Newspaper Page Text
BIG PAJI BOOK
Ladies Are Pleased to Have a
Chance to Learn AD About
When a little boy at school was
asked the meaning of the word suf
frage, he said It meant being sick.
When called upon for further ex
planation, he said his mother com
plained of suffering and his father
aald it wasbecause she was a suf
Speaking of suffragettes, the big
lnteroceanlc waterway is sure to be
come a political topic, and all women
who are Interested should get all the
Information possible upon the sub
- A» has been mentioned several
times recently, the Telegraph must
bring its great Panama distribution
to a close, as there is no chance to
*et another edition of this great ref
erence work and the books on hand
Will soon be gone.
While parents will want the book'
for themselves, they also must not I
lose sight of the fact that the school
child of to-day Is the one that will
face the problems presented by the
changed conditions of the future,
when the canal shall have become
a working factor among the nations
of the earth. So the children, as
veil as the older members of the
family, should have access to this
standard work; should learn of the
wonders of the gigantic engineering
achievement; should study the char
acteristics of these strange people on
the zone; should know of the history,
purpose and promise of this mighty
Such a book should be In the hands
of every school child, as well as In
every home and business office In
this city. The certificate on another
page will enplaln how to get it.
SUNDAY SCHOOL REORGANIZED
Special to The Telegraph
New Germantown, Pa., Feb. 2.
New 'Methodist Episcopal Sunday
School officers have been elected «s
follows: Superintendent, H. C. Show
vaker; assistant superintendent, Mar
shall 11. Clouser: secretary. Miss Cleo
Lehman; assistant secretary. Miss
Pauline Grlng; organist, Mrs. H. C.
Bhowvakor; assistant organist. Miss
Tillle N. Morrison; treasurer, Marshall
SIGH, SOUR STOMACH
Time "Pape's Diapepsin!" In
five minutes all stomach
misery is gone.
" _ "Really does" put l>ad stomachs in
"order —"really does" overcome Indi
gestion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and
sourness In five minutes—that—Just
that—makes Papes' Diapepsin the lar
gest selling stomach regulator in the
world. If what you eat ferments into
stubborn lumps, you belch gas and
eructate sour, undigested food and
acid; head is dizzy and aches; breath;
foul; tongue coated; your insldes filled!
■with bile and Indigestible waste, re
member the moment "Pape's Dlapep
,ein" comes in contact with the stomach j
all such distress vanishes. It's truly
astonishing—almost marvelous, and!
the jov Is its harmlessness.
A large fifty-cent case of Papes
Diapepsin will give you a hundred dol
lars' worth of satisfaction or your
druggist hands you your money back.
It's worth its weight in gold to men
and women who can't get their stom
achs regu.ated. It belongs In your
home—should always be kept handy
in case of a sick, sour, upset stomach
during the day or at night. It's the
quickest, surest and most harmless
stomach y'octor in the world.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect November 30. 1911
TRAINS leave liarrisburg
For Winchester and Martinsburg at
• :08. *7:62 a. m. *3:40 p. m.
For Hatferstown, Cbambersburg, Car
lisle, Mechanicsburg and Intermediate
stations at 6:03, *7.62. *11:68 a m,
•3:40, 5:32. *7:40. *11:15 p. m.
Additional trains for Carlisle and
recbanicsburi; at 9'.»« a. ra.. 2:18. 1:27.
30. 9:30 a m.
For Dlllsburs at 6:03, *7:81 and
•11:63 a m., 2:18. *8:40. 6:32 and (:39
•Daily. All otber trains dally except
Sunday. H. A RIDDLE,
J. H. TONGE. Q. P. A.
Petitions For Licenses
PETITIONS for Retail, Wholesale.
Bottlers', Brewers', Distillers' and
Agents' Licenses, with names of appli
cants. their respective residences ar.d
Fho places for whlcli application made,
ro be presented to the Court of Quar
ter Sessions of Dauphin County, Feb
ruary 19, 1914.
