Methodist Hall - (Monthly Programs)
50 East King Street
Littlestown, PA 17340
Museum and Welcome Center
2nd Floor - Bourgh Building

10 South QueenStreet

Littlestown, PA 17340

Incorporated and 501c3 approved.
All donations are tax deductabile.

Littlestown was layed out by
and named for Peter Klien (Little)
A window to the past.
Local Littlestown Links:



Disclaimer - It is important to remember that memories are just that. It is not uncommon that some facts may be incorrect and should not be considered to be historically factual. They are a good indicator of their time period, but should be taken as memories.


Littlestown Retail ca. 1930-1940

Original compiler and comments by Richard R. Renner;
Jim Wehler’s additional comments are in red.

John Mathias tended to agree with the original draft.

Consumers Union, publisher of Consumer Reports, was not founded until 1937. By that time I had saved up $25 to pay for half of the cost of a new bike (my dad paid the rest). This enabled me to cover the Littlestown retail scene of that era at first hand. Here’s a report on what I could recollect.

The following list is about persons and businesses that few native-born Littonians under age 50 have ever heard of. So what good is such information? Think of it as a new perspective on the community you now inhabit. If you’re not native born and you’re looking to settle someplace other than a big city, maybe Littlestown is for you. History can help to define what a community is and what it can become. This list provides some raw data, that is, personal recollections, from that era.

You’ve heard the old cliché that “George Washington slept here”? Here? In Littlestown? Am I joshing you? No. Where ? Where the American Store that I will mention later in this listing was located, just around the corner from where I used to get my 15 cent haircuts. Even some of those coins I used to pay the cut-rate barber can still be used for haircuts today, but where I live a haircut now costs me $9.00--and for less hair! Back in the early 30’s we used to save Indian head pennies that we occasionally got in change, but by the mid-1930’s they were nearly all gone. Yes, Indian heads--arrow heads are what we found at Alloways Creek and Piney Creeks if we were very lucky.

Oh yes, I have digressed, badly. Back to George. His local sack-out stop was a tavern on the square. It was on the north-south road up from Maryland and he was en-route to Carlisle to quell the Whiskey Rebellion. Note that I write ”probably.” Here it means “I’ve heard tell,” from someone who ought to know what he was talking about. It means that I find it very plausible but have not personally verified the evidence for the assertion. That’s what historical societies do. You try to make events, often of small moment, richer, clearer, more exciting and meaningful than they might otherwise have been by adding new evidence.

Check out the new 2007 CD about Littlestown’s early history produced by Bart’s Centenary United Methodist Church. It’s full of information and extremely well done.

The Retail List Starts Here

1. Claude Harner’s Grocery, E. King and Park Ave., later taken over by Sammy Fissell. You could get 1 ½” squares of good quality milk chocolate from Mr. Harner for a penny. Remember, nowhere did stores in those days allow you to serve yourself. Mr. Harner’s store was neat and clean, and if you had a phone (we didn’t at my house), you could call in your order and the Harners would have it ready for you. They would even arrange to deliver to your house too. What about tipping? It was pretty rare in Littlestown in these hard times. More important though was the feeling that if the person on the collecting end was hired to do a job he was expected to do it well, If he didn’t they should find someone who could. Also, just as important was the view that the tippee was being placed in a position of servility, of inferiority, and that the tipping degraded both parties. We were all God’s creatures; certainly no one who does his job well should be treated as inferior.

2. A&P/American Store on the Square on S. Queen. Sometimes it was a tiny bit cheaper than Harner’s but often of slightly less quality. Not as much personal attention to customers. Not much fresh fruit and vegetables in Littlestown groceries; green grocers took care of that. Then, too, most people had vegetable gardens and many had a fenced flock of chickens in their back yard. One of the features of the American Store was their coffee grinder. Coffee arrived as whole beans, and if you wanted a pound, they would grind it to whatever “grind” you asked for. This grinder, I remember, had a large cast iron flywheel painted red with gold trim. Kids loved to watch this process, and I was one of them.

3. Grocery on Lumber St. (south side, one-story building) Interesting variety of penny candy. Loved their popsicles on a hot day!

4. Monarch St. Grocery, later taken over by Wm. Renner and family. Some lunches served there too. Don’t remember this, but I do remember Kress’s Restaurant across from the Cambridge Rubber Factory. He served all the shoe factory and rubber raincoat workers during WWII. I used to collect soda bottles at the Rubber Factory every night. He sold `em, and I returned `em.

