Newspaper Page Text
Yea, you can put SIOO ig bank in
stead of buying automobile insurance,
but then you would be your own In
surance company, and If you should
happen to Injure someone, or your
automobile should burn, you would
simply have your SIOO, and be obliged,
as many have before you. to pay dam
ages for several thousand dollars. Bet
ter pay us a reasonable premium, and
let us take care of your trouW®.
for hot days. When the thermometer
registers near the hundred mark Just
get In out of the sun and send for us
to Install one of our oscillating electric
fans. It will send a breeze Into any
corner you desire when you fall to find
one any other place. Dauphin Elec
trical Supplies Co., 434 Market street
COMPANY IN MISERY
makes it light. But when you're *n
need of money it's poor consolation to
know that your friend is in the same
predicament and has none to loan you.
We make a specialty of loaning small
sums of at the lowest rates in
the city and lower than the law per
mits us to charge. Pennsylvania In
vestment Co., 132 Walnut street.
ENOUGH IS AS GOOD
as a feast Whatever your appetite
craves for, whether much or little In
this hot weather, you will find It
here In appetizing array. The best
26 cent noonday luncheon in the city
or a sandwich and a glass of butter
milk or iced tea. Court Dairy Lunch,
In charge of John H. Monger, Court
and, Straw berry streets.
WE DON'T HAVE T9
. be told as much as we have to be re
! minded. Everyone knows that Bill
Jones Is In business, but If he fails
to remind them of what he has to sell
they will naturally think of his com
petitor who tells them his story. Let
us show you our multlgraph facsimile
letters. Weaver Typewriting company,
26 North Third street
JUST T.IKTC CHRISTMAS!
Little lead soldiers and wooden
ones too; little dolls and big dolls, rag
dolls and pretty dolls; doll tea sets in
china and aluminum, and a house full
of pretty toys and games the year
through. Just like Christmas every
day at the Marianne Kinder Markt
218 Locust street
COME TO THINK OF IT
It's all right tor you to be proud of
La Franca. If you weren't, we
couldn't be. La France shoes can't
be "ground out." The makers make
as many as they can, right, no more, i
For ladles, in high oxfords or pumps,
at $3.50 to $5. For sale only at Delch
ler's. Thirteenth and Market streets.
And other Japanese articles innumer
able, such as long crepe l'.imonos and
kimonos for babies, embroidered slip
pers, beads, hand embroidered fans,
jewel cases, cushions and the many
quaint and artistically designed ar
ticles from Japan. All so distinctively
different from the average that the
difference appeals to all who see thcin.
Mrs. Ida Cranston, 204 Locost street
FRESH, FRAGRANT FLOWERS
Corsage bouquets or gorgeous show
ers, cut flowers and blooming plants;
baskets of beautiful flowers that sim
ply captivate can be arranged on short
order. The freshness of the flowers
and their beauty is seen in the high
est degree in the flowers and does
credit to our reputation as leaders.
Schmidt, Florist. 313 Market street.
AS YOU LIKE TT
If you are not satisfied with your
present laundry work, then send us I
your trial order. We believe we have i
the facilities and the trained help nec- i
essary to get the work out as you like j
it. People who let us do their work
seldom if ever make a change of their
own accord. Try the Troy. Either
1 '.ione brings the wagon.
BETTER CUT THE SHOE
than pinch the foot, is not modern
logic. Send the shoes to us and we'll
put on a new sole and expand the
vamp so as to permit greater comfort.
The shoe will then be as good as new.
The Goodyear way is our way. While
you wait, If desired. City Shoe Re
pairing Co., 317 Strawberry street.
LUKE WALKING ON EGGS
Those who have corns or callouses
on the soles of their feet find it pain
ful stepping on hot days. Potts' Corn
Paint for hard corns, and Potts'
French Corn Leaf for soft corns are
the beet corn shelters that give your
feet comfort and permit a firm tread.
10 cents at Potts' Drug Store, Third
and Herr streets.
PROOF OF THE PUDDING
is in the eating. The proof of a tire
is Its ability to "eat up miles." A rub
ber cook can drybake the life out of
a tire as easily as a pastry cook can
drybake the life out of a pudding. Mil
kr tires are steam cured, therefore,
more elastic and durable. Phone Ster
ling Auto Tire Co., 1451 Zarker St.
PROTECTED FROM FIRE!
By using asbestos material such as
mill board, paper, pipe covering, cor
rugated paper and cement. We carry
a good line of this material. E. Math
er Co., 204 Walnut St., plumbing, mill
and automobile supplies.
FOLLOW THE WISE FEW
rather than the foolish many. The
thrifty ones put away a part of their
weekly earning? for investment while
the many live from hand-to-mouth
trusting to chance. A little each week
will soon grow to be a considerable
sum. We are open market mornings
from 6to 8. East End bank, 13th and
THIS GETS THE MEN
They will be interested in our spe
cial lot of men's oxfords, regular $3
and $3.50 values, our price $1.98.
