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The state journal. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1883-1885, February 02, 1884, Image 3

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COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS
BOTH BRANCHES IN REGULAR SES
SION LAST NIGHT,
Select Council Tackles Various Questions,
and Mr. Martin Endeavors to Give
President Gorgas the Grand Slounce,
without Suceoss—Common Coun
cil Transacts a Great Deal of
Business—&c¢.,, &e., &ec.
SELEXCT COUNCIL.
A Large Amount cf Business Transacted.
A regular mecting of the Select Cour
cil was held Monday evening at half past
seven o'clock. Present, when called to
order, Messrs. Ewing, Martin, Mason,
Trostle and Gorgas, president. Messrs.
Forney, M’Cleaster, Fritchey and Miller
came in later. Minutes read and ap
proved.
The resoluiion providing that in remov
ing the earth from the reservoir grounds
it shall first be taken from the line of
Sixth street and then from Briggs,
which was referred to the Highway Com
mitttee at the last meeting, was returned
with a negative recommendation. On
the motion to consider the report, Mr.
Ewing asked for some reason for the
negative recommendation, and Mr. Tros
tle, of the committee said they thought
by leaving the con ractor unembarrassed
by any such conditions better terms could
be got by the city in the bids. Report
concurred in.
A resolution fixing the water rent of
the Electric light company at $6O for the
current six months, was adopted.
Report of the Finance Committee on the
water house, &c., (heretofore published)
was received and filed.
The flnal statement of settlement with
I. W. Giles, collector, was read and ap
proved. A motion that & warrant be is
sued in his favor for balance due him,and
that his bond be surrendered was adopted.
Report from Highway Committee of
proposals for quarrying stone (already |
published) and awarding the contract to l
John J. Boyer was read.
A communication from James Nalen
claiming that his bid having been the
lowest accompanicd by a bond, in hon
esty the award should be given to him,
was read, but after explanation that Mr.
Boyer had filed a satisfactory bond, the
award was approved.
The resignation of Weigh Master Metz
ger, to take cffect February Ist, was re
ceived, read and excepted; Mr. Ewing
explaining that ill health was the cause
of his resignation. il i
At 8 o'clock the Council retired to
meet the Common Branch in joint ses
sion to elect a successor to Mr. Metzger.
Upon returning, the president reported
the election of Henry Felix.
The communication from Fleming
& M’'Carrell demanding damages for Miss
Webber, which was laid over at the last
meeting, was tuken up and referred to
the City Solicitor to examine and report
as to the liability of the city.
Mr. Fritchey offered a resolution in
structing the city cngineer to estimate
the cost and prepare maps -and
plans for the grading of Paxton street
from the canal bridge to Eleventh street,
which was referred to the Highway
(Committee.
The report of the viewers on the pro
posed sewer in blackberry alley was read.
They had examined the locality and be
lieved a twelve inch sewer would be in
adequate, but submitted an assessment of
the estimated cost, $3OO on the properties
adjoining. Remonstrances and protests
against and petitions for the sewer were
read. Mr. Ewing cculd not see the jus- |
tice of compelling the propertics
which have satisfactory sewerage
to be charged with the expense
of a sewer to accommodate those
few propertics that need it. A long de
bate followed, in which it was made to
appear that the remonstrants had not
paid for the sewerage they have, and
there is no other way to relieve the peti
tioners. |
The report was confirmed.
The report of the City Controller was
received and filed.
Mr. Miller offered a joint resolution,
providing that the Mayor's message be
printed in the Danplin Journal and Slaats
Zeitung. Was adopted.
Deeds for the properties sold on the old
reservoir grounds were read and con
firmed. |
Ordinance 609, making the tax levy,
passed finally.
Ordinance 606, was debated at length,
Mr. Ewing objecting that the word
ing was incomprehensibe, and made
it appear that the ordinance 511,
and the actof Assembly of 1874 was
something else. Dr. Fritchy moved to
refer it to the city solocitor, but the mo
tion was lost, and the bill passed finally,
Ewing voting no. Following is the text
of the bill: That ordinance No. 511, enti
tled, “An ordinance to amend an ordi
nance, entitled an ordinance exempting
from water taxation all persons laying
water pipe in accordance with an act of
Assembly, approved May 23, 1874, ap
proved December 28, 1882, be, and the
same is here by repealed and annulled.
The report of the committee of confer
ence on the appropriation bill was read as
follows and concurred in:
Strike out $5OO and insert $3OO for
clerical services of City Controller.
Strike out $1,500 for City Solicitor’s
salary and insert 1,200.
Strike out the sum of $14,400 for police
officers and insert $lO,BOO.
Strike out the sum of 3750 for steam
fire companics having horses.
Strike out the sum of s§6oo for Assistant
City Engineer.
’the bill asamended then passed finally.
The bill providing the tax levy was
received from the Common Council, non
concurred in, and Messrs. Ewing, Martin
and Forney were appointed a conference
committee thereon.
The report of the Committee of Con
fecrence on the market housc difference
was read, recommending that all pro
ceedings thus far be annulled and the
business be begun de novo. After some
debate it was concurred in. Yeas, 3 ;
nays, 4.
At this point Mr. Martin offered a reso
lution, which, upon glancing at it, the
chair said, ‘‘as this seems to be a joke it
will not be read.”’
“But it is no joke.’’ said Mr. Martin,
“and I want it read.”
““The clerk will read ordinance 597,”
said the president, and 597 was read and
passed finally.
“Now read my resolution,”’ said Mr.
Martin, But the chair said, “There is
still business before the Council,”’ and
ordered bill 109, file of Select Council,
“read, which was done, the first time.
Mr. Martin again called for the reading
of the resolution, but the chair put one of
Dr. Fritchy’s resolutions instructing the
Market Committee to report such changes
in locality and plans for the new market
house as they may deem proper, which
was passed.
On motion of Mr. Miller, the bond of A.
L. Dunn was ordered to be surrendered.
A resolution to print one thousand
Copies of the annual reports and Mayor’s
essage in pamphlet form was received
from common council and was sgreed to.
inlt{f'f ?T_:}rtin again demanded the read
(“Enf il n{ resolution which the chair still
tary e, And fhe re(gxm of the Sani
'i’w(;u:f ‘rl_w:xs received and filed.
time, whi o g read the first
tween o ne Mr,. Martin interjected be-
B CVery one his demand that his
resolution be reqq. ,
By this time a lively curiosity had been
reused 48 to what My, Martin's desolution |
mizht be, which he was still asking |
‘should be read, when Mr. M'Cleaster |
asked, “‘ls there an{ more business 7"’
~ *“No,”” responded the chair. »
’ “Read my resolution,” said Mr. Mar. |
tin.