5. Okul’s Green Grocery on the Square. My mother thought that Okul was the best but she liked Hollinger’s spirit. Mr. Okul got an earlier start in the town business and presumably was Turkish. He lived in a large double-house on E. King. His wife usually had her face covered; I played with one of his boys for a while but nothing ever came of it. Okul’s was eventually bought out by Paul Bowman. My classmate, Jack Hall, worked there on weekends. It was the premier place to get fresh vegetables. Bowman more or less took over Hollinger’s vegetable market later into the `40’s. Hollinger didn’t keep the cleanest store, as I remember. (On July 15, 2010 Joan "Okul" DeGroft, daughter of Paul and Mary Okul (Okul's Green Grocery) corrected the information above about their herritage. Both Paul and Mary Okul were Russian.)

6. Hollinger’s Green Grocery at S. Queen and Lumber. Big vegetable display on the large porch. That place ended up as a ‘Junk’ store, selling used furniture.

7. Straley was a green grocer of sorts. When he got a new shipment of bananas from Baltimore he’d send a kid around town with a bell shouting “Banana auction, Straley’s, down below the railroad.”

There were also peddlers who came around town from time to time with fresh fruits and vegetables in their trucks. Once there was even an organ grinder complete with monkey at Walnut and E. King. Yes, I think he was a “Gypsy”. He sold apples, corn-on-the cob, etc.

8. Breighner’s Drugs just north of the National Bank on S. Queen. Although not a druggist, Marvin took over at the death of druggist Stanley Zercher (pronounced Zekker). Stanley shot himself in the store’s basement, presumably a victim of the Great Depression. Stanley was a slight bespectacled fellow who cared a lot about his customers. I can imagine him extending credit for medicines to the elderly, the unemployed or soon to be unemployed. There was no government social security or personal credit cards in those days so retailers often extended credit to regular customers. Unfortunately, many of Stanley’s customers, it turned out, stayed short of cash for years after the 1929 crash and I don’t doubt that the drug wholesalers exerted pressure on him to satisfy his debts. Personal bankruptcy was taken seriously then for, as far as Stanley could tell, it meant for him and his small family endless years of penury. The Depression was not of his or his customers making nor could he have anticipated it. Also, there was often shame attached to a bankrupt for it seemed to symbolize someone who had not only failed in our “American free enterprise system” but his family as well. As I write this (February, 2007) the latest news is that the rate of personal savings by Americans is, for the first time, as low as it was during those Great Depression years.

On the brighter side, I loved the drug store’s “dusty road” sundaes made with malted milk and chocolate syrup. Their Breyers butter pecan ice cream was also memorable. Marv Breightner was loved by all the kids. He was always pleasant and smiling. But he naturally had an edge with his great soda fountain. I remember the little twisted wire chairs and tables, about 18” dia. It was as near as L-town ever got to a “French” street scene.

9. Harvey Stonesifer ran the other drug store on S. Queen. Noted for his being a personal friend of Marjorie Main, a Hollywood film actress of considerable fame who came to visit. The Stonesifers lived in an apartment next door to their store and Harvey was often to be seen with his wife on his front stoop.

10. Dern’s Haberdashery, S. Queen., Isaac Dern proprietor. I am reminded that I wore knickers until I was at least nine years old. Most young boys wore shorts in season, then some moved up to knickers if they could afford them. Knickers were ‘dressy’ baggy corduroy pants that closed tight just above the calf; long stockings covered the lower leg. Since my knickers didn’t wear out and they were warmer then pants, I may have been one of the last kids in town to wear them before they finally went out of style. The dressed-up male usually wore wool trousers, both winter and summer, I suppose it was because they could be pressed to hold a nice crease. I don’t recall the availability of any synthetic fabrics until after WWII. Wool made summer dress-up events like church and family gatherings pretty miserable Girls always wore dresses or skirts, never long pants. I used to hate those (damn) corduroy knickers, making all that noise--swish, swish, swish every step you took! I fought my parents for years to let me wear long pants.