Latest style English toe, Goodyear
welt. See them in our window. The
store that has shoes that wear, 7 South
Market Square, 20th Century Shoe
Co. Our chain of stores gives us ex
ceptional buying opportunities.
That men: : u great deal In laundry
U means the clothes must be
c»n and Ironed to please you. It
also means that they must not be torn
< r eaten tip with strong chemicals. It
Includes a prompt delivery service, and
a price that will please. Satisfaction
is the foundation of our business suc
cess. The Arcade Laundry. Both
phones. D. E. Glazier, proprietor.
A CHEAP BICYCLE •
may cost you twice as much as it is
worth in upkeep. The Flying Mer
kel is the most up-to-date bicycle in
the market. Each part entering Into
the Construction is made in their own
factory where the r..ost careful atten
tion is given to every little detail.
Keystone Supply Co., 814 North Third
street, bicycle repairing and electrical
Copyright, 1513, by LHtlo. Brown • Company
The Story by Chapters.
Chapter l*-On a Charge ef
Chapter ll.—Detective Michael
Chapter |V«—No. 60,108.
Chapter Vl.—The Getaway.
Chapter Vll.—Helpe From the I
Chapter IX.—The Coming if
Chapter X<—-The Hand of the
Law Stretchea Out.
Chapter For a Pur
Chapter XII. Loaing the
Chapter XIII. —Two Potent
Chapter XIV.—On the Trail of
Chapter XV.—The Sacrifioe.
Chapter XVI. —Reatitution.
On a Charge of Murder.
»** THAT'S the charge. lleuten-
y T "Murder."
Inspector Rinscombe, In
charge of the central office of New
York's police department, gave the
prisoner before him a second and more
The prisoner straightened his well
formed shoulders as he returned the
glance. He stood with a pair of thin
and soiled hands clasped before him.
There was a glint of steel at the wrists,
the sleeves of his coat only partly hid
ing the mnnncles that shamed him.
His clothes were those of a boy from
the country, and he wore them awk
wardly in the bright, sunny room of
the chief of the city's detectives, where
everything was spick and span and the
uniforms of the office staff as trim and
fresh as though just from the depart
ment's tailoring contractor.
Ranscombe. a man beyond the half
century mark, short and at times bru
tal in his speech, his heavy jaw and
bristling white mustache suggesting
latent ferocity, felt a little twiuge at
his heart as he told himself that this
youth bore none of the marks of the
"What's your name, boy?" he asked
"James Montgomery," was the an
swer, huskily given.
"How old are you?"
Montgomery shook his head as his
Hps trembled and the denial of guilt re
fused to leave them.
The inspector turned to the detective
lieutenant in charge of the prisoner.
"What Is it. Kearney." he asked—"a
j street quarrel?"
"No. sir; bank watchman killed.
He's a yegg."
"Yes, sir. The West Side National
bank was blown last night. The
"The policeman on the beat got thil
watchman waa murdered. Three met
did the job. The policeman on the
beat beard the explosion and got this
lad. The other two made their get
"YOll got a case here that won't fal
"Yes, air; It's a good case."
The inspector hesitated as If debat
ing in bis mind whether to put the
boy through an examination. Lieuten
ant Kearney seldom needed aid from
I his chief. He was a detective of ex
| perienre and one who could safely bf
I trusted to clear up any case.
Ranscombe turned to the pile of doc
amenta on his deak.
"Take him to the identification de
partment and go ahead with the case."
he instructed the detective. I
The fingers of Kearney's right hand ;
gathered up the folds of his prisoner's
sleeve until his grip became visellke.
He wheeled about and started for the
corridor, the boy half staggering along |
In the main hall of the building they |
took a rattling and palsied elevator to |
the top floor. Here they entered a
small, dingy room where were scales, j
a large tripod with a camera topping
It and an Iron frame for holding In
position the head of the subject to be
Two Identification experts In uniform
took the prisoner in hand and photo
graphed him, profile and full face.
Montgomery was then placed on a
small platform and his height measure
ment made. One of the experts filled
in an identification sheet as the other
took the length of the prisoner's arms
and legs, the circumference of the
trunk at the navel and the hips and
the chest measurement. With a steel
compass the measurement between
the base of the nose and the base of
the skull was made. The expert called
off the length and breadth of the right
ear In a droning voice. All the figures
went down in Ink on the Identification
blank, a piece of white cardboard six
inches wide by four in length.
The man at the desk put down his
pen and left his chair, advancing to
the prisoner. He stopped directly be
fore him and fastened his eyes on
Montgomery's as if to hypnotize him.
The prisoner returned the gaze, his
pupils dilating as fear crept Into his
heart—a fear that he could not define.
! He had not slept in thirty-six hours,
and he had not eaten in twenty-four.