Frlederike L. Heist. 625 Race street
Harry W. Haas, 559 Race street.
Albert M. Keane. 167 Paxton street.
Anna Rakovsky, 627 Race street.
Patrick T. Sullivan, 854 South Cameron
Joseph D. Emanuel. N. W. corner Sec
ond and Washington streets.
William H. Byerly, Lochlel cafe, 227
George Roval, No. 20 North Third
I. H. Butterworth and M. S. Butter
worth, Bolton Hotel, Second street
and Strawberry avenue.
r'rank H. McCabe. 125 Chestnut street
amcs Russ, No. 2 North Market Square,
known as "The Benate.'
Jos. J. Armento, 215 Walnut street.
William H. Rife, 325 Walnut street.
David U. Hershey, 327 Market street.
Frank O. Hortlng and S. Bruce Mingle,
309 Market street.
Harry Millar and James B. Foose,, The
Central. 311 Market street.
Louis W. Kay, known as Metropolitan
Hotel, 335 and 337 Market street.
John Russ, 212 Strawberry street.
W. S. McKay, 306 Strawberry street,
fay N. Hursli, 218 Cherry street, corner
Court avenue and Cherry street.
Chas. A. Snyder. 207 Chestnut street.
Anna C. Doehne, corner Blackberry and
lames A. Kelly, 231 Strawberrv street.
Peter F. Pendergast, 214 Chestnut
tames J. McClellan nnd Theodore K.
Murray. 143 and 145 South Third
afereet. N. E. corner South Third
•treet and Mulberry street.
Daniel F. Hursh, 123 South Third
Maurice E. Russ, Nos. 229. 231 and 233
tlbert J. White, 313 Verbeke street,
lexander Mourer. N. E. corner Capl>
tal and Forster streets,
lohn L. Morgan thaler. Fifth Ward
House, 937 North Third street,
ttoob Slmonettl, 401.403 Verbeke
MONDAY EVENING, &AKRISBURG TELEGRAPH FEBRUARY 2, 1914.
I P. 0. S. of A. Elects Degree
Team and Installs Officers
Special to The Telegraph
New Qermantown, Pa., Feb. 2.
District President David C. College In
stalled the following officers of W. C.,
No. 297, P. O. S. of A., of this place:
1 Past president, William Mlnich; presi
dent, Daniel E. Mumper; vice-presi
dent. Orland Trostle; master of forms,
James Burkett; recording secretary,
Charles W. Otto; financial secretary,
( Marshall H. Clouser; treasurer, M. N.
Willhlde; conductor, Roy Swartz; In
spector, Russell F. Swartz; guard,
William Swartz; chaplain, Harry
Brlner; assistant recording secretary,
J. W. Hockenberry; right sentinel,
Roscoe Morrow; left sentinel, Bruce
Hockenberry; trustees, H. N. Hart,
William Mlnich, Daniel E. Mumper.
The camp has organized a social
committee, with the following officers:
David C. College, president; Daniel
E. Mumper, secretary; Harry Briner,
i treasurer. The object of this com
, mlttee is to secure new members and
since its organization it has Increased
the membership by 13. The camp
has also instituted a degree team, the
officers of which are: William Mln
ich, past president; Marshall H. Clous
er, president; H. N. Hart, vlce-prest
dent; Charles W. Otto, master of
! forms; David C. College, conductor;
David C. College, inspector; Orlando
Trostle, guard; M. N. Willhlde, chap
lain and lecturer; Charles E. Reed,
right sentinel; Daniel E. Mumper, left
sentinel. The camp has instituted a
sinwing fund with Chas. W. Otto,
Columbia Church Formally
Reopens After Remodeling
Special to The Telegraph
I Columbia, Pa., Feb. 2.—Yesterday
the newly furnished and remodeled
First Methodist church of this place
was formally reopened, with the Rev.
