the
gathering was the consolidation of Re
publican and Washington Party work
ers. E. P. Sach, late chairman of the
Adams county Washington Party com
mittee, was chosen temporary chair
man. C. W. Beales called the meeting
to order, and William C. Tyson, a Get
tysburg banker, was elected perma
nent chairman. John A. Hersh, of New
Oxford, was selected vice-chairman,
and John L. Hill, second vice-chairman;
J. Donald Swope, secretary, and Dr.
John A. Himes, treasurer.
• "A resolution was adopted commit
ting the Adams county alliance, in com
mon with other county organizations,
to conduct a strictly nonpartisan cam
fiaign among the voters of all parties
nterested in the overthrow of the
Wilson administration.
"In addition to supporting the plan
of the national alliance in behalf of the
heads of the Republican ticket, the
Hughes Alliance* will throw its sup
port to the Republican candidates for
Congress in order that a delegation
may be elected from this State that
■will stand behind President Hughes for
the next four years."
Republicans predict a sweeping rrfa-
Jority in Pennsylvania for their na
tional ticket.
CANOES RACE FOR
HIGH SCHOOL HONORS ?
[Continued From First Pago] •
youngsters can get together and give
their boats a "try-out."
The fact that school will not be in
session by the time the carnival is ar
ranged was considered a bit of a draw
back at first, but it is believed that the
opening date will be so close that
enough of the rivermen of each school
■will be on hand to volunteer to paddle
their boats a rrv-out.
In Blue and Gray and Maroon
The boys of course will wear their '
own school colors in jerseys or trunks
as the case may be and the following
of the race will be easy by means of
the school penants that will fly from
the stern of each.
If the big race can be included in the
regatta program as planned the event
will be the first of any kind with the
exception of a wide-open track meet
at which the athletes of the three
schools will compete.
The "war" canoe race, however, will ,
be only one of a dozen or more events
that will make the 1916 Labor Day re- j
gatta memorable in the city's history.
At a meeting last evening of the
"navy" executive board a whole lot of
preliminaries for "the Day" were ar
ranged. Here is the tentative pro
gram. subject of course,, to addition
or subtraction:
Two-mile motorboat race.
100-yard swim for boys under 18.
Tilting match.
100-yard swim, for entrants over 16.
Umbrella race.
100-yard swim for girls.
Obstacle canoe race.
Half-mile canoe races, doubles for
tnen, girls and "mixed" crews.
Quarter-mile swim.
Tub race.
Tri-high school "war" canoe cham- 1
plonship race.
On the River
The events will all be run off in the 1
afternocn and an arrangement of i
floats will be followed whereby suffi
cient space will be provided 1
for starting all of the en- ,
trants in each event at one time. This i
will prevent the long drawn out pro- !
gram due to "heats." The importance
of the dam will be apparent by Labor
Day, too, incidentally, because there 1
will be ample water, in the opinion of
the rivermen. to make possible the •
laying out of courses closer to shore. '
Policing arrangements were practlc- !
ally decided upon last evening, too.
The western side of the course will be S
marked by a string of flats placed at
200 to 300 foot intervals from Market '
street to a point well above South !
street. Between these flats ropes will '
be stretched. The eastern side of the
course will be the river front wall—so
that the "front steps of Harrisburg"
may serve as a grandstand. Motor po- ,
lice boats will keep this big stretch of :
the basin clear throughout the regatta
program.
Start and finisn points for all events
will be at a point a short distance
above Market street. For the shorter
distance matches, the starting float
will be anchored the proper distance
above the finish line Thus all the
events will be concentrated.
The decorated boat parade In the
evening will likely begin at a point
above Kelker street and move down
stream. When the flagship reaches
the lower basin, the entire stretch of
river, it is expected, will be flooded j
with big search lights. Bands on '
floats and in the parks will add to the
gaiety of things—and then will come
the fireworks.
GRAM.M HOTEL IS
SOLD FOR $1,400
[Continued From First I'ase]
rushing express trains were of such
things as dream are made.
The hotel properties include Xos. '
10ly-21-23 North Seenth street and
the sale is considered of unusual sig
nificance in realty circles. For the last
year or so values in that section have
felt the gradual clearing out of the
.jCapitol Park extension zone and realty
men have watched with considerable !
interest the many transfers. The sale
of the Gramm hotel property, how- !
eer. Is the largest.