- *I move we adjourn,” said Mr. M. |
Cleaster. !
“Not till my resolution is read,”’ pro- |
tested Mr. Martin. |
To which all the response was by the
chair: “It has been moved and seconded
this Council now adjourn. All in favor
of that motion say I. The ayes have it, |
and this Council stands adjourned, &c.”
“*No, it is not adjourned,’’ said Messrs,
Martin and Ewing, “read that resolu
tion.”’
The clerk then read the resolution, as
follows:
““Resolved, That this Council proceed
now to the election of a president.”’
In the midst of protest and excitement
the members began to scatter, and the
matter went over to next meeting.
The TeLEGrAPH reporter asked Mr.
Martin what the resolution meant, and
he replied, “‘wait until the next meetin;a'
and you will find out.” Mr. Ewing sai
it meant a new President.
COMMON COUNCIL.
What Was Done at the Meeting Last Night.
"This branch of the city legislature met
at the usual hour, a majority of thc mem
bers being present. Clerk Shiftler smiled
cven more blandly than ever when he
arose to read the minutes of the previous
meeting, probably on account of the fine
new desk that has just been placed in the
Council chamber for his use. The page
boy sat in front of the president’s desk
looking wise, with a large red-black
neck-tie setting oft his bright countenance
and lending dignity to his figure. All
the members had pleasant greetings for
cach other and leafed over the files as
though legislation of the most important
character was pending.
After reading the minutes and going
through with the regular procecdure of
beginning business the usual programme
was followed.
Several communications from the Se
‘lect branch were received and filed.
The report of the viewers making an
assessment for a sewer in Blackberry av
enue was read, as was also a protest
againstthe same by a number of property
holders. The report of the viewers was
adopted—yeas, 17; nays, 8.
The Select branch was here introduced
and the two bodies at once went into
joint convention on the election of a
weighmaster to succeced Metzger, re
signed. Henry Felix was nominated
and elected without a dissenting voice.
The report from the Finance Commit
tee reducing the water tax of the Elec
tric Light Company twenty-five dollars
was adopted—22 yeas to 8 nays—after a
short discussion between Messts. Bay and
Mather.
The statement of Antony Frenie, giv
ing the amount ot his loss by the burst
ing of the water main at Third and
Market, as $66, was read and referred to
the Finance Committee.
Mr. Elder presented the following re
port of the conference committee on the
new market houses :
To the Select and Common Council :
GENTLEMEN —Your committee on
conference upon the question of disagree
ment of your honorable bodies upon the
subject of new market houses, beg leave
to submit the following report:
Your committee carefully considered
the matter before them and on motion it
was agreed to report to the Councils, re
commending the rejection of all bids ten
dered for the erection of the buildings
and that the Councils begin proceediogs
anew for the erection of market houses.
Respectfully submitted,
CrAs. A. MILLER,
Jas. M’CLEASTER,
I. S. TROSTLE,
WirsoN ELDER.
After a brief discussion as to whether
the report should be accepted as that of
the minority or majority of the commit
tee, in which no definite understanding
was reached, the recommendation was
not agreed to, as follows :
YEeas—Messis. Bay, Elder, Fleming,
Leighton, Macklin, Melvin, Miller, Ryan,
Swartz, Fourth ward, Stoey, Weber—ll
Navs—Chaplain, De Vout, Drink
water, Ettla, Frankem, Gehrett, Hargest,
Howard, Lyme, Mather, Metzger, Meyers,
Swartz, Fifth ward, Shearer, Weikert,
Hutton, President—l 6
Mr. Hargest then moved, as the com
iittee on the part of common council
could not agree, it le discharged and a
new committee appointed and it was
agreed to.
John J. Boyer was awarded the con
tract for running the quarry leased by the
city from Mr. Mish.
Select Council’s amendment to the or
dinanca relative to an abatement on city
taxes was agreed to.
A resolution providing for the publica
tion in pamphlet form of the reports of
the different city officers, not to exceed
1,000 copies, was adopted.
The ordinances for relaying 8-inch
water pipe in South Second street, and
authorizing annual contract for material
to extend the water supply of the city
were passed finally.
Ordinances authorizing the purchase
and laying of a twenty-inch water main
from North to Forster streets, in the line
of Fourth street, through the old reser
voir grounds, and making appropriations
to pay the city’s share of luying a water
main in Eleventh street, from State street
to the southern city limits were postponed.
After the disposal of some routine busi
ness Counciladjourned.
RUGG, TRHE RUFFIAN,
He Tells the Story of the Assault on Selah
Sprague.
New Yorx, Jan. 30.—Three hundred
Long Island farmers assembled at Hicks
ville yesterday morning with the inten
tion of lynching Rugg, but dispersed an
grily when they ascertained the prisoner
had been takea to Hunter's Point, where
he waived examination on the charge of
assault on Selah Sprague and was held to
await the action of the grand jury. He
was a pitiable-looking object when Sheriff
Furman brought him up from the jail.
He had no coat on, a ragged, dirty white
shirt being the only covering to the upper
part of his body. His face wore a most
dejected look and he ke;l)t nervously
twitching with his hands. Later in the
afternoon District Attorney Fleming made
public the substance of the confession
made by Ruge to a delective yesterday,
as foilows: “I left home about noon
Thursday. [went into a saloon near the
depot, at Glen Cove, and then started to
walk down the railroad track to Mineola.
When I got there I asked the railroad
agent when there was a train for Bridge
ampton. He told me I would have to
go to Garden Cit{ for a train. I started
for there and got lost and wandered about
until 4 o’clock on Friday morning, when
I eaw a barn ahead of me.
“] went toward it, but stopped to look
for a stick to use in case there should he
any dogs around. I could not find a
stick, but picked up a piece of iron near
the railroad track and took it with me.
When I reached the barn I unliooked the
door and went in; then I closed the door
and dropped the hook. I found two
blankets in a wagon and took them to la)i
down on. I slept until after daylight.
heard a dog barking outside; I think that
woke mwe, Just as 1 put the blankets
back in the wagon the barn door was
opened and a dog sprangin. I took up
the -.zce of iron and struck at the dog,
an” just as [ struck a man’s head ap-
Eured in the doorway and the blow hit
im instead of the dog. Mr. Sprague
jumped in and caught hold of my coat
collar with one hand and seized the iron
with the other. [ wrenched the iron
from his hand and struck him another
blow, which knocked him down. As he
fell to the floor I ran to the house and
went in through the kitchen door.