Frank P. Parkin, D. D., superinten
dent of the Central Pennsylvania Dis
trict, as the speaking at the morning
and evening services. Allan McDau
gall and Albert Roye were the solo
ists, and music was rendered by an
The alterations and decorations in
the building were made at a cost of
$4,200, about one-fourth of which was
contributed by the Ladies' Aid So
ciety. The Rev. John C. Bieri is
pastor of the church.
Carbuncle on Hand Kills
Prominent Sunbury Man
Special to The Telegraph
Sunbury, Pa., Feb. 2.—Suffering
from a carbuncle on his right hand,
which Infected his system, Theodore
Chester. 69 years old, a prominent
Civil War veteran, merchant, hotel
man and commander for years of Lieu
tenant William A. Bruner Post, No.
83 5, as well as marshal of the Memo
rial Day parade here each year, and
also a prominent Knights Templar
and Royal Arch Mason, was operated
upon Friday morning at 10.3 2 o'clock,
that night he died. He is survived by
his widow and seven children.
GOLDEN WEDDING ANNIVERSARY
Special to The Telegraph
Marietta, Pa., Feb. 2. —Mr. and Mrs.
I Leonard Waller, residing at Acco
mac, yesterday celebrated their golden
wedding anniversary at their home,
receiving many congratulations and
gifts. The venerable groom lias been
the proprietor of this famous resort
for many years, and his wife has
made the hostelry famous for its waf
fles. She is 72 years of age and her
husband is 77. He served during
the Civil War with distinction.
I One daughter, residing at Littlestown,
j and several grand and great-grand
! children were present to-day at the
j home. Mr. Waller followed the river
for many years as a pilot.
LEBANON FAIR OFFICERS ARE
Special to The Telegraph
Lebanon, Pa., Feb. 2. —At the an
j nual meeting of the stockholders of
| the Lebanon Valley Fair Association
I Saturday, William H. Bollman was re
i elected president; Samuel A. Royer,
I Moses Bttner, Henry C. Grlttinger," W.
j B. Eckenroth and Monroe J. Strick
| ler, vice-presidents; John A. Bollman,
| secretary; Charles S. Havard, treas
j urer. The directors engaged Joseph
I Davidson, of Baltimore, as starting
i judge. He has served in that position
! since the local fair grounds was start
A IMPLICATION WITH DRAWN
Special to The Telegraph
Carlisle, Pa., Feb. 2.—M. Luther
Arnold and Mahlin Foreman, proprie
tors of the Big Spring Hotel in New
ville have, through their attorney,
Victor Braddock, withdrawn their ap
plication for a license to sell liquor.
Newville will have only one licensed
hotel this year. The licenses are now
all disposed of and there the three
less places where booze Is dispensed,
than last year.
George Kobler, 1282 North Sixth street.
Thomas J. Sullivan, 325 and 327 Ver
beke street, "Hotel Lynch.'
G. M. Crozlcr, 1303 North Third street.
Carrie N. Orsinger, IS. E. corner Third
and Broad streets.
Rose Kapphan. 324 Broad street.
John L. Wohlfarth, 323 and 325 Reily
Otto B. Graupner, 1415 North Third
David Katzmun, 314 Broad street.
Charles E. Cummlnits, Ea?)o House. 940
North Seventh street. S. W. corner N.
Seventh street and Boas street.
Lawrence Wilshach. 1021 and 1023
North Seventh street.
Ferdinand Moesleln, corner Sixth and
Peter Kohlman, 1304 and 1306 North
J. Grant Hoffman, N. W. corner Cum-'
berland and Wallace streets.
A. L. Taylor, 601 to 807 Cumberland
Robert E. Hamilton, 1237 North Seventh
B. Leslie Potter. 524 Esst State street.
Fred W. Ebel. National Hotel, corner
Fourth and State streets.
Patrick T. Sullivan, 727 and 729 East
Theodore S. Frye, 601 State street.
Harry T. Smith, 451 East State street,
S. W. corner State and Spruce
'srnatz Furber. 542 North street.