The new owners, it is understood,
will remodel the hotel and otherwise i
put it into shape for a modern hostelry. 1
TO BOLD GARAGE
The only permit issued to-day was
given to John H. Chubb to build a
brci kand concrete garage in the rear
of 238 North Fourteenth street. It
will cost $250.
CITY ELECTRICIAN" PURCHASES '
Of especial interest in realtv circles
wa rthe recent sale by Bac kenstoss !
Brothers, brokers, of 419-21 Boyd !
street to City Electrician Clark E
Diehl. The consideration was sl.
TO-DAY REALTY TRANSFERS
Realty transfers recorded to-day in- I
eluded the following in cltv and I
county: George W. Cumbler's ex- I
ecutors to Stephen Botchie, Bressler. |
51,225; W. H. Nell, trustee, to Bernard
Gerber, Steelton, $5,620; Centra! Trust'
Company to Abraham Gerber, 1427
North Third street; Ike Gerber to
Abraham Gerber, SJeelton; W. C.
Smith to Bertha Be/rs, Lower Pax
ton; S. 8. Rupp to Harvey B. Bail",
321 Kelker street, all for $1 each.
SATURDAY EVENING,
EMPLOYES OF GLOBE CLO
HOLD ANNUAL OUTING
•Photo Courtesy Hershey Studio.
About 100 employes, wives and friends of the Globe Clothing House, dressed In white hats and white suits, left the. store about 1 o'clock yesterday
afternoon, for their second annual picnic and outing at Hershey Park. The party was taken to the grounds in three large auto trucks, decorated with
flags and bunting. The commissary department was under the direction of Thomas Thornely, who had the tables spread for luncheon when the picnickers
arrived.
The guest of honor was George R. Bookman, of Philadelphia, originator of the Right Posture Health Suits for boys. After luncheon, a baseball
game was played between the Blues and the Grays, two teams of the Globe Right Posture League, the Grays winning by the score of 5 to 4. After
supper, a number of short speeches were made by prominent men present. Mr. Strouse announced the appointmgnt of H. A. Plank, as assistant general
manager of the store and the promotion of R. B. Robinson to manager of the men's clothing department. After the speeches, prizes for the events were
awarded to the winners of the events, as follows:
Prizes Awarded
<?trnn^e Ck tn^- C nV 8 wl e r^m^rr»rt V^ 1 on y xr e r«llD^ n< L»Jf C P rize ouff lir ) ks, won by Angelo Russo; 100-yard dash, prize, necktie, won by Milton
5," ,t»v wnn'hv \ti=l \v u. sin ß'® men, won by men; blindfold race, prize, silk hose, won by Albert Cohen; peanut race, ladies, prize,
who attended the outing included the following handkerchief tray, won by Miss Florence Bankes; egg race, ladies, won by Miss Sara Heiser. Those
Robert* 'w'lle° n w S ™i th T H ' f 1 !? 15 ' Joh . n Och, Edward Wettmeyer, Norman Jones, Albert Cohen. Lou Cohen. Leon Harris, W. B.
Wi 1 mlr Kiii£r Kpnnnd nlrk !•>,ni, r„,r - vtl r . Kenny, A. W. Plank, John Elscheid, George "Weaver, Millard Greek. Ray Cassatt, John Bowers,
.; JiT rv? n»<fi« hp m d ne ' J nßel ° Russo, Julian Sattino, John Garrett. Robert Leiby, Nelson Hlbsman, V. Hummel Bracken
\nfhoiw AHoI r nn UI S' n. xn £V S<? * Geo l,» e , R - Bookman. Philadelphia; John Randolph. Thomas Thornely, George Widder,
Anthonj Gillerdj, Miss Bertha Baine, Miss Lillie F oulke, Miss Florence Bankes. Miss Zura Welker, Miss Sara Heiser, Miss Marian Strouse Miss Rose Lino-
DULL MARKET HAS
AN UPWARD TREND
U. S. Steel Recovers From
Small Decline; Heavy Trad
ing in French Notes
By Associated Press
New York, July 29. lrregular
changes, mostly nominal but mainly
upward, attended the dull and narrow
trading of to-day's initial operations.
United States Steel opened at a small
decline, which was soon recovered, and
such special issues as Mexican Petro
leum, Marine. Pfd., Industrial Alcohol,
Studebaker and Baldwin Locomotive
were slightly higher. Rails also made
moderate improvement, particularly
Reading, Norfolk and Western, Illinois
Central and Canadian Pacific. Interna
tional issues again featured the bond
list with relatively heavy trading.