“Isaw a woman who said] ‘Where
is my husband ; have you killed him?”’ I
said ‘No.” Then she said: ‘Stay here,
and I will give you all the money I have
got.” She got the money and brought it
tome. Assoonas I got it I started to
run. She seized me by the coat collar. I
caught hold of ner hand and knocked
her off. Then she fell. She got up and
started across the field, screaming after
me. I did not intend to hit her. If she
says I did I may have done so. I was
scared and did not know what I was dog
ing.”’
A NNUAL REPORI
OF THE
n '
Dauphin~ County ~ Prison
v )
HARRISBURG. PA.,
FOR THE YEAR 1888.
OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1.84.
INsPECTORS—J. Brisbin Boyd, George W.
Porter, William K. Cowden, Samuel M*‘ll
henny, W. W. Jennings and Thos. G. Fox.
PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD—J, Brisbin Boxd.
SECRETARY OF THE DBoarp—George W,
Porter.
Puysrcr x—William H. Egle, M. D.
KEEPER—Simon Duey,
U ~pER-KEEPER—William Van Horn.
MaAaTRON—Mrs. Susan Duey.
WarcaMaN—DMichael J. Shaeffer,
INPECTORS REPORT.
7o the Honorable the Judges of the Court
of the Quarter Sessions of Dauphin
County:
In contormity with the requirements of
the act of the 15th of AJ)['il, A. D. 1841, the
Inspectors submit in detail, their annual
report of the condition of the Dauphin
County Prison, and would respectfully call
your attention to the following:
As will be seen by a comparison of the de
tailed statement of commitments made to
the({)rlsou during the year 13883 with the pre
ceeding year, 1832, those were 1,495 persons
committed to our chu.ch in 1883, against
1053 in 1882, showing an ilncrease of 442 for
the year past.
The number sentesced by the court to the
Eastern Penitentiary was 8, being one less
than in 1852
The number sentenced by the court to the
House of Refuge was 8, being 5 more than in
1882, i i !
The number of prisoners remaining in
prison, December 3lst, 1383, was 88, al the
same time in 1382 there were 57 remaining.
There have been 60 more cases of disease
treated in the prison during the last year
than in 1882, viz: 378 as against 318 for 18582,
As will be seen by a reference to the state
ment in detail of the extpenditures for all ex
penses of the prison of 1882, that the total
cost was $12,681 60 while for the year 1883 the
total amount required to pay the entire ex
{:cnses, including all necessary repairs has
Be{\g’n $11,428 85. (See statement in detail,
1883.)
Table showing the number of commit
ments during the year, and the offenses of
which charged.
R s S 1
U Lly = e i L N s 2
R L 0 s s LR L 2
ANRRIE ARG DRIIETY ..occovosanerssnaanse 42
Assault and battery with intent to kiil 1
RN . L G R e sl 3
Bafl&)icce 3
L kgl o G 2
IR L e 2
L R A GRSI G
Bm‘glm‘y RO lAYOOBY .. ca. s caiatiassion 4
JE i R SOOI R 1
Carrying concealed deadly weapons.. 12
Carrying concealed deadly weapons
and assault and battery........... 1
Carrying concealed deadly weapons
ung felonifous assault and battery 1
Carrying concealed deadly weapons
un(’i’ felonious a55an1t............... 1
U ORBIEROT el s el desia s 1
COBEB...covsnsncannssssssssannsscsssssnsnnns 3
Criminsl PeckKlensnesn .. ovicsscosassnsos 1
Urßety TOMBIMNIE. .. ... 0o i 4
Dolranding fandlord. ... ..l 0l e, ¥
DI e Al 1
DL L Y o SR A 8
Disturbing religions meeting........... 1
DIBOrAeTIY COMAMET ..\ copasnnssonmnenis 24
EIOTROEEY FIOMME . cooliuabi bbb s siiana 3
Dlk AnG GIBOTAETIY .. .. .ovosasvesassnss . S
WO L R L LS 83
R I IR . n o b i i e 4
BRCRDEG CORMWING. .oL L e . 1
BEXTOATe T RSN oo duiasbin oo soe 1
False Pretense... i e AR, N N Y
FRInROS Semamlt LL Gl LDI A . 3
Felonious assault and battery........... 9
Felonious assault and battery and car
rying concealed deadly weapons..... 1
Felonious assault with intent to Rill. .. 1
Felonious assault and battery and lar-
GO L e i Le e e 4
Kelontons Ontry..ooetcess suosiibon oo 1
Felonious entry and attempt to commit
RN TN e el ea6oo o e oao o b 1
FOPOERIE DRUEY . L L e
Fornication and ba5tardy................ 8
RN L L LSS b
SRAREWAN PORBNEEN . L. L 2
BRI O R L L 22
lndeceucr 2
RER ST oL L e s 1+
o R S AR O 15
AN L LR L
LATGORy Sna DUTEIAYY .0 .0 siiiuaonnas 2
Laxoehy DY DO abi. oo ek 4
Larceny and cruelty to animals.... ... 2
Larceny ‘susplelon 0f)...... .....e00: 000 10
b R RDI 3
MACIONS INENERIBT. . ... i aol (el e 10
DR L 1
BERTHEr IROCEEROEY BOY. OoL dnveanuvsinsve 7
b T S e S AR 4
Passing counterfeit money........ccceeee 2
Peddling without 1icen5e................ 1
Pickpoccf(ets (RIDBERTIE T 0) ... oasoenniivis 2
BRRRNA L G S e 2
BDe (RUARIDU B 0 s o coivs snunacnbssnnaaiis 2
lECRRS RN ORI o o 4isonhis ninanidsbnmaainin 1
Reoeivmfstolen RN . L e 3
Returned from House of Refuge........ 1
AL L e
SRR L L e L 4
RN L LR s L 1
BTN R e, L L
Selling liguo. without license .......... d
Selling liquor to min0r5.................. 1
DRI s L D 1
Sodomy, attempt to c0mmit............. 1
POy OF Ehß PBHO6. .00 . .q. i oihacdsacnins 14
BRaHICIONs CODRIBE, .00 0. oo aebensiens 3
Suspicion of larceny and forcible entry 1
Thxvstening o B G 0 0l vl 2
g R R N 1
lORTRUMRERIE G 1
W R LDL Rt G
Total number c0mmitted............ 1,49
NATURE OF SENTENCES BY THE COURT.