He felt as if his body were swaying,
but the clear, searching eyes so close
to his seemed to hold him to his heels.
Suddenly the eyes of the expert were
withdrawn, and Montgomery regained
control of Ills senses. He saw the man
back at his desk and writing. He was
putting into the record the color of the
prisoner's eyes, a description of their
shape and of whatever peculiarities he
had discovered in them.
In his weak and exhausted condition
Montgomery was easily bewildered.
He was in a state of mild stupefaction
as the man with the measuring instru
ments again began work. Soon the
expert's voice was droning out more
measurements. The length of the nose
at the bridge, it* projection at the high-
I est point and at the nostrils, the height
' and width and peculiarities of the fore
head, the shape of the chin, the nature
of the setting and filling of the teeth,
their number and condition, the shape
of the lobe of the right ear and its bor
der, the color of the hair and its con
| dition were all placed in the record
that would make James Montgomery
a marked man and easy police prey for
the rest of his life.
Kearney unlocked the handcuffs.
"Take ofT your clothes." he ordered.
The naked lad was placed on the
scales and his weight taken. The left
foot and the little finger of the left
hand "were measured. The two experts
then examined every square inch of
the prisoner's body and made note of
every mark, mole, scar and cutaneous
As Montgomery feebly struggled
back into his home fashioned under
wear and poorly fitting suit of clothes
the Bertillou men studied him careful
ly and keenly, as if they were two con
noisseurs at a county fair passing upon
an especially interesting steer. They
were seeking material to fill in that
part of the record carrying the title line
"Peculiarities of Habit and Action."
They conferred in whispers and de
cided that the prisoner belonged to the
"dopey" class. He was of good frame,
but appeared listless and weak. They
were not medical men. and they could
not know that malnutrition was the
cause of the lad's feebleness and that
misery of soul had sent his manhood
reeling over the ropes.
The prisoner was led to a desk on
which was a long, white form ruled
into twelve rectangles. A Bertillon
man caught his wrists and pressed his
fingers down upon a marble slab cov
ered with printer's ink. The prints of
all the fingers of each hand were made
,in the record, and then prints of the
first joints of the four fingers were
made in other rectangles. A pen was
handed the prisoner, and be was made
to sigu his name to the sheet of paper.
As he lifted the pen from the paper the
Bertillon man grasped his right fore
finger and made a separate record of
It just under the name.
The police no longer depended on the
name or facial characteristics as a
mean* of Identifying the prisoner. The
name James Montgomery meant little
If anything now. But the little whorls,
"islands.parabolas and "breaks"
showing in the finger prints in that
record forever tagged their man. He
might grow old and feeble and so
change his appearance that even his
own brother would know him not but
the finger prints would never change,
and no other human bora on earth
would have the same little circles in
the skin which nature so wonderfully
and strangely twists in separate de
signs for each of the human species.
The police record of James Mont
gomery went Into the files and his pic
tures into the gallery of rogues.
Kearney took his man back to the
Wheezy elevator and below to the main
floor. A short flight of winding stair*
took them to the basement and a little'
prison known as "the barrel." This
cramped and dark place would bold
Montgomery until he was arraigned
before a magistrate and the slow proc
ess of marching through the courts to
prison or liberty was begun. Here, be
neath the level of the street, be could
send no word to lawyer or friend, and
he was as far removed from the sav
ing benefits of the habeas corpus as if
he were existing before the signing of
Pending Ills arraignment in court
this citizen of the United States was
without one single trace of considera
tion by the law which was written for
It was noon the next morning when
Montgomery groped about his little
black cell and found an iron shelf
hinged to one of its walls. He threw
himself on a dirty, twisted blanket, his
body worn out and his mind a blank.
I His stomach called for food, but be
dared not ask for any. The lunch
| hour tramping of feet above lulled him
into oblivion. His tired eyes closed,
and he slept
A voice, sounding very faintly at
first, but gathering volume until his
ears ached, awakened him.
"I thought you was dead," he heard
the turnkey say. "JHere, take this."
The prisoner dropped his legs over
the Iron pallet's edge and held out his
The turnkey had brought him a large
tlncup filled with beef stew, and the
savor of it made the boy's brain reel
with the delights of anticipation. He
lifted the cup to his lips and drank
from it eagerly. • The turnkey handed
him a piece of bread. He clutched it,
stuck it into the stew and ate of It
with little grunts of animal satisfac
Montgomery beard the cell door slam
and the key turn in the lock. As the
welcome process of digestion started
the starved, tired lad forgot bis sor
rows and remembered his miseries no
more in dreamless and refreshing
Simple as was the food, and only too
slight for a famished youth, it started
the blood coursing healthily through
his vejns once more. This second
sleep brought back his strength, and
the fog that had come to his brain
while he was undergoing the strange
hardships of identification began to
lift When he wakened again he found
that nature, replenished with fuel, bad
cast off the dread load of despair that
had settled upon him.