Anglo-French as at a concession, while
the new Kreni h notqp held at 9s. the
subscription price.
NEW YORK SHOCKS
Chandler Bros. & Co., members New
York and Philadelphia Stock Ex
changes, 3 North Market Square. Har
risburg; 1338 Chestnut street, Phila
delphia; 34 Pine street. New York,
furnish the following quotations:
New York. July 29.
Open. Clos.
; AHIs-Chalmers 21% 21 %
American Beet Sugar .. . 88% BS%
i American Can 54% 5414
| American C& I' 56% 5 7
i American Locomotive .. 66 63%
American Smelting .... 92% 93%
: American T & T". 129 V* 129%
Anaconda 79 79
1 Atchison 104 104
Badlwin Locomotive ... 69% 69%
Baltimore & Ohio 83% 83%
California Petroleum ... 18 17%
Canadian Pacific 175% 176%
I Central Leather 53% 53%
! Chesapeake & Ohio .... 59% 59%
IC,M& St P 94 % 95
C. RI & P 19 % 19 %
j Ohino Con Copper 48 48
Consolidated Gas 134 134
j Corn Products 13% 14
| Crucible Steel 68% 68%
Distilling Securities .... 43% 43%
Erie 34% 35
\ General Electric 168% 168%
Goodrich HP 71% 72
Great Northern pfd .... 117% 117%
: Great Northern Ore subs 35 35
Inspiration Copper 47% 47%
Interboro-Met 16 16%
I Interboro-Met pfd 73% 73%
: Kennecott Copper 45% 45%
! Lackawanna Steel 71 71
| Lehigh Valley 77% 77%
Maxwell Motors 81% 81 ' 4
i Merc war ctfs 24% 24%
i Merc War ctfs pfd 83 85%
Mexican Petroleum .... TO 98%
Miami Copper 34% 3 4
Missouri Pacific 6% 6%
I National Lead 63% 63%
New York Central 103 103
Norfolk and Western ... 127% 127%
I Northern Pacific 110% 110%
Pennsylvania Railroad.. 56% 56%
I Pittsburgh Coal 26% 26%
I Reading 95 % 95
i Republic Iron and Steel. 467, 46%
Southern Pacific 97% 97%
Southern Railway 22% 22%
i Studebaker 127% 127%
1 Tennessee Copper 24% 25%
1 Third Avenue G2% 62%
1 Union Pacific 136% 136%
U. S. I. Alcohol 106% 106%
U. S. Steel 86% 86%
I 17. S. Steel pfd 118% 118%
Utah Copper 75% 76
I Westinghouse Mfg 55% 56
PHILADELPHIA STOCKS
By Asscjijtea fress
\ Philadelphia, July 29. Wheat
Lower; No. 2, red, spot and July,
| J1.231& 1.25; No. 2, Southern, red, sl.2i
I @1.23.
Corn Steady; No. 2. yellow, local,
: 92®92%c; steamer. No. 2, yellow, local,
O \ <r, 1 li, r .
1 Oats ■— Firm; No. 2. white. 49©
I 49% c; No. 3. white. 46M. <fJ4?%c.
Bran The market is firm;
I rltv iriillw. winter .» v
ern, winter. p<»r ton. *26 R0: soft, win'er
per ton. [email protected]; Spring, per ton.
s22.s'iit( 23.00.
Iteilned Sugars—No market.
Butter Market firm: western,
creantery, extras, nearby
prints, fancy. &3c.
Eggs The market i 3 firm;
Pennsylvania and other nearby tirsts,
1 free cases, S7.SO per case; do.', current
receipts, free cases, 57.35© 7.65; west
ern. extras, firsts, free cases, sS.lofi
s.4ii per case: do., tirsts, free cases, $7.50
© 7.50 per case.
Live Poultry The market is steady;
fowls, l'JH'9>2lc; roosters, 13®14c;
Spring chickens, 20©>26c; do., broilers.
|3og3Sp; ducks, 13® 14c; geese. 14® 16c.
Dressed Poultry—Firm; fowls fancy,
l'2!g>J2i a c; do., good to choice,
do., small Mv.ea. ls<u>2>.<c oiu iwii'.n
15c; broiling chickens, nearby, 27®
34c; do., western, 22®27c; roasting
IlltkflU, \\ dMrl 1. Chl.l' . ...
i 20c; do., fair to good, 15®18c; spring
j ducks, nearby, ia®soc; do., western, 12
1 it 16c, gecbc, iiettiL.». c, uo..
ern ' s'rt lic
Potatoes The njarket is weak;
Eastern Shore. No. 1, per barici,
$1.75©/2.00; No. 2, do.. 75c?«$1.00; do.,
culls, do., $1.00; Norfolk. I, per
barrel, $1.50®1.75; do., No. 2, do., 75c;
Jersey, per basket, 40© 45c.