Sentenced only to pay c05t5............. 6
Sentenced only to pay fine and costs.. 5
Sentenced to imprisonment 5 days and
PAY HNO ANA COBTS. .ocvs.sossnnesannss 2
Sentenced to imprisonment lodaysand
IOV 00 ANM OOBIE. <. - cvuvesssianonsnsisa 7
Sentenced to imprisonment 15 daysand
PAY Bine aßc OOHES. ..o oimasnbevioinns 1
Sentenced to imprisonment2o days and
PAY ANS ANRA COBLB. oL .c.vvvis it ornsnee 1
fentenced to imprisonment3odays and
PAY BDCANA COBES §,c.ovesbsasilysitesss 1
Sentenced to imgrisunmcnt 1 month
and pay fine and c05t5................. 8
Sentenced to imprisonment 2 months
and pay fine and C05t8........cc0n00n.un 13
Sentenced to imprisonment 3 months
and pay fine and 005t8................. 11
Sentenced to imgrlsonmeut 4 months
and pay fine and costs ...........00euue 16
Sentenced to imprisonnient & months
and pay fine and 005t5................. 4
sentenced to imprisonment 6 months
and pay fine and c05t5................. 10
Sentenced tc imprisonment 7 months
and pay fineandcosts ................. 1
Sentenced to imprisonment 8 months
and pay fine and c05t5................ 3
Sentenced to imprisonment 9 months
and pay fine and COStS........ccunn 4
Sentenced to imxmoument 10 months
and pay flne 81ld oosta....oviivrienn. 4
sentenceéd to imprisonment 11 months
and pay fine and CostS .......ooviennnn. 3
Sentenced to imprisonpient 12 months
and pay fine and COBlS..coveveennrnnn. 1
DRI sl b R
Sentenced to Eastern Penitentiary..... 3
Sentenced to House of Refuge........... 8
Whole number of sentences by the
O L e
Number of persons remaining in prison
December 31, 1883, and the crime with
charged.
Agsault and DAttery....ceeeivciereraas 2
Carrying concealed deadly weapons. ... 2
CONVIOEB coe sips + v s csgoassstsnssnssssssens 45
Drunk and disorderly..........ccooivanen 8
Felonious assault and battery..........
Felonious entry... .. ...coecezesecczeens 1
Felonioui entry and attempt to com
mit aroena' 1
Fornication and ba5tardy............... 1
Gambling HOUSE,..cooeveierinrnionniinns 1
e g G U 1
Larceny and burglary.........veeieieneen 2
LATOONY ce.ssosenanstressascastuascacsssasss 5
DM . . ¢ ks b v Ay e - s VU a ks e aipes o 1
Murder (2CCesSOTY 10).coescerierennaon.s 7
Receiving stolen g00d5...........e..uuee 2
TOMRL . cxvehoonacisssnsnppsornassiroscres 88
HARRISBURG, Deg, 31, 1883,
i . i " g
; To the mspectors Dauphin County Prisen,
| Gextremeyx: Herewith is my annunal regort
| and record of diseases treated in the Dau
| Phln county prison for the year just closing,
|lt will be seen that the sum total of cases
| amounts to three hundred and seventy
| eight. The number of visits made was two
. hundred and forty-seven, of which seven
| were night visits. With the exception prob
! ably of some of the bronchial atfections ail
{ the other diseases originated outside of the
| prison walls.
| There are various suggestions arising,
which, could the{ be carried out, woufi]
greatly tend to an improvement in the sani.
tary condition of the prison, but at thistime,
' when there is being a heavy outlay by the
' County Commissioners in the reconstruction
' of the alinshouse, the present condition of
affairs must continue, |
Two deathsoccurred during the year—both
fromw disease of the heart—one having been |
brought to the }u'isnn in & moribund coadi
tion—the other in almost a similar situation, |
if we may judge from a previous history of
the case.
It may be here stated that the health
of the prisoners who are convicts has been
“unusually good, most of the sickness being
confined to those committed for trial, or to
vagrants. Of the latter class, nine-tenths
are ailing, while one-half of other admis.
sions regwire treatment. As usual there
~are a number of cpilegdcs. These poor un
fortunates, it ig to be hoped, will hereafter
be taken to the almshouse instead of being
committed to prison. The latter institu
tion is not the proper place for this class of
patients.
The pri-on has been kept clean and neat—
the food has been abundant and withall
well-cooked. The complaints, it any, are
from those who are not accustomed when
out of prison toas good fare.
In conclusion I beg to return my thanks
to the Inspectors, and vs&woial:y to the
Secretary of the Board, Dr. George W.
Porter, who have seconded every effort
u ade to ameliorate the condition of the un
fortunate sick. Tothe Warden, Matron and
l,'lldcl'keePe.X', I cannot but acknowledge
their kindly aid in numerous instances.
H(-almcu’\m'y submitted,
WILLIAM H. EGLE, M. D.
Physician to Dauphin County Prison.
RECORD OF CASES TREATED IN DAU
PHIN COUNTY PRISON FOR THE YEAR
ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1883,
WHITE. BLACK.
TN E S
BEmnx
Discases. P 2 E g
Sus T 8
A g vt
RO L L g
LT ARG e SR, SRR S
A TEIN a s See C ee d
SRR L S e e
Bronchitis, ACUTe.coes seoseee.s 38 6 17 1
Brapomiten ebyonte. . oo & L G g
Ehue SR e o
PIOIIRRCITIEaR. Ll R R ol
EIIRETROON. BEOEe. .. sikei BB . B
NE R O Ee L e e Tl
ERREAR. L e s R
tczfimu 1(1) 1 i o
NN . ()L e s s 2
Hl:tul‘:i) 3 Lo
BRI L L L R T
Fever intermistent. . ... ..i... 49 '} § 1
TR DaR RNt il B - B
ERBREIRRR L RO g
General debilty....c.c.coooooo. 10 .. 2 ..
RROBOERRMORE. L 0 L sl o R L 8 o
BRORIRRERIRE. L L el e s s
Heonrs. valeniar dis of JLoiciin X L Ey
11ernia..................‘........ T e
SRRRIRTY LS L e e
TMTe e s
IR Lt e S R,
IR L e e Rl Gl
IR L L s R e e
Ugium BRI L S S
BERERRRENER L L Ll R
Bhenmatism, Betle.ceees snaias 11 o 0 0 & ..