11. The Littlestown National Bank was on S. Queen. Warren Jones was its president. The Joneses’ home was a few doors down the street from our house at 381 East King. Their son Bob, several years older than me, was very intelligent but hopelessly crippled from birth. His mother tried to teach him, but as she explained, he couldn’t even hold a book. I may have mentioned elsewhere that I was one of the few local kids who could even understand his distorted speech, which always made good sense when it got through to me. I heard somewhere that Bob died at age 54. But he must have had the happiest of lives due to the personal attention and love provided by his parents. I could understand him too. His favorite expression was “What’s up Doc?” and then he would laugh and laugh. I used to push him up to the movies nearly every Saturday night in the summer in his big wicker buggy. He really enjoyed that.

12. The other bank, the Littlestown Savings Institution, closed as a result of the Depression. My dad said he lost a lot of money there and as a result he became a stalwart customer of the National Bank, The Littlestown Savings Institution was later reorganized as the Littlestown State Bank. My grandfather, Morris Wehler, was the President of the Savings Co., and he died of a heart attack in 1929 as a result of the stock crash. My father said he left $100,000 debt. My dad paid off this debt by 1939 because he refused to declare bankruptcy; at least, that’s the story I remember my dad telling us. It was no mean trick; the depression of 1937 nearly killed him too.

13. Trimmers Five and Ten was on the corner of S. Queen and W.King Streets Locally managed . Good place for a kid to Christmas shop. Later it was purchased by Edgar Yealy.

14. Crouse’ Garage, Plymouth, S. Queen. For Bill the younger, Dodge was the very best!

15. Chevrolet Garage, Walter Shoemaker, N. Queen. My family’s cars and our store’s trucks were Chevys. You forgot the Ford Garage, owned by John Basehoar. John Jr. took it over after his father died and drove it into the ground. By `56 he was out of business. Old John was my Dad’s uncle. My grandmother’s maiden name was Basehoar, a sister to Old John. The Ford Garage was located across the street from Patterson’s Meat Market on E. King and the Fire Station.

16. Ebaugh’s Garage, (Buick), corner S. Queen (on side street). Didn’t last.

17. Motor fuel: Most auto dealers had gas pumps. Renner Brothers had its own private gas pump. You had to crank a long arm to fill the glass measuring tank to the top to get five(?)gallons. I remember only two free standing gas stations, each about a quarter of a mile out of town on the Hanover and Baltimore Pikes.

17. Motor fuel: Most auto dealers had gas pumps. Renner Brothers had its own private gas pump. You had to crank a long arm to fill the glass measuring tank to the top to get five(?)gallons. I remember only two free standing gas stations, each about a quarter of a mile out of town on the Hanover and Baltimore Pikes.

18. The increase in automobile ownership and the closing down of the trolley from Littlestown to Hanover (one way.5 cents) marked a gradual auto-based movement to shop in Hanover. When I was pre-school age, one of the happy moments of the frequent trip to Hanover was clambering on to the metal dog statue in the center of the roundabout park that was Hanover Square. Littlestown stores were open Saturday nights too, but only drug stores *were open on Sunday in our part of Pennsylvania. Many could not afford cars early in the decade. Then a farmer even parked his little carriage in Renner Brothers back lot almost every other weekend. I don’t remember a time when the road to Hanover was not paved. We rode our bicycles on it from my early age. The one quotation attributed to your mother, Dick, was “Oh that Mrs. Wehler (my mother) is a daredevil! She drives 50 miles per hour at times to Hanover.”

19. Paddy Blocher’s Machine Shop, M St.

20. Richard Phreaner, Dentist, W. King. Dr. Phreaner filled many of my teeth without pain killers. Then Novocaine came along but by that time I had become so stoic that it was seldom necessary. I remember that fillings cost 2 dollars. You had to get up and spit in the dentist’s basin-drain - none of this rinse and suck business that is the norm today. Dick eventually retired to Florida and stayed there a couple of years. Then he came back to Littlestown. The story that was passed on to me is that Florida was no fun, not like Littlestown. Dr. Phreaner probably lived in a community of retired Yankees. My Florida town, Gainesville, where we have lived for 40+ years, and which now has 50,000 students, did not have an old folks surplus until recently. Now, however, retirement towns are being crammed into Gainesville’s perimeter and refugees from southern Florida’s lifestyle join the snow birds and snow angels that increasingly are coming to surround us. Doc had his retirement money tied up in the Stock Market and in the `50’s (some time) there was a serious down-turn and Doc sold out for pennies on the dollar. He should have held, but he didn’t and it nearly sent him into poverty. He had to sell his house, and he moved into rented property for the rest of his life. It was a sad story.