Flour Quiet, but firm; winter,
j straights, $5.0U5i5.25; do., patents, so.2i
I to3.st>; spring tirsts, clear, 55.35®5.75;
do., straights. $5.30© 5.70; do., patents,
*5.75©6.15; do., favorite brands, $6.25®
! 6.50
Hay The market is quiet,
but steady; No. 1, large bales, $19.00
® 20.00: medium bales, $19.00® Uu.oO;
No. 2. do, [email protected]; No 3, do.. $15.00
C 316.00; light mixed, $ 17.50 ® 18.00; No.
;1, do., $16.00 ® 17.00; No. 2. do., JI4.UUM
15.00.
PHILADELPHIA STOCKS
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, July 29. Stocks closed
steady.
General Asphalt 32
General Asphalt, Pfd 69
Lake Superior Corporation 10
' Lehigh Navigation 75
Lehigh Valley 77^
Pennsylvania Railroad 56%
Philadelphia Electric 2S'»
Philadelphia Company 39H-
Philadelphia Co., Pfd 37
i Philadelphia Rapid Tranist 19*4
Reading 95
j Storage Battery 66%
' I'nion Traction 4!
United Gas Improvement 87 s i
| U. S. Steel S6 %
CHICAGO CATTLE
By Associated Press
Chicago, 111., July 29. Cattle Re
ceipts. 40'); steady. Native beef cattle,
S7.oo<?i 10.50: western. $6.75®8.60; stock
-1 ers and feeders. $5.0o®8.OO: cows and
i heifers, $3.50® 9.25; calves. $8.50©12.00.
I Sheep Receipts. 8,000; steady.
Wethers, $6.90®8.30; lambs, $7.25fy
11.05.
Hogs Reecipts, 10,000 firm, un
changed to; no above yesterday's aver
i age. Bulk of sales, $9.605? 10.05; light.
' $9.60® 10.15; mixed. $9.30® 10.15; heavy,
$9.20 w 10.15; rough, [email protected]; pigs,
$7.75® 9.70.
LITTLE Bo¥ AWFUL
SIGHT WITH ECZEMA
Started on Child's Chin. Itched and
Burned So Would Scream. Got
No Rest. Healed by Cuticura,
"When my son was about a year old
he pot a very bad attack of eczema. It
started on his chin in little blisters
which broke open and became wet, and
in about a month they were on his face
and chest. They itched and burned so
that he would scream and Scratch, and
he got no rest. His skin was inflamed
all the time, and he was an awful sight.
"He bad it over a year when I read
of Cutitura Soap and Ointment. I
bought them and I used one box and
a half of Cuticura Ointment and a cake
and a half of Cuticura Soap and he was
healed." (Signed) Mrs.M.Clark,Scott
daleStar Route, Pa., January 31, 1916.
What a world of good hot Cuticura
Soap bj.ths followed by gentle appli
cations of Cuticura Ointment have done
in soothing and healing eczemas, rashes,
itching;?, pimples and dandruff. And
greater still where they have healed one
they have prevented many by furnishing
a pure, sweet, gentle soap without the
irritation common to many strong,
coarsely medicated soaps. Cuticura
Soap, may be used on the infant at birth.
Foff Trial Free by Return Mail ad
dress post-card: "Cuticura, Dept. H,
Boston." Sold throughout the world.
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
Appearances of Motor Car
Like New With Little Care
"Keep your car looking well," says
E. C. Ensminger, distributor of the
! Dort motorcars. He makes some In
; teresting comparisons reminiscent of
i the "old days," when the horse-drawn
| buggy occupied the place now so much
| more efficiently filled by the motor car.
"I can remember," says Mr. Ens
minger, "driving out in the country
I with my father, time and again, after
l rainstorms, and how careful he was
to avoid each mud puddle, and how
i he would turn out for them, especial-
J ly if our buggy had just been washed.
| In those days people were proud of the
appearance of their buggies and they
were ashamed to be seen driving an
i unwashed or shabby buggy.
1 Contrast this with the attitude of
! the average motorist to-day. Does he
| take the same care of the appearance
!of his car? Emphatically, he does not.