He knew not whether it was clay or
night. He rubbed his face briskly, tak
ing a dry bath and equalizing the sur
face circulation of his blood. He threw
out his arms and legs vigorously, re
moving the kinks in his muscles.
Through the bars of the cell he saw
the yellow smear of light and the turn
key sitting beneath it smoking a pipe.
He was debating the advisability of
asking the day and hour when the
door of the "barrel" rattled and his
keeper bestirred himself.
A man in uniform was admitted.
The turnkey placed his pipe in his
chair and came to Montgomery's cell.
"Get your hat." he ordered as he
unlocked the door.
Montgomery groped about for his
cloth cap. found it and stepped out of
! the cell.
"It's time for the lineup," he was in- !
formed. "They want you upstairs."
In charge of the uniformed man he
made his way up the winding stair
way and stepped into the blindlrg
sunlight which flooded the assembly
room of the detective bureau. The
room was large and wainscoted high
with racks of pictures—the old rogues'
gallery. In the center of the room was
a clump of fifteen men and three wo
men. They made up the police crop
of the night before. Yeggmen. bur
glars, pickpockets, confidence men and
a black browed Sicilian bomb thrower
were Included in the group. The wo
men. blowsy. frowsy and insolent,
were common thieves.
Montgomery was put In this herd
and told to wait there. Half a dozen
uniformed policemen were doing duty
After a few ml mites of anxious,
nerve wearing delay ;i door opened and
on the threshold appeared a man In
the garb of a citizen. Montgomery
felt the prisoners about him turning
in one direction and he turned and
looked. He saw the man In the door.
There was something uncanny about
his appearance, and be looked more
closely. The man's face was covered
with a black mask. He stepped into
the room and another masked man ap
peared on the threshold.
The prisoners in the center of the
room drew closer together. There was
a snicker of contempt from several of
them and a whispered anathema as the
plain clothes men gradually began to
crowd the room. Montgomery counted
the first and then the second dozen and
Htlll they came, silently, and showing
hideous black patches where human
faces should have been.
The detectives peered steadily at the
faces and forms within the circle,
j studying their "Peculiarities of Habit
I uud Action." The hunters would know
| their quarry again when time came
I to break open new leads, but the quar
i ry In flight would not know the faces
| of the men after them,
j Montgomery's head was swimming,
and his heart going like a trip hammer
when he was shoved Into a prison van
with the others and taken to the Jeffer
i bou Market police court In the lower
west side to be arraigned.
As dismal as was the interior of the
ill lighted courtroom, the first glimpse
of the black robed magistrate brought
I a feeling of relief to Montgomery. He
j was In a court of Justice, an institution
• designed for people in the very plight
lln which be found himself. The inno-
I cent would here find protection, and
the guilty would receive punishment
The courts were as much for .the peo
ple as for the police, he thought.
As the line of prisoners edged along
In front of the magistrate's desk he
began to frame the words he would
say in Ills owii behalf. Surely he
would be given u chance to declare his
At last It came his turn. He stepped
upon the little elevation known as the
"bridge' and looked over the edge of
the magistrate's desk. The magistrate
did not look at the prisoner, but gave
all his attention to a document placed
before him by a clerk at his right
hand. He signed it and gave it to De
tective Kearney, who held fast to the
sleeve of the accused. The policeman
on duty at the bridge pulled back the
prisoner, and Kearney started off
through the crowd with him. In his
right hand the detective held the docu
ment committing Montgomery to the
Tombs to await an Investigation of the
charge against him and an indictment
by the grand Jury.
Within a half hour from the time he
stepped upon the bridge with his pro
test of innocence ready on his lips
.lames Montgomery was in a cell in
murderers' row in the Tombs.
Detective Michael Kearney.
M A ICHAEL KEARNEY was one
IWI °' tke star plain clothes men
["I of New York. He had little
imagination, and the psycho
logical theories of Munsterberg and
Lombroso did not interest him. His
life was given to dealing with the raw
stuff—the actual criminal and the ac
tual crime. He never shaped a theory.
The district attorney and his assistants
could Indulge in that after he had
turned in the evidence.
Kearney "went on the cops," as the
department slang has It, when he was
twenty-three years old. He had done
two years' work at the polls in his elec
tion precinct, and his father before
him had been a politician. He was
among the humble but nevertheless ef
ficient and necessary toilers In the
great political machine which for so
many years controlled the government
of New York.
In the police school Kearney was
taught how to heel a crook, how to
strangle an assailant, how to suddenly
shoot upward the heavy base of his
big right hand to the chin of a foe
from the underworld and shock his
brain with the jolt and other essen
tials which he worked out with dogged
application and terrific sweat on the
wrestling mats In the training room.