20. Dr. Joe Riden, Dentist, E. King (across from John Sells’ paint and wall paper store)

Other dentists? (Don’t remember any)

21. Ira(?) Crouse, M.D., S. Queen. There was at least one other physician in town but I don’t remember. Dr. ? Coover. He had his office across the alley from the new Post Office on West King. After he died, his wife moved into a small house across from my Mom, down the side street from the American Legion on Hanover Street. She was ultimately killed by a car she didn’t see, while crossing the street at Sammy Fissells store. After Dr. Crouse died, another Doctor came to town, but I forget his name. He was called up to the Army in 1950 and was killed in Korea. And incidentally, Dr. Crouse’s daughter, Alma, was my 1st grade *teacher. She married (Jim, was it Charles Ritter, who with his brother, Luther, owned the Littonian Baby Shoe factory next to the L-town Canning factory. They built a house next to my Mom’s on Glenwyn Drive.

22. Nau ??, Tombstones, on the bend on West King.

23. Richard Little, Undertaker, E. King, opposite elementary school; later moved to new premises on Maple Avenue.

24. Several other businesses were located on the north side of E. King to the north and south of the arcade in which the 1930’s post office was located.

25. Weikert’s Jewelry, W. King. Sweet little old fellow.

26. Regent Theater, W. King. My classmate’s father was the projectionist; (before that, my dad was the projectionist) he also worked in the ladies shoe factory full time. Admission for kids was 10 cents. Features were usually preceded by a cartoon and a Flash Gordon- type serial. It was possible, on Saturdays, at no extra charge to sit through all three showings. Let me tell you, the third time that you’ve seen a feature it looks very different. Makes you feel that you could be a director, too!

27. There was no broadcast TV, but there was radio. WORK in York was the nearest station; but WBAL in Baltimore was blessed with lots of watts. While commercials were prominent and were the only source of revenue, they were much fewer than today. Afternoon soap operas that were popular were Stella Dallas, Back Stage Wife, John’s Other Wife etc. They were called soap operas because their sponsors usually peddled soap. The slogan, “RinsoWhite” was in the back of most housewives’ thinking.

Kid shows in early evening were Little Orphan Annie, who offered a decoder badge sponsored by Ovaltine, Tom Mix (I was a Ralston Purina straight shooter) and later the Lone Ranger and Tonto’s half-hour. On Sundays, Blue Coal sponsored The Shadow whose mystery showed us “What evil lurks in the hearts of men!”

There was no National Public Radio, but some of the evening entertainment shows were of top quality. Remember Bob Hope, frugal Jack Benny, flighty Gracie Allen. Amos and Andy, portrayed American Negroes as many whites preferred to perceive them.

28. The Eagles Club was private and not really retail. W. King. Folks who liked to imbibe sometimes made their own or tried to. Most people that I knew did not drink hard liquor. If they did, they didn’t admit it. Many thought alcohol consumption to be sinful even if you didn’t get drunk. When Prohibition ended, the State Liquor Store set up shop on S. Queen.

29. Weikert’s Bakery, W. King. Great cream puffs. But this was the decade when American bread was turning into white blah and it seemed that Weikerts had to go along with what was being peddled by the emerging mass marketers. But Charlie Weikert’s most successful creation was his Sticky Buns. He couldn’t make them fast enough. The only place I have ever found that could equal Charlie’s buns was in a back-street coffee shop in Alamosa, Colorado. Charlie was a great friend of my Dad, Bud Bankert, Slim Doyle, Walter Crouse (watch repair in old brick house next to State Bank on SQ St.), and Doc Phreaner?. All fishing buddies. He once came to visit me when we lived in Taos, N.M. Great stories!

30. Lumber Yards, two on Lumber St, both run by Crouses, one I.H. and the other I.D.

31. Renner Brothers, Hardware, Roy and Sam, S.Queen. “If It’s Hardware We Have It!” Plumbing and BPS paint too. Carol Duttera (Dodrer) handled the plumbing, Harry Harner and John Hofe the store and garden supplies.