The result Is the very great number
of dilapidated, and mud-scarred cars,
that one sees on the streets to-day. It
lis also the cause of considerable dis
j satisfaction on the part of the owners,
who do not realize, until it is too late,
that their own lack of care is alone to
blame for the looks of their cars, and
the finish is too far gone to be re-
I newed without painting.
A few minutes every other day, or
twice a week, in dry weather, spent
j in showering off your car with clean.
| cold water, and then going over the
| surface with a chamois: and the
I spraying off of your cat In wet weather
; before the mud has had a chance to
dry on and spot the paint, will go far
The High-Gear Coast-to-Coast Wonder Car
Arrives Gettysburg Sunday Noon
—the car Chicago went wild over! The much heralded
Pathfinder The Great, King of Twelves, making the run
from San Diego to New York over the Lincoln Highway,
with just two gears —high and reverse, leaves Pitsburgh
to-day, arriving at Gettysburg Sunday afternoon. Be on
hand to see this Twin-Six Wonder Car of the world—
you'll understand things about a motorcar no advertise
ment or salesman can tell vou.
PATHFINDER SALES COMPANY
68 SOUTH CAMERON STREET
J. J. GAHVIX, SaltN Mnnnncr. BKI.L PHO\F. 4110-J
towards keeping; it in the "new" class.
I It will mean also that your car will last
longer and give you better service for
grit does not have an opportunity to
work Into the springs, wheel bearings,
and otlver parts of the well-taken
care-of car and cause unnecessary
wear and disagreeable rattles.
If you take care of your own car, do
this work yourself, but if you keep it
in a public garage, do not begrudge
the $1 or $1.50 that a thorough wash
ing costs. It is money well spent.
i The Dort finish is differentiated from
| that put on most cars in its class, in
that the Dort is a hand-painted car,
I hand-painted in the old way and not
I dipped and baked. Each coat is put
j on separately and each is allowed to
| dry thoroughly before the next is ap
i plied. Such a finish is very permanent
1 and is easily kept in splendid shape
! with a very little care."
British Win Possession
of Captured Liner Appam
By Associated Press
Norfolk, Va„ July 29. Federal
Judge Waddill to-day decided the libel
nroceedings for possession of the cap
tured British liner Appam in favor of
the English ownerti and against the
German prize crew which brought her
here.
The court held that the German
government lost all legal claim to the
! Appam and her cargo as prizes of war
| when Lieut. Berg and his prize crew
| on last February first brought them
into the neutral waters of Hampton
| Roads with the intention of "laying
I up" the vessel indefinitely.
JULY 29. 1916.
Secret of Goodrich
Compounding Explained
'Few people realize the tremendous
Importance of tha chemist in the rub
ber business," says W. K. Mower, of
the B. F. Goodrich company. "Pure
rubber, merely volcanized, would never
do—it would be too soft, too yielding,
too easily worn out. So the chemist
compounds. He mixes certain chcml-1
cals to either toughen or stiffen or j
make more pliable the rubber —ac-
cording to the product.
"You could not, for example, use
the same compound in a water bottle
that you would in a tire—they are
intended for different purposes.
"Why is it one brand of tires will
give wonderful satisfaction while an
other. under the same conditions, will
fall down completely? You cut them
open—to all appearances they are
made about the same. The secret is in
the compounding of the materials.
That's why Goodrich quality has a
wonderful, real understandable mean
ing. We have in our development de
partment some of the keenest minds
the rubber world affords and they are
backed up by 47 years of cumulative
Goodrich rubebr knowledge. And
they are leaders—not imitators. Take
automobile tires—it is a fact that
practically every important Improve
ment in this line In the last twenty
•years had its inception in the labora
tories of the B. F. Goodrich Company.
These laboratories are wonderfully
equipped—they are really a miniature
j factory. And the products they turn
out have been tested to a degree that
would astonish the layman. We al
ways produce to test—not to theory.
Any new product that conies from
Goodrich is new only to you. Good
rich knows it—has proven it—and
stakes their reputation that it is right."
Copyrighted 1915 by
The Electric Storage Battery
Let This Giant
Crank Your Car
Get Our
"Exibe"
! STARTING BATTERY
and assure yourself of a right
start at the right time.
All makes of Batteries re
) charged and rebuilt. Work guar
anteed.
Execlsior Auto Co.
11TH AXD MULBERRY STS.
Harrisburg, Pa.