Oenrae E. Wlnaer, 137 and 139 North
John N. Weaver, Leßoy Hotel, Nos. 521
and 523 State street.
John R. Elscheid, S. E. corner Fifth
street and Strawberry avenue.
John A. Brougher, 517 Walnut street.
Henry M. Hare, 421 Walnut street.
Adolph Katzman. 21 North Sixth street.
William J. Cozzoll, S. E. corner Market
and Cameron streets.
Marino Acri. 404 Chestnut street.
Frederick B. Aldlnger, 423 Market
David C. Mingle. 1108 Market street.
Charles Martin. 433 Market street.
Edward G. Hoffman, 441 and 443 Mar
Edwin S. Miller. 436 Market street.
Joseph Glustl, 24 Grace street.
Charles E. Coppedge, 1001 Market
Albert Koenlg, N. E. corner Blxth and
Samuel B. Gingrich. First ward, oor
ner Union and Mud Pike Road.
Kirk Brown and Hl» Company—
To-night—"The Woman In th» Case."
To-morrow, matinee—'"The Match
Wednesday matinee—"Tha Woman In
Wednesday evening—"The Match
Thursday, matinee and night—Comedy
Day—"Brown's In Town.
Keith Vaudeville—Every afternoon and
Vaudeville and Pictures—Every after
noon and evening.
LARGEST AMOUNT OF SCENERY ON
Although the company headed by
Kirk Brown has only been here but a
few hours, they have already broken a
record. It Is in the amount of scenery,
baggage and accessories carried. It
took the J. M. Neely Transfer Company
all morning to convey the many wagon
loads of material to the stage of the
Majestic Theater. There were no less
than eleven wagon loads in all, some
thing that gives the best assurance
that the various famous plays that are
to be given will be mounted with ever>
care to detail.—Advertisement.
"THE DARLING OP PARIS"
The acme of scenic grandeur in vaude
ville was reached by Morris Gest
when he produced "The Darling of
Paris," the gigantic dancing spectacle
that comes to head oft things vaude
vllllan at the Orpheum this week. This
production is pretentious in cast, em
ploying the efforts of some twenty well
groomed youths and pretty girls, auu
gigantic from a scenic standpoint, em
ploying stage paraphernalia and light
effects that require a sixty-foot bag
gage car for its transportation. The
act serves to exploit the clever actress
and dancer, Mile. A. Kremser, about
whose charm and talents a very inter
esting romance Is written. A company
of pretty girls and good-looking, well
set young men comprise a select
chorus. With Its scenic grandeur, its
brilliant stage pictures and costuming,
with its pretty and talented girls, "The
Darling of Paris" Is a maze of colorful
beauty that Is a feast to the eye. Sup
porting this attraction will be a scenic
comedy playlet entitled "The Bosun's
Mate, with Percy Waram and com
pany. that calls In some clever charac
ter delineations and good acting in an
interesting skit; also we are to see
Kimberly and Mohr. known as the
C lubmen, in a singing and piano act.
If these two artists duplicate the suc
cess In Harrlsburg with which thev
have been meeting all along the Keith
circuit, they will undoubtedly carry
away the bulk of applause of the cur
rent week's bill. Other big names of
this offering will include Joe Cook,
Knapp and Cornelia, L«wis and Chapin,
and Ijoughlin's dogs, a clever canine
AT THE COLONIAL
.. ','®w r » r ' t5 * Da y s ." the much heralded
girlie attraction with its pretty
scenery and good singing and dancing.