32. Basehoar and Mehring, Hardware, S.Queen. Mehring’s as it was later called, reminds me that most stores and the public elementary school had oiled wooden floors. They were oiled to prevent rotting. Linoleum existed but was less durable. Plastics were yet to be invented. But the new high school on Maple Avenue (1932) had more modern flooring. Mehrings was later sold to Zerfings Hardware. They had a nice store.

33. Grain and Feed Mill, S. Queen by the railroad.

34. Feeser’s Dairy, S. Queen. Most people had fresh milk, in refillable glass bottles, with the cream on top, delivered daily to their front porch. In the early 1930’s few people had refrigerators. Every day or two, in summer, the iceman would place a large block of ice in the top of your icebox. We kids used to gather to salvage the chips produced as the iceman cut a block for our house. I think the ice came from a storage facility near the PRR station. All this came to an end when we bought a new Leonard refrigerator and soon house delivery of ice was no longer needed. Many older neighbors also had large cast iron stoves that burned coal or wood. They were used for cooking and in winter they heated the entire house, more or less.

35. Hershey’s Ice Cream (and sandwich) Shop (not the chocolate corporation) S. Queen

36. Schottie’s Restaurant, S. Queen, but north of the hotel and rail depot. Best place for food and drink if you could afford it.

37. Wm. Renner’s Restaurant, Bar and Hotel, S. Queen. Good 10 cent hamburger. Dick, do you remember the hot homemade big pretzels made in the back kitchen here at Billies? They were the best. The old cook (?) had the old Bavarian recipe for sure. He made them every Thursday and we used to ride up there on our bicycles to get those pretzels before they sold out. And they always did. Often wondered why he didn’t make them constantly. He would be called “UTZ” now.

38. There may have been a snack bar at the railroad station. Sonny Maitland had a restaurant “Sonnys” in the basement of the 2 (or 3 or 4?) story brick building by the railroad tracks, just down from Shotties on SQ St. It was the kids’ hangout. Everybody went there. He had a jukebox and served 25ç hamburgs that were the best in town. I remember Bud Meyers saying one time “Boy, that tasted like a dozen more,” and somebody said “If you can eat a dozen, I’ll pay for them” - and he did eat a dozen more!!!!!

39. Boydie’s Restaurant on E. King may have begun during this period. I believe J. Arthur Boyd won election to County Prothonotary.

40. On the north side of E. King there were several shops. Stanley Stover did electrical work (he had a large store next to the old post office, full of light fixtures for sale) and John Sell was into wallpaper (he had a smaller store, but he had a good display of wallpaper choices). A painter of choice was Harvey Wildasin on E. King; Harvey followed a career as an elementary teacher during the cold months. You forgot about Herb Patterson’s butcher shop, two doors farther east. He did a good business. Also there was Jim Herring’s butcher shop down the side hill from the square on the west side of N.Queen St. He did a good business too. Those were the days before Super Markets got established.

41. The Adams County Independent, Lumber St., Littlestown’s weekly newspaper. Most Littonians read Hanover’s Evening Sun. Why? It was cheap: for decades it sold at 1 cent a copy. Its owners, Hanover manufacturers, had an interest in discouraging the favorable discussion of labor unions in the press. Low subscription rates also attracted more readers, thereby attracting more advertisers. Rose Barker was Littlestown’s correspondent for many years. I delivered 130 copies of the “SUN” 6 nights a week for a grand total of $1.30 a week. Life was different then! I picked them up at Pete Stavely’s Pool Room. They roasted peanuts every Saturday afternoon to sell to all the farmers when they came to town that night. It was a great aroma! Saturday was “Farmers Night”. Merrill Gitt would stand on the corner of the square selling his paintings. I sure wish I had been smart enough to buy every one I could, because they must be worth a fortune by now. It was great primitive art. Poor guy had a serious speech deformity from a terrible birthing accident. It affected his mental condition, and the kids used to make fun of him. Damn Kids!

42. Garland, Realtor, E. King A Mr. Hipp repaired shoes, but I can’t recall where his shop was. His shop was in front of the Catholic school in a little white frame building and next to Dr. Crouse’s office on S. Queen.

43. Stone quarry, N. Queen, Bill Sneeringer. Concrete blocks and road construction material and sometimes, illicit swimming. There was no public pool.