Rhenmarem. ohronio. ... ...... 28 L. % ..
RL L e il e e Tl
SRRV Ye L e e e
YRS DR, i e L
BRN SOtaMBRTYY ... . i 36 . &
RonDG. DEelßed LT L el e L )
RN conTaEReE e e R,
WY Ol RO s e R ep il g
Total number of cases treated. 234 22 60 2
DEATHS.
Two—Disease of the heart—not included
in statistical record.
AUDITORS' REPORT.
RECEIPTS IN 1883,
Balance due the Inspec
tors Jannary 1, 1883, by
John 8. Longenecker,
reaa e UL sl e 36
Requisition on County
C0mmi55i0ner5............ 12,000 00
Key fees for Simon Duey,
Vgarden.................... 216 49
— e 12,5338 83
Januurf 1, to balance due
h)' John 8. Longenecker,
Esq., County Treasurer,
to Prison Inspectors...... $l,llO 00
PATMENTS IN 1883,
By amount of orders from
%\'n. Ito 9, inc1u5ive......511,428 85
By balanee due the Inspee-
IO T R R
——512,53% 85
We the undersigned, Auditors of Dauphin
county, Pa., after being duly sworn and at
tirmed according to law, to certify that we
did audit and adjust the foregoing accounts,
and that said azeounts, as above stated, are
correct, and that we find & balance of one
thousand one hundred and ten dollars (31,-
110 00) Que by said John 8. Longenecker,
Esq., Treasurer, to the Prison Inspectors.
In witness whereot we have hereunto set
our hands and seals at our office, in the city
ot Harrisburg, this 9th day of January, A. b,
1884,
L. W. CLEMSON, [L.B |,
SAMUEL R, MILLER (L. B.],
NELSON ENDERS, (‘L. B.],
Auditors of Dauphin County.
Attest—NELSON ENDERS, Clerk.
STATEMENT IN DETAIL,
Pursusht to law ot payments, disburse
ments, &c., in the foregoing accounts, viz
(account of 1883, settlement book): Dry
Goods, Groceries, Drugs, Medicines, Light
Fuel, Maintenance of I‘rimncrs, Salaries,
&c., &c.
J. Re Eby & Sons, groceries, &c $l6 90
Maurice C. EDY, QO. .. Lovi e, e 45 60
Joseph Strouse Bros, clothing 81 05
Wm. H. Egle & Co., drugs and
TROOMOIERE & vk e 297 83
John W, Leedy, shoes ......... 3 75
JLEE STOOek. SEOCR. Lol il 12 00
Henry Gilbert & Son, Hard-
B L e 17 99
Houser & Breitinger, merchan-
BRRE L G L L 112 26
William Knoche, chapel organ 75 00
$7Ol 38
MAINTAINING PRISONERS.
For Quarter ending March 31,
ISO A e R 15T
For quarter ending June 30,
For quarter ending September
DO YRR L R R
For quarter ending December
SRR e T L L TR B
—g7,341 65
MISCELLANEOUS EXPENSES.
simon Duey, money expended for prison:
For quarter ending March 31,
For guarter ending June 30.
B T L
For quarter ending September
For quarter ending December
W SR BRGE sSRT
—_— R 0 90
Citizen fire company, sprink
1ing5tre0t...............‘...... £l2 00
William Stephen, filling straw
DR L T S 71 60
$l9O 50
LIGHT AND FUEL.
Harrisburg gas compagf:
Gas for quarter ending March
SN MR L T 8D
United gas improvement Co.:
Gas for quarter ending June
B OAREE. . A esksesnseee 10 00
Gas for quarter ending Sep
tember 30, 1883....:.00-00000.+ 17 40
Gas for quarter ending Decem-
Dergl, TusE ..ol Ui sl vos S 0
$ 8820
W. Howard Eby, c0a1....cc0een....... 30 00
5N Bl aond el e
John K. May, coal and w00d........ 180 45
William Sheesley, w00d.............. 10 00
$328 65
SALARIES OF OFFICERS.
Stmon Duey keeper.......cc......... 490 00
William Van Horn, under keeper,.. 50 00
Mrs, Susan Duey, matr0n............ 200 00
Dr. Wm. H. Egle, physician.......... 300 00
Michael J. Shaeffer,” watchman, (6
T T N e O R T
$2,000 00
PRINTING ANNUAL STATEMENT, STATION-
ARY, ETC.
Harrisburg TELEGRAPH,printing an
AT L OB e £ T F
Harrisburg TELEGRAPH, printing
annnal pnmgh1et.................... 50 00
Patriot Publishing Company print
ing annual 5tatement.............. 50 00
Harrisburg Independent printing
annual 5tatement...........c00.... 50 00
Hummelgtown SBun, printingannual
SURALOIDONE.. i\ b aneisins i vise snssnos s 25 00
stattz Zeitung, printing annual an-
AL SORROUNAIEL - .o oo coeaisinonisane 25 00
Millersburg FHerald, printing an-
DUI SUREEMIORE. . .. .. neriocicinaes . 2500
Lykens Register, printing annual
statement. . ... ..oovieinenraneiii,. 25 00
Middletown Journal printing an
nual StALeMeN. e, rnecerensincncens % 00
Steelton Reporter, printing annual
UL .o uhaihoucin satnnianinenn 25 00
Samuel W- Flemming, stationary
DI Ol i e et s s 121 78
Clerk hire in Secretary’s office,
making Euamfly returns to
Board of Charities, preparing an
nual statement, e€tC........0.0000. 260 00
g
REPAING TO PRISON.
M: B, Elder, ptumbing..........:15.. 834 57
Fager & Maeyer, tinware, gzratésand
ORRUIOEIN. 5. - o e i iiiii o viabn %1
Zollinger & Kline, tinware and re-
PRI .il il BAG, 43 70
A. B. Tack, imper andflpaperlng.. e 12 70
William Gates, repairing eells and
SRR s o 1281
L. D. Marshbanks & Son, two water
B 11 00
P. Bernheisel & Co, 1ime............. 500
$144 59
J. BRISBEN BOYD,
President.
GEO. W, PORTER,
Secretary.
WM. K. COWDEN,
. SAMUEL M'ILHENNY, ‘
W. W, JENNINGS,
THOS. G. FOX,
Inspectors of oauphin county prison for
the vear 1834, janl4-1,3,5-5t
Harrisburg Colored Church
and Society Directory.