After this kindergarten training
Kearney went to the identification
school, where he was taught the urt of
keeping a fellow human branded with
his guilt until the day of his death,
j At a little desk of the same style of
! construction that Is used in the public
schools he sat for days, listening keen
ly to lectures and watching his instruc
' tor draw 011 the blackboard human
profiles and sketches of ears and noses.
Here he developed the power of obser
vation and also strengthened his mem
As Kearney advanced in his profes
sion lie became known as a detective
who never stopped on a trail until he
had caught up with the quarry. After
five years he was made a first grade
lieutenant at headquarters. He had
become a silent, almost sullen, man,
looked up to by those under him and
feared by those over him, who drew
larger salaries, but who had less capac
ity as man hunters.
If any of the sense of humor had
come to him with his Irish blood Kear
ney lost it in early youth with other
But Kearney had one pleasure in life.
This pleasure was his home. It was
not the home of the average man of
thirty years, with a contented wife and
growing children, but it was good
enough for Kearney, for his old mother
kept it spotlessly clean and snug for
him. and therein she worshiped her
only son. In a comfortable little flat
in the lower east side mother and son
lived. She was all the world to him,
and he was the apple of her eye.
The day before the trial of James
Montgomery for murder Kearney start
ed home after a long conference with
a young assistant district attorney who
had been given the case for prosecu
tion. They had gone over the evi
dence together carefully, and both had
agreed, with considerable satisfaction,
that the jury would surely bring in a
verdict of murder in the second degree
if it failed to bring in a first degree
verdict entailing death in the chair.
Counsel had been appointed by a
justice in the criminal division of the
supreme court, as Montgomery was
friendless and penniless. An efTort bad
been made to have this lawyer plead
ttuilty to manslaughter for the de
fendant. The docket was heavy, and
time and expense would be saved. For
thus helping out the county, Montgom
ery would be repaid with a sentence of
fifteen or twenty years. But the boy's
counsel reported that his client Insist
ed on his innocence and refused to
plead guilty to any degree of crime.
[To be Continued.)
In the making of Holsum and Butter
nut bread. Every loaf is always the
same—never burnt, never sour, al
ways that palatable and nutritive fla
vor which distinguishes Schmidt's
Butternut and Holsum from the ordi
nary baker's bread. Made scientifi
cally in surroundings especially sani
tary. For sale at all good grocers.
THE TWO-DOLLAR MAN
Who is accustomed to paying that
price for theater tickets has become
a regular patron of the motion picture
theaters. This was all that was neces
sary to convince the great theatrical
managers and playrlghts that the
picture show is here to stay. The pro
ductions of leading writers and actors
may now be seen, first always, at the
BETTER AN EYE OUT
Than always aching. In the days when
proverbs were coined this wisdom may
have applied, but In this age of mod
em science and accurate optical
equipment, there is no need to have
one hour's discomfort through imper
fect eyesight or ill-fitting glasses.
Ralph L. Pratt. Eyesight Specialist,
807 North Third street.
I'VE TRIED THEM ALL
and I find that the Busy Bee Restau
rant gives the most and best for the
least money. That's the expression
of one o- our satisfied patrons who la a
I Market street business man. The>.'e
are many more like him who always
come back and contribute to our suc
cess. Busy Bee Restaurant, 9 North
JUNE 26, 1914.
CITY ADVERTISING CITY ADVERTISING
TREASURY DEPARTMENT OF THE CITY OF HARRISBURG, PA.
NOTICE TO BONDHOLDERS
Notice Is hereby given to the holder
Issued by the City of Harrlsburg, that
of the City Treasurer on July 1, 1914, at
. Street Paving Honda
No. Amt. Street.
C 48 »100 Plum Street.
•C 73 100 Sayford Street.
C 76 100 Sayford Street.
C 81 100 10-foot alley, 80 feet E.
of Cowden Street.
C 87 100 Sayford Street.
C 95 100 Chestnut Street.
C 96 100 Chestnut Street.
C 104 100 Moltke Alley.
C 108 100 Hazel Alley.
C 115 100 York Street.
C 116 100 York Street.
C 122 100 Apple Street.
C 136 100 Basin Street.
C 137 100 Basin Street.
C 143 100 Third Street.
C 150 100 Thompson Street.
C 151 100 Thompson Street.
C 152 100| Thompson Street.
C 154 100 Tenth Street.
C 155 100 Tenth Street.
C 156 100 Tenth Street.
C 157 100 Tenth Street.
C 168 100 Tenth Street.
C 162 100 Oliver Alley.
C 191 100 State Street.
C 192 100 State Street.
C 193 100 State Street.
C 194 100 State Street.
C 212 100 Crescent Street.
C 219 100 Green Street.
C 220 100 Green Street.
C 221 100 Green Street.
C 222 100 Green Street.
C 223 100 Green Street.
C 224 100 Green Street.
C 225 100 Green Street.
C 226 100 Green Street.