Just the kind of an attraction that
vaudeville devotees are willing to pay
much higher prices to see, will open
their three-day engagement at the
Busy Corner this afternoon. The act Is
unusual in merit, talent and preten
tiousness for the Colonial and was only
secured for a three-day engagement to
break a big jump from the West. W.
a. character comedian, and
Mile. Kmerle in a clever trapeze per
formance, will round out the vaudeville
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE
Tablets. Druggists refund money if
it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE S "sig
nature is on each box. 25c.—Adver
Trackwalker Finds Big
Rock on Railroad Track
Special to The Telegraph
t Millersburg, Pa.. Feb. 2.—William
Lubold, Pennsylvania Railroad track
walker, made a timely discovery about
11 o'clock Friday night while on ex
tra duty at Berries Mountain, one
mile south of the Millersburg. Two
large boulders, loosened by the heavy
rains, had slid down the mountainside
one of them stopping on the wagon
roaa, but the other one waa near
enough to the northbound track to
have scraped the side of the train
which was soon due. The Millersburg
wreck crew was called out and after
several hours' work removed the
rocks. It required the use of a large
steam derrick to get them out of the
way, as they weighed about ten tons
DILLSBURG BOYS IN LUCK
Special to The Telegraph
Dillsburg Pa., Feb. 2.—Among the
thousands of men who will be bene
fited by the profit sharing plan re
cently put in force at the Ford auto
mobile works at Detroit. Mich., where
no employes shall receive less than
a day even down to the man who
sweeps the floor, are two Dillsburg
boys, Frank Cassel and Walter Cas
sel, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Cassel.
Frank has been an of the
works for some time and is now fore
man of a department and receives
$35 per week and Walter, who began
work last week, receives S3O per
I Marke F t lr «t t r e^U d ' C ° rner Wood
Clirist C. Etnoyer, Second ward V w
. lngton Hous" a " d An " streetß '' W"h- -
°ward.' ?n U wns^n ln street HOUBe ' Secon(l
Un Shi 8 "»' 1 -«■ <•«
A ward KuPP - 11 MUI Btre «t. Second
Martin Snyder, Third «»r,i
J °?treet V a w NoS - 239 and 2" Ann
W P w e L a i' e np " ' C °S?' G o r n "a'd.** ® 1 '" a
South Un| r <fn'street°° nd Ward ' No ' 214
Thomas J. Nelley, First ward ttoi*
way House, 947 South Front VtrSS
Gertrude W. Brandt 373 r | et \.
, Front street. First ward 376 South
John E. Shupp, N. E. corner ■>_« «.
and Mohn streeti. First w«rS Ton *
119 South Front street. d ' 117 and
Kirk Shelley, Second ward
North Fron? st re er a ' 169 Rnd 171
J °an§ h 347
M, 2 «.tn °JZT h ' Fl «War d . 3 «.
Clyde Strlne, Fifth ward ~ .
street, Florence House. M * ln
11< , „ Himueliitown
streets. Railroad and Second
Jacob R. Shenk, Grand Central Hotel.
Charles W. Sellers, Dauphin Houha t*t>r
ner Erie and Race streets ' °
C. M. Rlchter, Keystone Hotel.
Koppenhaver, Hotel Koppen-
Xl# corner Market street
and Market Square, First ward.
Joseph A. Gemert, Hotel Charles.
William H. Bowman, St. Lawrence Ho
William O. Roarers, Union House.
ID. W. Raits National Hotal, oomer
FACKLER'S Big Store on the HILL
Announce Their Annual
Beginning Saturday, January 31st
UR thousands of customers have come to know that when we advertise a sale it is a signal to par
gMi ticipate in a real value-giving opportunity, a time when you save real money, a time when you
buy real merchandise, not inferior grades or cast-offs, as is usually the custom. Remember, as in
the past, we never buy anything special for our February Sale. All of our high-grade furniture
enters into this sale. A splendid assortment of high-grade, dependable pieces at a great saving.
Come in and share in an actual and unusual saving. Our regular sale tags on every piece coupled with Feb
ruary Sale tags, showing the real reductions.
r~ -\ / .