Wesley Union Church, corner South street and
Tanners avenue—Pastor, Rev. Z. T. Pearsall.
Services at 10:30 and 7:30 every Sunday. Sun
day school at 1:30. Jos. B. Popel, Superintend
ent.
Bethel M. E. Chureh, Short street—Pastor, Rev.
Amos Wilson. Servioces at 10:30 and 7:30 every
Sunday. Sagbath school 1:30. Richard Snaively,
Superintendent.
Elder Street Presbyterian Church—Services at
10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath scheol at 1:30, Thomas
Miljer, Superintendent.
Second haptlst Chureb, Eleventh street near
Market—Pastor, Rev, Bever}{v Jones. Ser
vices every Sunday at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath
sclzool 1:30. Robert Carrington, Superintend
ent.
Free Will Baptist Church, corner William and
Colderstreets—Pastor, Rev. Frazer. Services
every Suudai"v at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath
school 1:30. illiam Burrows, Superintend
ent.
Union A. M. E. Church, Tanners avenue—Pas
tor, Rev. Z. Johnson. Services every Sunday
at 10:30 and 7:30. Sunday school 2P. M.
Wesley Mission, Marion street near Colder—
Pastor, Rev. Bushrod. Services every Sab
bath at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath school 1:30
Daniel Williams,Superiutendent.
SOCIETIES.
Brotheriy Love Lodge 896, G. U. O, of O. F.;
hall in South street; regular -meeting every
Monday night.
Chosen Friends Lodge, Masonic hall, Odd Fel
lows building, South street regular meeting
every alternate Thursda{ night.
Golden Chain Council Hall, South Street,
Fr%nklln Hall; regular meeting every Tuesday
night.
Good Samaritan Council. hall East State street:
AAVMOTLAVIGW VL avuila nu.u' VAW AVv e saan
South street; regular meeting every Tuesday
night.
JOHUN CUNKLE. GEO. W CUNKLE.
JOHN CUNEKLE & SON,
DEALERS IN
Coal and Wood.
Lykens Valley, Wilkes-Barre and other Coal
always on hand.
Offlce and Yard: 924 ELDER ST., near Boas.
“TNSURE BERQRE TOO LATE.”
'
I will offer Special Rates until April
Ist to all persons desiring
@ =
Fire Insurance.
None but Zir.. Class Stock Com
panies represented.
“No AssessMENTS DEMANDED,”
W. K. VERBEKE, JR.,
General Insurance Agent.
Orrrce—Trust Building (Ist floor,
rear entrance),
Harriseurc, PENN'A.
) BACKIN.
Manufacturing Confectioner,
434—438 MARKET STREET.
HARRISBURG, PA.
Factory, COR. FIFTH AND) MARKET.
MRS. ELLEN PARKER,
DRESS MAKING & PLAIN SEWING
Prompt attention given to all
: orders.
_,]_l6, T\N\H{b A\’EN[;E. i
CHICAGD MEAT MARKET
OPEN DAILY.
CROICE MEATS ALWAYS ON RAHD,
414 WALNUT STREET.
It always pays to go to
Dr. RAYSOR’S
DRUC STORE.
" WILLIAM E. HUGHES®
LIQUOR STORE.
FULL STOCK OF
Whiskies, Brandies, Gins, Wines, &0.,
ALWAYS ON HAND.
No. 510 MARKET ST., near U. 8, Hotel,
HARRISBURG, PA.
The Wonderful
N Y
RESTORER.
When the Hair begins to fall
Use Joice's Restorer.
When the Hair begins to fade
Use Joice's Restorer.
When the Hair grows gray
Use Joice’s Restorer.
- It will Restore the Hair to its
patural color.
It will Impart to the Hair life,
strength and beauvy.
It will arrest falling Hair and give
health to the scalp. |
And as a dressing nothing can be
more beautiful and agreeable. It is
elegantly perfumed and renders the
Hair soft, plaint and lifelike. It also
serves to give the Hair that peculiar
richness and color which is always so
essential to a complete toilet. Re
member this preparation is not a dye.
Remember it contains nc impurities.
This =lso remember, all who have
used it are loud in its praise. Every
bottle gnaranteed to restore the Hair
to the full natural shade. To the joy
and satisfaction of all who use it. See
testimounials.
For sale at Dale & Hart's, Mrs. M.
' E Joice's Hair Store, 118 South Duke
letreet, also John T. Joice's Shaving
Saloon, Market street, York, P’a.
16 BENEELT ASSOGIATION
RWMI 8
' . Braxcu OrricE:
321 MARKET STREET,
Harrisburg, Pa.
Secures you a weekly indemnity in
case of sickness or accident, a burial
fund in case of deatb, and provides
for old age.
The Power of $l.OO.
$l.OO per month pays for a twenty
year endowment of $lOO.OO, includ
ing a sick benefit of $5.00 per week.
If you die previously, the $lOO 00 is
paid to your heirs. immediately, upon
proof ot desth. If you live twenty
years the $lOO.OO i 3 paid to you cash
in hand.
For farther particulars address or
call at cffice.
Only persons between the ages of
five and sixty five years are entitled
to membership.
STATE CADITAL LIGET ROUSE.
H. FRALEY,
1 '
(ls, Lamps aod Lamy isbones,
QUEENSWARE, GLASSWARE, AND
Fancy Houmvay Goobs,
307 Broad Street, Harrishurg.
STATE JOURNAL ABENTS.,
LUKE WHITEF, SR,
CIGAR AND NEWSPAPER EMPORIVM,
419 South 7th Street,
Puiraverrnia, Pa.
(State Journal for Szle.)
TR
TONSORIAL ARTIST.
Cigars For Sale.,
126 Wylie Avenue,
Pirrssurc, Pa.
e e V).
T. W. GALE,
TONSORIAL ARTIST,
Cigars For Sale,
1112 Kleventh Avenue,
AvLToONA, |'A.
(State Journal For Sale.)
MRS. E. MARSIALL,
TOBACCONIST,
4th and South Sts
(State Journal For Sale.)
N. BUTLER,
SHAVING and HAIR COTTING SALOON
South Street, Harrisburg, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
JAMKS MINOR,
@Groceries and Sundries,
HyGEeNIA, STeEELTON.
(State Journal For Sale.)
' RUSSEL THOMAS,
TONSORIAL ARTIST,
Caruiste, Pa.
" (State Journal For Sale.)