H. L. MYERS, Mgr.
Carbon Cleaning by Oxygen a
Specialty
The Motor Mark of
Good
Breedind
Quaiit> First
Good breeding is written all over the 3400 r. p. m. seven
passenger Chalmers. And small wonder; their pedigree is
i backed by 99.21 per cent, perfect service.
You're a prospect after your first inspection of this big, J
able touring car—and after you've driven her week in and
week out there's nothing on the road can give you dust if
you press her.
Spend five minutes at the wheel of a 3400 r. p. m. Chal
mers. At once you sense the reserve of power, the easy
j mastery of the road. You get it in acceleration ; from five to I
twenty miles per hour in 5 seconds—you note that reserve
of power when you pass a lagging car on the grades.
Let's talk automobiles for a while. Say when!
Keystone Motor Car Co.
• Bell Phone 1859. 1017-1025 MARKET ST.
"" **
143 North Front Street, Steelton, Pa. j
STORE AND DWELLING
Gas, Electric Light, Furnace, Hot and Cold Water, Etc. »
All Improvements Price Reasonable j
♦ This property is located in the center of the busi- *
* ncss suction of this live town, and any one desiring t
J a business property could not get a better choice —post
I session given in 30 days. |
t For particulars, call at once on I
j M. R. ALLEMAN j
• 145 N. Front Street STEELTON. PA. j
North Fifth
Street
Located at 2311-13-15-17
N. Fifth Street
EASY TERMS
FRED C. MILLER, Builder
2IS Walnut St., Harrisburg, Pa.
Bell Phone 797-M
. , i
PUBLIC SALE
VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1916.
The undersigned. Executors of the
will of Edward Brough, deceased, will
sell at public sale on the premises, the
farm situated in Butler township.
Adams county. Pennsylvania, adjoining
the Borough of Biglerville, and on the
State Highway from Shippensburg to
York. Pa.
This farm contains 130 acres more
or lf-ss and Is improved with a brick
house, hank barn and other outbuild
ings. There are 200 bearing apple
trees on the farm and about the same
number of young trees. The place is
well watered and in a good state of
cultivation. Being convenient to town,
and upon a main highway. This is an
exceedingly desirable property.
Anv one desiring to see the property
can do so by calling on the tenant.
Sale to begin at 2 p. m.. when terms
will be made known by
\V. F.. BKOKRH.
EDW. A. BIIOtGH.
Dauphin County Bonds f
The undersigned solicits pro- I
posals for the sale to it, at not i
exceeding par and interest, of i
sufficient j
Dauphin County 3% Bonds j
duo 1031 t
to permit the investment of f
$22,577.64 for the benefit of the ?
' sinking fund established for the I
issue of January 1, 1901. i
( Proposals pursuant to this no- i
I tice should be sealed and plainly f
marked "Proposals for the Sale T
l of Dauphin County Bonds due |
' 1931," and received by the un- ;
; dersigned not later than four t
o'clock p. m., August 3, 1916. J
The right is reserved to reject ?
I any and all bids, in whole or in f
| ! Part.
Commonwealth Trust Company j
TRUSTEE T
Harrisburg, Pa. j
Real Estate For Sale
201 Hamilton Street—3-story
| brick house—B rooms and bath—
| steam heat—side entrance—splen
\ did condition—good location. Price,
$1,300.
11)01 Green Street—3-story brick
house—B rooms and bath—furnace
j —corner property—improvements;
j lot large enough for garage. Price,
$4,100.
1903 Green Street—3-story brick
house—B rooms and bath—furnace
—side entrance lmprovements.
Price. 53,800.
232 Mucnch Street—3-story brick
house —8 rooms and bath—front
porch improvements. Price,
§2,800.
11)12 Susquehanna Street —3-
story brick house—B rooms and
bath—front porch—improvements.
Price, $2,000.
265 Delaware Avenue—3-story
brick house—B rooms and bath—
front poith—lmprovements. Price.
SI,OOO.
2122 A Moore Street 3-story
brick house —8 rooms and bath—
improvements. Price, $2,000.
818 North Sixth Street—3-story
brick house —9 rooms and bath—
city steam heat—improvements—
interior finish hardwood stone
trimmings desirable property—
centrally located. Price, $0,600.
1132 Walnut Street 3-story
brick and frame house—9 rooms
j and bath —steam heat—front porch
| —corner property—lot 15x90 feet.
| Price, $3,570.
!¥!. A. FOUGHT
272 North Street
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