Note the Big Reductions in Bed Room Furniture
Dining Room Furniture 4-piece Circassian Walnut Suite; 54-inch dresses, 40- I
A 10-piece Solid Quartered Oak Suite, consisting of a 66- inch , chiffonier, 40-inch dressing table, triple mirror, full
inch buffet, 53-inch wide china closet, 54-inch top extension « e ,V Q S k n ® p * nels - A "lagmficent tfJOAA 00
table, 42-inch serving table, 5 side chairs, 1 arm chair; ™te; *248.00. February Sale Pnce ... WW.W
$260.00 February Sale fcOOC AA 4-piece Circassian Walnut Suite; 50-inch dresser, 40-mch
Price chiffonier, no mirror, 40-inch dressing table, triple mirror,
A 9-piece Solid Quartered Oak Suite; d>l'TC AA full-sized bed; $240.00. February Sale d* *■ A A A A
$226.00. February Sale Price i / O*V/vl Price <P X I/V/* W
A 9-piece Solid Quartered Oak Suite; AA 3-piece Mahogany Suite; 52-inch dresser, 45-inch chif
s2o6.oo. February Sale Price $ IDutUv fonier, no mirror, full-sized bed; $160.00. d>l Qg AA
A 9-piece Quartered Oak Suite; 54-inch buffet, 47-inch February Sale Price $ iOU»UU
china closet, 48-inch top extension table, 5 side-chairs, 1 3-piece Mahogany Suite; $105.00. Febru- AA
arm chair; $170.00. February Sale d» lOA AA ary Sale Price <J)OO«UU
Price <P 1 mUiUU 3-piece Mahogany Suite; $75.00. Febru- d*/?A AA
An 8-piece Quartered Oak Suite; 48-inch buffet, 45-inch ary Sale Price SOU*UU
china closet, 48-inch top extension table, 4 side chairs, 1 3-piece Solid Quartered Oak Suite; AA
arm chair; $120.00. February Sale AA $90.00. February Sale Price IpODiUv
Price tPODiUU 3-piece White Enamel Suite; $65.00. CA AA
These suites are all exceptional values and all are per- February Sale Price
fectly matched. These suites are all strictly new and up-to-date. But
A 10-piece Solid Mahogany Inlaid OO must make room for incoming suites, hence the sacrifice.
Suite; $280.00. I*ebruarv Sale Price.. VPMMVSWU Don't fail to avail yourself of this opportunity to procure
A 9-piece Mahogany Site; SIBO.OO. *CO OO a high-class suite at a low price.
February Sale Price tP V Brass Beds and White Enamel Beds at very low prices.
A 10-piece Solid Mahogany Suite; 60-inch buffet, 40- All at honest reductions.
inch china closet, 36-inch serving table, 5 side chairs, 1 _
arm chair; $290.00. February Sale OO r — ~
''A 9-piece Solid' Mahogany SuVte." ' A Library Oild LiOUtg RoOltt Suites
$280.00. February Sale Price, (hOOA A A 3-piece all-over Leather Suite; $135.00. -| AA A A
only (PZOU.UU February Sale Price «J>IUU.UU
These suites are all the latest styles and high class 3-piece Spanish Leather Suite; massive fumed oak
workmanship; they are winners. See them at once. See frames; settee 78 inches long large rocker and chair;
our Buffets, Tables and Chairs at way-down prices. $150.00. l H ebruary Sale Price 1 A AA
60-inch Buffets; $60.00. February Sale d*CA AA The best bar £ ain ever offered. «P 1 iUcUU
Price tPOvcwV 3-piece all-over Leather Suite; $85.00. d* 7 A A A
48-inch Buffets; $37.00. February Sale OO February Sale Price V • vW
Price 3-piece Early English Finish Suite; dJOCf AA
48-inch Buffets; $35.00. February Sale d»0 A AA $50.00. February Sale Price «|)OD*UU
Price Ww"»VV 3-piece Fumed Oak Suite; $50.00. Feb- dJOf? AA
A large selection of China Closets at very decided re- ruary Sale Price «POD*UU
ductions. Genuine Leather Turkish Rockers; dJOCf A A
' $40.00. February Sale Price
~ " \ Leather Chairs; $30.00. February Sale (hOO A A
Parlor Suites pice SZZ.OO
Leather Chairs; $26.00. February Sale A A
3-piece Solid Mahogany Frames, Panne Plush Suites, Price <PMU*UU
with 72-inch settee, large chair and rock- djl Af A A 3-piece Reed Suites; leather seats and d»0 £ A A
er; $165.00. February Sale Price <ij> 1 UU back; $50.00. February Sale Price SOD»UU
3-piece Silk Damask Upholstered Suite, solid mahogany A large stock of Library Tables, Chairs and Rockers at
frames; $125.00. February Sale Price ... d* Q A A A prices you should not miss seeing.