C 227 100 Green Street.
C 228 100 Green Street.
C 229 100 Green Street.
C 230 100 Green Street.
C 231 100 Green Street.
C 244 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 245 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 255 100 Reese Street.
C 262 100 Elm Street.
C 263 100 Elm Street.
C 264 100 Elm Street.
C 265 100 Elm Street.
C 279 100 Eighteenth Street.
C 283 100 Seventeenth Street.
C 284 100 Seventeenth Street.
C 285 100 Seventeenth Street.
C 286 100 Seventeenth Street.
C 287 100 Seventeenth Street.
C 288 100 Seventeenth Street.
C 295 100 Briggs Street.
C 296 100 Briggs Street.
C 297 100 Briggs Street.
C 299 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 300 100 sixteenth Street.
C 301 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 302 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 303 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 304 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 305 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 306 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 307 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 308 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 309 100 Sixteenth Street.
C 312 100 Zarker Street.
C 313 100 Zarker Street.
C 314 100 Zarker Street.
C 346 100 Penn Street.
C 350 100 Market Street.
C 351 100 Market Street.
C 352 100 Market Street.
C 353 100 Market Street.
C 354 100 Market Street.
C 355 100 Market Street.
C 365 100 Carnation Street.
C 366 100 Carnation Street.
C 389 100 Granite Street.
C 390 100 Granite Street.
C 391 100 Granite Street.
C 392 100 Granite Street.
C 395 100 North Street.
C 396 100 North Street.
C 399 100 Disbrow Street.
C 411 100 Evergreen Street.
C 427 100 Kittatinny Street.
C 431 100 Front Street.
C 438 100 Fifth Street.
C 439 100 Fifth Street.
C 440 100 Fifth Street.
C 441 100 Fifth Street.
C 450 100 Hamilton Street.
IIC 487 100 Penn Street.
C 501 100 Clinton Street.
C 502 100 Clinton Street.
C 513 100 Relly Street.
C 529 100 . Sixteenth Street.
C 533 100 Fourteenth Street.
C 545 100 Chestnut Street.
C 546 100 Chestnut Street.
IIC 551 100 Walter Alley.
C 552 100 Walter Alley.
I C 569 100 Zarker Street.
C 576 100 Burkthorn Street.
C 580 100 Apricot Street.
C 681 100 Apricot Street.
C 587 100 Bailey Street.
C 614 100 Forest Street.
C 625 100 Apricot Street.
C 629 100 Juniper Street.
C 630 100 Juniper Street.
C 633 100 Shoop Street.
C 641 100 Fourteenth Street.
C 644 100 Logan Street.
C 651 100 Fulton Street.
C 651 100 Mayflower Street.
C 670 100 Howard Street.
C 671 100 Howard Street.
C 681 100 Summit Street.
C 684 100 Reservoir Street.
C 701 100 Herr Street,
lie 712 100 Refflna Street.
|C 718 100 Reglna Street.
C 721 100 10-foot alley, between
Verbeke and Cumb.
C 723 100 Boyd Street.
C 730 100 Boyd Street.
C 746 100 Logan Street.
C 759 100 Granite Street.
C 761 100 Sayford Street.
C 781 100 Harris Street.
C 809 100 Fir Street.
C 810 100 Verbeke Street.
C 825 100 Fourteenth Street.
C 834 100 Granite Street.
C 839 100 Delaware Street.
C 851 100 Mifflin Street.
C 854 100 Hunter Street.
C 867 100 Emerald Street.
||C 886 100 Currant Street.
C 893 100 Rhoades Street.
C 895 100 Brady Street.
C 917 100 Nectarine Street.
C 934 100 Forrest Street.
C 935 100 Forrest Street.
C 945 100 Wood Street.
C 955 100 Bambaugh Street.
C 963 100 Helen Street.
C 964 100 Helen Street.
C 969 100 Park Street.
C 983 100 Christian Street.
C 990 100 Compass Street.
C 991 100 Compass Street.
C 1007 100 Twelfth Street.
C 1008 100 Twelfth Street.
C 1014 100 Zarker Street.
C 1020 100 Brlggs Street.
C 1026 100 Daisy Street.
C 1033 100 Ethel Street.
C 1044 100 Mary Street.
C 1059 100 Whitehall Street.
C 1060 100 Whitehall Street
C 1067 100 River Street.
C 1082 100 Gelger Street.
C 1110 100 Myers Alley.
C 1118 100 Helena Alley.
C 1123 100 Haehnlen Street.
C 1132 100 Shrub Street.
C 1137 100 Berryhlll Street.
C 1150 100 Boas Street.
C 1166 100 Linden Street.
C 1169 100 Miller Street.
C 1171 100 Crabapple Street.
C 1174 100 Calamus Street,
c 1177 100 Ella Alley. >
C 1178 100 Ella Alley.
C 1181 100 Forster Street.