WILLIAM BOLYAR,
ERIE RESTAURANT,
826 State Street.
___(State Journsl For Sale.)
J. G. M. BROWN,
Main Street,
York, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
1. J. MANN,
On. Criy, P
(State Journal For Sale.)
UNIOF NEWS STAND,
PENN'A R. R. DEPOT,
H ARRIS2URG.
(State Journal For Sale.)
T L WHITE
TONSORIAY. ABRTISY,
CHAMBERSBURG, DA,
(State Journal For Sale )
WILLIAM HOWARD,
68 Prospect Place,
WiLkes-DARRE.
o (State Journal For Sale.) oo
E. C. LUM,
Mipprerowy, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale ) i
NEWS STAND,
LOCIIEL HOTEL,
HARRISBURG.
. (State Journal for Sale.)
WM. H CONRAD,
PARK HOTEL,
WiLLiamsrorT, Pa.
(State Journal for Sale.)
AARON STILL,
507 Washington Street.
(State Journal for Sale.)
PHILADELPHIA ANDREADING R. R.
ARRANGEMENT OF PASSENGER TRAINS.
OCTOBER 29th, 1883
Trains leave leruburf as follows:
For New York via Allentown, at 7.50 a. m.,
and 1.45 p. m.
For New York via Philadelphia and * Bound
Brook Route,” 6.25, 7.50 a. m. and 1.45 p. m.
¥or Philadelphia at 6.25, 7.50, 9.50 a.m., 1.45
and 4.00 p. m.
For Reading at 5.2, 6.25, 7.50, 9.50 a. m., 1.45,
4.00 and 8.00 p. m.
For Pottsville at 5.20, 7.50, 9.50 a. m., 1.45 and
4.00 p. m., and via Schuylkill and Susquehanna
branch at 3.00 p. m. For Auburn at 8.10 a. m.
For Allentown 5.20, 7.50, 9.50 a. m., 1.45 and
4.00 g) m.
The 7.50 a. m. and 1.45 p.m. trains have through
cars for New York, via Ailentown.
~UNDAYS.
For Allentown and way stations at 5.20 a. na.
and 1.50 p. m.
i }("or Reading and way stations 520 a. m, and
p. m.
For Philadelphia, 5.2)0 8. m. <
Trains for Harrisburg leave a 3 follows: |
Leavs New York via Allentown, at 9.00 8. m.,
1.00 and 5.80 p. m.
Leave New York via *‘ Bound Brook Route,”’
and Phlhdolrhl?on 7.45 a. m., 1.30, 4.00 and
5.30 p. m., 12.00 midnight, arriving at Har
risburg at 1.50, 8.20, 9.25 p. m., and 12.10 and 9.40
8. m.
" Leave Philadelphia at 4.30, 9.50 a. m., 4.00, 5.50
| sndt.abg. m. :
Leave Pottaville at 6.0, 9.00 a.m,, and 4.40 p.m.
Leave Budlngat 5.00, 7.30, 11.50 a. m., 1.27,
8.15, 7.50 and 10.25 p. m.
LeavePottsville via Schuylkill and Susque
hanna branch :‘t 8.20 t m, and 4.40 p, m.
Leave Allentown at 8.00, 8.40 8. m., 12.15, 4,30
and 9.05 p, m, I
SUNDAYR,
Leave New York via Allentown at 5.30 p. m.
Philadelphia, 6.30 a. m., and 7.45 p. m.
Leave guuiing at 7.30 a. m. amflo.zb p. m.
Leave Allentown at 9.05 If m.
STEELTON BRANCH.
Leave Harrisburg for Paxton, Lochiel and
Steelton dail({. except Sunday, at 5.35, 6.40, 9.36
a.lm., 1.35 and 9.40 p. m. ; daily, except Saturday
and Sunday, 5.35 p. m., and on Saturday only,
4.45, 6.10 p. m.
Returning, leave Steelton daily, except Sun
day, 6.10, 7.05, 10,00, 11.45 a. m., 2.15 and 10.15 p
m. ; daily, except Saturday and Sunday, 8.10 p.
m,, and on Saturday only, 5.10, 8.30 R m,
J. E. WOOTEN, C.G. HANCOCK,
General Manager. Gen. Pass, & Ticket Agt
PENNSYLV ANIA RAILROAD
On and after November 18th, 1833, the Pas
senger Trains of the Ponnoyivanis Railroad
Company will depart from Harrisburg and ar
rive at Philadelphia, New York, Pittsburg and
Erie as follows:
EASTWARD.
Philadeiphia Express daily (exco t Mondays)
at 1:20 a. m.. arrives at Phll’ulolphfis at 425 a.
m., and New York at 7:00 8. m.
Fast Line daily at 4:30 2. m., arrives at Phila
doll-th at 7:50 a m., and New York 11:20 a. m.
arrisburg Express dally except (Sunday) at
7:00 &. m., arrives at Philadelphia at 10:20 a. m.
and New York at 1:20 p. m.
Columbia Accgvxumoénuon daily (exeept Sun
day) at 7:15 a. ‘m., arrives at Philadelphia at
11:45 8. m. and New York at 3:40 p. m-
Laneaster Accommodation dalry (exce%t Sun
da&) at 7:40 a m., arrives at Lancaster 8:55 a. m.
ew York Limited Express of Pullman Palace
Cars dally at 2:25 P. m., arrives at Philadelphia
at 5:15 p. m. and New York at 7:30 p. m.
Lock Haven Express daily (except Sunday) at
11:20 a. 1., arrives at Fhiladelphia at 3:15 p. m.,
and New Yerk 6:2) p. m,
Johnstown Express daily (except Sunday) at
12:50 p. ~ arrives at Philadelphia at 5:05 p. m.,
and New York at §:5O p. m.
Day Express daily at 4:20 P. m., arrives at
Philadeiphia at 7:25p, m., and New York at
10:20 p. m.
Harrisburg Accommodation, via Colnmbia,
daily (except Sunday) at 4:50 P- m., and arrives
at Philadelphia at 945 p, m.
Mail Train on Sunday only, 1:00 p. m., arrives
at Philadelphia 5:45 p. m., New York 9:30 p. m.
Middletown Accommodation on Saturday only
5:10 p. m. Daily (excell)t Saturday and Sunday)
6:00 p. m.; every week ( ay at 1:00 p. m.
Mail Express daily at 11:40 P. m., arrives at
Philadelphia 3:05 a. tu., and Now York at 6:10
a. m.