The original of this suite at Daneshill st/U«UU /
Park, Somersetshire, made first time in United States. p*
Several other period style suites at prices which will LJCLVenpOrtM
move them all out quickly. See these at once. 88-inch hair-filled Denim upholstered, large pillowy
We have a number of other suites ranging in price from arms; $85.00. February Sale <tk p*a A A
$25.00 up to $75.00 at 20 per cent, to 40 per cent, cut in Price \ *P iU«UU
price. 68-inch hair-filled, Denim upholstered, large pillowy
A very special 3-piece suite, Rush seats, solid mahog- arms; $50.00. February Sale 0/1 A* A A
any frames, a splendid suite at $75.00. d?CA A A Price <p4U«UU
February Sale Price, only A number of other Davenports—Early English, Fumed
See our odd rockers, fancy chairs, parlor stands and Oak, Golden Oak and Mahogany frames, all genuine
mirrors, at prices which will meet your approval. leather, at way down prices.
We have planned largely and know this will be the banner sale of this city and vicinity. A visit will prove our assertion.
By making a deposit we will hold all purchases until April 1 for delivery, if so desired.
Until 8 O'clock
Market and Union streets.
Le^wMs B Hoffman, East ward. East side
BeMn «er We*t S E.
corner Main and 1 In-. - valley
Richard 8 J. Budd. Market and South
A. S c ee Arn^d ßt We a s r t d^ ward. "The Com
w" 1 H Cla Hum o belker W Vain "street.
jX e Kroblth. S. W corner Main and
Market streets, West ward.
John E. Umholtz, Erdman, near Kllng
Idrlson Edwards, East ward, nprth Bide
George ®Ka Winiamst°wn Hou8«,
north side Market street.
William T. Hail, north side Market
Getst*. cornor West and Market
streets, West ward. „ , .
John Griffiths, south side Market
street. West ward.
Allen Ralph. Washington House, north
side Market street, West ward.
Charles Pahara, Keystone House, East
ward, north side Market street.
James L. Meehan, north side Market
street, West ward.
James Morris, Mountain Houie, corner
Spruce and Tunnel streets, East
J. H. Pontius, south side Pottsvllle
street. West precinct.
Oliver Zerby, Jones House, west Potts
Andrew Hoffman, West End Hotel.
John J. Murphy, Center street. Central
Edmund Umholtz, West Pottsvllle
Elisabeth rtl le
Charles Keaffer, Washington House.
v : j ■
Charles T. Snyder, Hotel Snyder.
/onathan Zerbe, Loyalton Hotel.
Perry Shadle, Big Run Hotel.
tnthony B. llarlacher and Anthony
Bonltz, Hotel Progrpss, Progress.
Harry B. Gladfelter, Fort Hunter Inn,
Uriah U. Bollinger, Coxestown.
.1. E. McLaughlin, Mountain House.
Curtis A. Marsh, Fishervllle, Victor
lower Paxton Tovrnabtp
Carl Relth, Llnglestown, Eagle Hotel.
David Lazzarlne. The Homestead House,
James M. Wlx, Paxtonla.
Orvllle P. Green, Second street.
Edward Bodmer, Second and Lumber
Derry Townahlp •
Angelo Buchlgnanl. Swatara Station.