C 1193 100 Thirteenth Street.
C 1203 100 Brenslnger Street.
C 1204 100 Brenslnger Street.
C 1205 100 Brenslnger Street.
C 1206 100 Brenslnger Street.
C 1207 100 Susquehanna Street.
C 1208 100 Susquehanna Street.
C 1209 100 Atlas Street.
C 1217 100 Penn Street.
CC 55 200 Haehnlen Street.
CC 110 200 River Street.
CC 115 200 RWer Street.
CC 120 200 Cumberland Street.
CC 121 200 Cumberland Street.
CC 136 200 Rose Street.
CC 139 200 Curtis Alley.
CC 141 200 Angle Alley.
CC 147 200 Sixteenth Street.
CC 149 200 Plum Street.
CC 160 200 Hay Street.
CC 163 200 Fourth Street.
CC 164 200 Fourth Street.
CC 165 200 Fourth Street.
CC 172 200 Pear Street.
CC 173 200 Pear Street.
CC 180 200 Fulton Street.
CC 185 200 Penn Street.
CC 206 200 Berryhlll Street.
CC 209 200 Hummel Street.
CC 210 200 Hummel Street,
lice 217 200 Cowden Street.
CC 224 200 Wallace Street.
CC 227 200 James Street.
CC 236 200 Ash Street.
CC 239 200 Sarah Street.
CC 240 200 Sarah Street.
CC 246 200 Fourth Street.
CC ' 247 200 Fourth Street.
CC 248 200 Fourth Street.
CC 249 200 Fourth Street.
CC 251 200 Charles Street.
CC 252 200 Charles Street.
CC 263 200 Charles Street.
CC 254 200 Kunkel Alley.
CC 255 200 Kunkel Alley.
CC 260 200 Primrose Street
rs of the following Improvement Bonds,
the same will be redeemed at the offlcl
which time Interest on all said bonds
Street Paving Bonds
No. Amt. Street. : If
CC 261 200 Primrose Street V
CC 264 200 Third Street.
CC 265 200 Third Street.
CC 266 200 Third Street.
CC 267 200 Third Street.
CC 268 200 Third Street. V
CC 263 200 Third Street.
CC 270 Third Street
CC 271 200 Third Street.
CC 286 200 Tenth Street
CC 308 200 State Street
CC 309 200 State Street.
CC 310 200 State Street.
CC 811 200 State Street.
CC 313 200 State Street
CC 813 200 State Street.
CC 314 200 State Street.
CC 315 200 State Street.
CC 316 200 State Street
CC 317 200 State Street
CC 318 200 State Street
CC 319 200 State Street.
CC 320 200 State Street.
CC 321 200 State Street.
CC 345 200 Green Street.
CC 346 200 Green Street.
CC 347 200 Green Street. '
CC 348 200 Green Street.
CC 349 200 Green Street.
CC 350 200 Green Street. i
CC 351 200 Green Street.
tCC 353 200 Sixteenth Street. 4
*CC 354 200 Sixteenth Street.
CC 356 200 Reese Street.
CC 357 200 Reese Street
tCC 359 200 Elm Street.
tCC 360 200 Elm Street.
•CC 361 200 Elm Street.
CC 362 200 Street.
CC 363 200 Elm Street.
CC 364 200 Elm Street.
tCC 370 200 Seventeenth Street.
CC 371 200 Seventeenth Street.
CC 372 200 Seventeenth Street.
CC 380 200 Sixteenth Street.
CC 381 200 Sixteenth Street
CC 382 200 Sixteenth Street.
CC 386 200 Zarker Street.
CC 409 200 Reßlna Street.
CC 416 200 Kittatinny Street.
CC 424 200 Front Street.
CC 430 200 Fifth Street.
CC 464 200 Penn Street.
CC 497 200 Bnlley Street.
CC 509 200 Fifteenth Street.
CC 525 200 Walnut Street.
CC 568 200 Kelker Street.
CC 569 200 Kelker Street.
CC 570 200 Kelker Street.
CC 571 200 Kelker Street.
CC 583 200 Sa.vford Street.
CC 584 200 Sayford Street.
CC 689 200 Wallace Street.
CC 595 200 Harris Street.
CC 622 200 Verbeke Street.
CC 623 200 Verbeke Street.
CC 624 200 Verbeke Street.
CC 632 200 Dauphin Street.
CC 649 200 Delaware Street.
CC 650 200 Delaware Street.
CC 653 200 Curtln Street.
CC 658 200 Mifflin Street.
CC 661 200 Hunter Street.
CC 664 200 Camp Street.
CC 672 200 Emerald Street.
CC 681 200 Peffer Street. <
CC 705 200 Wood Street.
CC 723 200 North Street.
CC 728 200 Brißgs Street.
CC 72!) 200 BriKgs Street.
CC 733 200 Daisy Street.
CC 773 200 Front Street.