44. Chester Byers, who resided just opposite us on East King St., was the local coal dealer. Nearly all homes were heated with anthracite. It produced a hot, fairly smoke-free, fire. Most houses had a coal bin large enough to hold at least a truckload of coal. I knew of no houses heated by oil. Natural gas was often used for cooking.

45. Pete Stavely’s News Stand and Pool Hall S. Queen (opposite Catholic school). Noted for its fresh roasted peanuts. Frequented by Pickles Bowers, a full time Littlestown postman. For many decades he did two deliveries a day (one on Saturday). I think he lived to be 100. No wonder. (Only because he escaped the cigarette smoke when he was out walking his mail routes).

46. There were usually about four barbers. Two were Ralph Staley and Johnnie Redding, Their shop was just south of Trimmers 5 & 10.on S.Queen next to the phone company on S. Queen. Cuts cost about 25-35 cents. Women never cut men’s hair. Johnny Bergoon and Ralph Staley had their shop next to Dern’s Clothing Store on S. Queen. I think there was a Beauty Parlor on the corner at the ally. You were right; Johnnie Redding had his shop, as you say, between the 5 & 10 and the Telephone switchboard office. Remember Hilda Bish? She was the head switch operator. I still remember my Mom’s telephone number! ”65-J”. Damn, things were much simpler in those days. You could get your number and all the gossip from Hilda at the same time!

47. There were 2-3 beauty parlors that did women’s tresses.

48. Churches: About the same as the 1940’s except for the “new” one on the Fish and Game Road. Church dinners were social events and money raisers. Food was provided and served by church members people of all denominations; large tables were served, in shifts. Most small churches had special outbuildings for this purpose and for church picnics. Everyone likes a good meal!


I remembered the name of the owner ?/Operator of the Atlantic gas station (#28) ... it was Donald Lemon.

Incidentally, right across the street from the Atlantic was a "Home Improvement?" store as I remember it, that sold paint and wallpaper. I think it was someway connected to Tom Wilt. I know he was a painter. He was in my `47 class too, died a couple of years ago. Like many painters, he got to be an alcoholic.

---Jim Wehler


Note: Shoe factories, canneries, clothing factories, silk mill, box factory, foundry, etc. are not listed above because they are not considered retail. See articles on the Littlestown web site offering my personal impressions of this period as it pertains to Littlestown industry, elementary school and public secondary education.


Shopping in Hanover seemed to affect the growth of nearby towns. I do not remember when the road to Hanover was first paved but it’s clear that people who could afford a car by the mid 1930’s enjoyed a frequent shopping trip to Hanover

When the trolley stopped in the early 1930’s (some sources give 1932, others a bit earlier,) it seems reasonable to assume that more people could afford cars. My dad bought a new one in 1936. (I remember your Dad’s 1939 Chevie) [ Jim, I think it was a 1936; his trucks may have been ‘39s. RRR].

There were no credit cards as we know them today. If you didn’t have the money or a merchant that would trust you with credit, you did without.

Littlestown had no large corporations; most businesses were owner owned and operated. Credit was more closely linked to the kind of person you were and repayment obligations were taken seriously.

There was no government administered social security, unemployment insurance or welfare until well into the Franklin D. Roosevelt administration.

Medical care was pay as you go or do without. There was no government health insurance. Physicians frequently extended charity to those who could not pay. (how about in-kind pay?)

Hobos were very common in the early part of the decade. Frequently there was a camp just north of the switch to the Littlestown Canning Company. Many cold evenings a hobo or two would drop by our back porch (a 5 minute walk from the PRR) and ask if we could spare something for supper. Some had been ex-stock brokers, all were polite, and they usually came one at a time. It appeared that they found people in small towns on spur lines especially sympathetic to their situation.

That cannery also had what were called Hunky shacks, several long, one-story living facilities at the east edge of its acreage. Presumably they were built to house the families of seasonal Hungarian workers at the factory. .

Families that seemed most successful at avoiding poverty during this decade of town history had few children, both spouses were employed, they had no big health problems and they shared local frugal inclinations. Few Littonians had inherited their wealth and those who had were mostly reluctant to display it. Big houses and new cars were a form of ostentation that were justified on the basis of “need.”

Thanks to John Mathias and Jim Wehler for their corrections, clarifications and additions to this inventory. February 12, 2007.


Visitor Number


Littlestown Area Historical Society
50 East King Street, Littlestown, PA 17340