Jacob Page Derry Church, the Haefner
South Hanover Townahlp
Harry ICaylor. Union Deposit. ,
Eart Hanover Townahlp
I. D. Llngle, Grantvllle
Philip A. Nestler, Shell's Tavern.
Thomas Dunn. Oberlln Hotel. Oberlln.
Stanley G. Jean, trading as Hanlen
Bros.. S3l Market street, residence
William E. Seel, trading as Waller and
Seel. 319 Market street, residence,
James N. Reese, 109 South Second
street, residence. Harrisburg, Pa.
John G. Wall, 1200-1202 North Sixth
street, residence, Harrlsburcr. Pa
Isaac Marcus. N. E. corner Third and
Herr streets. 1101 North Third street,
residence, 1103 North Third street,
Hugo Schutzenbacb, 416 Broad or Ver-
LL' . ... 1 j'!.■ ■ •: - . *•" . ■
beke streets, N. W. corner Fulton
and Verbeke streets; residence. 1122 1
North Third street, Harrisburg, Pa.
Samuel Katzman, 1205-1207 North
Seventh Btreet, residence. 1207 North
Seventh street, Harrisburg, Pa. i
Wllhelm J. Mehring. 1901-1903-1905
North Sixth street, residence, Harris
Frederick L. Koenlg, Nos. 813, 815 and *
817 North Seventh street, residence
913 North Sixth street, Harrisburg,
Andrew Schutzenbach. 400 Walnut
street, Harrisburg, residence Harris- ,
ourg, Pa. '
Lewis Balurtn, 600 State street, resi
dence Harrisburg, Pa.
John J. Finn, 424 Market street, reel- ,
dence 424 Market street, Harrisburg, '
Harry Kelster, 500 Market street, resi
dence 204 North Second street, Har
Charles S. Bux, 818 and 820 Market
street, residence Harrisburg, Pa. '
Frank F. Selss, 900 and 902 Market
street, residence Harrisburg, Pa.
M. P. Johnson. 26 Grace avenue, resi
dence 1625 North Front street, Har- 1
Kendlg R. McCord, 44 Ann street. First ■
ward, residence Mlddletown, Pa.
John F. Snyder, No. 232 South Union '
street, Second ward, residence Mid- '
Morris Yoffe and Tobias Yoffe, trading 4
as Yoffe Bros., Third ward, 61%
South Front street, residence Steel
ton. Pa. 1
Frederick E. Smith. 237 North Front
street. Third ward, residence 237 I
North Front street, Steelton, Pa.
D. S. Matter, Mechanics Hall, West 1
Main street. West ward, residence,
H. H. Weaver, trading as Weaver &
Son, residence, Elizabethvllle, Pa.
Mrs. James Dando, South Side Market .
street, West ward, residence Wll
13th and Derry
Reuben W. Lerch, ftatlroad street, near
Pennsylvania Railroad tracks, resi
dence Highspire, Pa.
.. JW' Paxton Tnnnaklp
^ n . ke /' Lenkervllle, N. W.
corner Market and Center streets.
James A. Kessler, Loyalton, resident*
_ _ StMltOß
El slfi LA°' Irv i n> 68 South Fron t street.
ard > residence 326 North
* ront street.
Eugene C. Stolner. 310 South Union
street, First ward, residence, 31(1
Pa* Catherino street, Mlddletown,
M. A. Schnieder, Pino street. West
Cyrus Donlor, south side Market street.,
Upper I'axton Tonaaklp
John Mackert, Lenkervllle.
Anna C. Doehne, Third ward, Dewberry
street, between Chestnut and Black
Fink. Brewing Company, Fifth ward.
312-321 Forster street.
Marie L. Oraupner, corner Tenth and
Market street. Ninth ward.
National Brewing Company, North
side Frederick street, Fifth ward.
Louis Wentsler, trading as "The Ly
kens Brewing Company," South
•treat. East ward.
James A. Kessler, Loyalton.
HENRV F. HOLLJSH.