CC 787 200 Prune Street.
CC 788 200 Prune Street.
CC 789 200 Prune Street.
CC 794 200 Shrub Street.
CC 795 200 Shrub Street.
CC 800 200 Berryhlll Street.
CC 801 200 Berryhl'l Street.
CC 802 200 Berryhlll Street.
CC 803 200 Berryhill Street.
CC 804 200 Berryhill Street.
CC 804 200 Summit Street.
CC 805 200 Summit Street.
CC 807 200 Boas Street.
CC 810 200 Park Street.
CC 814 20.0 Sixteenth Street.
CC 816 200 Balm Street. I§
CC 824 200 Crabapple Street.
CC 825 200 Forster Street.
CC 832 200 Miller Street.
CC 835 200 Susquehanna Street.
CC 836 200 Susquehanna Street.
CC 837 200 Susquehanna Street.
CC 838 200 Atlas Street.
CC 846 200 Front Street.
D 49 500 Herr Street.
D 66 500 Forster Street.
D 67 500 Forster Street.
D 83 500 West Street.
D 89 500 Strawherry Street.
D 92 500 Willow Street.
D 232 500 Fifth Street.
s D 260 500 Market Street.
D 276 500 State Street.
D 312 500 Derry Street.
D 326 500 Front Street.
D 335 500 Maclay Street.
D 363 500 Fourth Street.
D 367 500 Sixteenth Street.
D 368 500 Sixteenth Street.
I> 380 500 Vernon Street.
D 381 500 Vernon Street.
D 386 500 Front Street.
D 388 500 Union Street.
D 41 1 500 Myrtle Street.
D 413 500 Susquehanna Street
D 416 500 sixteenth Street.
D 417 500 Sixteenth Street.
D 440 500 Sixth Street.
D 441 500 Sixth Street.
D 442 500 Sixth Street.
D 443 500 Sixth Street.
D 458 500 Fifteenth Street.
D 466 500 Fourteenth Street
D 467 500 Fourteenth Street
D 473 500 Fifteenth Street.
D 477 500 Retly Street.
D 478 500 Belly Street.
D 482 500 Marlon Street.
D 501 500 Calder Street.
D 506 500 Berryhlll Street.
D 507 500 Berryhill Street.
D 508 500 Berryhlfl Street.
D 519 500 Hummel Street.
D 549 500 Cameron Street.
D 550 500 Cameron Street.
D 551 500 Cameron Street.
D 552 500 Cameron Street.
D 553 500 Cameron Street.
D 554 500 Cameron Street.
D 555 500 Cameron Street.
D 556 500 Cameron Street.
D 557 500 Cameron Street.
D 558 500 Cameron Street.
D 559 500 Cameron Street.
D 563 500 State Street.
D 564 500 State Street.
D 565 500 State Street.
D 581 500 Swatara Street.
IID 599 500 Fifth Street.
D 600 500 Fifth Street.
D 601 500 Fifth Street.
D 613 500 Peffer Street.
D 628 600 Woodbine Street.
D 632 600 Seventeenth Street
D 643 500 Seneca Street.
D 64 4 500 Seneca Street.
D 659 500 Second Street.
D 665 500 Park Street.
D 666 500 Fifteenth Street.
D 671 500 linden Street.
D 672 500 Miller Street.
D 674 500 Forster Street.
D 675 500 Green Street.
D 676 500 Green Street.
D 678 500 Front Street.
D 679 500 Fr6nt Street.
D 680 500 Front Street.
D 681 500 Front Street.
Street firnillnar Honda
No. Amt. Street.
•93 SIOO Twelfth Street
•99 100 Calder Street.
•100 100 Calder Street.
•101 100 Talder Street.
102 100 Calder Street.
•105 100 Monroe Street.
•106 100 Monroe Street.
123 100 Front Street.
129 100 Atlas Street
130 100 Atlas Street.
131 100 Atlas Street.
132 100 Green Street. ' -
133 100 Green Street.
134 100 Green Street. ™
136 100 Greenwood Street.
137 100 Greenwood Street
138 100 Greenwood Street.
139 100 Greenwood Street.
140 100 Greenwood Street.
143 100 Green Street.
35 200 Front Street.
86 200 Front Street.
S7 200 Front Street
38 200 Front Street.
39 200 Front Street.
40 200 Front Street.
43 200 Greenwood Street
44 200 Greenwood Street.
750 600 Second Street.
751 600 Second Street.
762 500 Second Street.
766 600 Front Street.
767 600 Front Street
No. Amt. Street.
141 100 Zarker Street
142 100 .Zarker Street
|| Called January 1. 1914, a t which
time Interest ceased.
• Called July 1, 1913, at which t!m«
t Called January 1, 1913, at which
:lme interest ceased.
OWEN M. COPEL.IN,
Harrlsburc, Pa., June 19, 1914.