All Through Trains conneot at Jersey City
with boats of “Brooklyn Annex" for Brooklyn,
N. Y., avoiding double ferriage and journey
htrough New York City.
WESTWARD.
Western Ixpress daily at 12:30 a. m., arrives at
Alteona at 4:2) a. m., and Pittsburg at 8:05 a. m.
Pacific Express daily at 3:10 a. m., arrives at
Altoona at 7:50 a. m., and l’maburq at 1:00 p. m.
Chicago Limited Express of Pullman Palace
Cars daily at 2:10 {: m, arrives at Altoona at
5:33 p m., and Pittsburg 9:00 p. m.
Mail Train daily at 11:10 a. m., arrives at Al
toona at 3:50 p. m., and Pittsburg 8:45 p. m.
Fast Line daily at 3:15 {)) m,, arrives at Al
toona at 7:20 p- m., ane Pittsburg at 11:30 p. m.
Mifflin Accommodation daily (except Sunday)
at 10:10 a. w., 5:00 and 10:05 p. m., on Sunday at
10:10 a. m.
STEELTON TRAINS leave Harrisburg daily
(except Sunday) at 6:45, 7:00, 7:15, 7:40 a. m.,
12:50, 4:59, 11:00 p. m. Daily (except Saturday
and Sunday) 5:45 and 6:00 p. m. On Saturdays
only, 5:00 and 5:10 p. m, On Sundz?' only, 1:00 p.
m. Returning, leave Steelton aily (except
Sunday) 6:32, 6:57, 8:51, 10:42, 10:59 a. m.; 3:62
7:12 and 9:41 p. m. })ausv (except Saturday and
Sunday) 6:10 p, m. On Saturday only, 5:15 p. m.
On Sunday only, 3:51 a. m. and 10:59 &. m.
PHILADELPUIA & ERIE R. R. DIVISION.
MAIL TRAIN daily (except Sunday) at 4:20
a. m., arrives at Williamsport at $:10 a. m., and
Erie at 7:35 é}. n.
NIAGARA EXPRESS dail% iexcept Sun
day) at 11:15 a. m., arrives at Wi llaml&on at
2:35 p. m., Lock Haven at 3:55 p. m., and Renovo
5:10 p. m.
LOCK HAVEN ACOOMMODATION daily
(except Sunday) at 3:25 p. m., arrives at Wil
llamsport at 7:0) p. m., and Lock Haven at 8:05
p. m.
Time cards and full information can be ob
tained at the Ticket office at the Station.
J. R. WOOD, General Passenger Agent,
CHAS. E. PUGH, (Feneral Manager. i
OUM BERLAND VALLEY
RAILROAD.
. TIME TABLE.
IN EFFECT NOVEMBER 18, 1883.
DOWN TRAINS,
T TENELE S
4 oL e @ |
75 2 (BN (8 »ipg ph
38/ . 3 | B /88 (8E
aul: I 3 & gela- go
: gfl: 8 [P ERR G
f T e I TR
P| L !
Leave— AMA M P.M./P.MAMP, M. P.M
Markinabare ... ... 700 l i menl ) TR
Hagerstown ... .../ 8 00 1354 00i....| 9°05]....
Greencastle .../....| 8 256/ 1 68|4 28/....| 9 25|....
Chambersburg. 430 8 55/ 2 205 00|....| 9 50!....
Shippensburg..'s 53 9 19 2 405 28|....10 1n!....
Newvi11e....... 5 19| 9 41| 3 00/6 55i....10 30|....
Car1i51e........5 4210 08' 2 20/6 25'7 30/10 5011 50
Mechanicsburg 6 0910 33 3 426 558 0011 102 17
Ar. Harrisburg. 6 3511 Og) 4 057 258 3011 80 2 55
[AA. w.'p. ML iroa AP, M.IP.N
uP TRAINS.
T AL L leEeE e e
= kY (e
nel & mS IREES EE"’E f;;
55 5 =25 ZEEE 82K
28 5 |73 g 8 g% 8®
e . e Teln (W lu'
i e L L L RLR
b | | |
Leave— AMA.M. A.M. P.MP. u.lp.n.’;t-.u
unrrlslmryf) ..420 73511 304 1512 30( 8 55/8 99
Mechanicsb'g . 4 40| 8 04/11 504 42 7 00' 9 2217 00
Carlisle! ......5 m.{ 8 3011210508 25 945 25
Newville ...../5 19 8 55612 29/56 35 Arr. 10 10{Ar.
Shippensburg 5 38 9 1912 486 00'.... .10 35/....
Chambersb'g.. 8 00/ 9 50; 1 106 80/.,.,.111 00....
Greencastle ../6 1910 15' 1 296 65!.....[Ar. |....
Hagerstown... 8 4010 45 2 057 25/.....1.....1....
Arfi\lamnsb'gm.,u Same... . |...].,.
AMA. M. P, M. P.MP.M..P. M. P.XY
Dillsburg Passenger leaves Harrisburg at 8:50
a. m. apd 3:10 p. m., arriviog at Mechanicsburg
at 9:20 a. m., and 3:39 gm. Returning, leaves
Mechanicsburg at 11:18a. m. and 5:‘)0}). m., ar
rlvingf at Harrisburg at 11:48 a. m. and 5:50 p. m.
- Dillsburg Branch trains leave Harrisburg at
8:50 a. m. and 3.10 p. m., arriving at Dillsburg at
9:50 a. m. and 4:10 p. m. Returning, leave lfilu
burg at 6:30 a. m., 10:50 a. m. and 4:50 p. m., ar
riving at Harrisburg at 8:30 a. m., 11:48 a. m. and
5:50 p. m.
New Orleans Express and Accommodation
west and Day Express and New York Express
cast run daily. All other trains daily except
Sunday.
On Saturday Carlisle Accommodation train
leaves Harrisburg at 5:30 p. m., Mechanicsburg
at 6:00 P. m., arriving at Carlisle ot 6:30 p. m.
South Pennsylvania branch trains leave
Chambersburg at 9:30 a. m., 415 p. m., Mercers.
burg at 11:20 a. m. and 5:15 p. m., Loudon 12:00 a.
m. and 5:37 p. m., arriviog at Richmond at 12:15
p-m. and 5:45 p. m. Returning, leave Riechmond
¢:10 a. m. and 1:15 p. m., Loudon 7:20 a. m. and
1:30 p. m., Mercersburg 7:45 a. m. and 2:10 p. m.,
arriving at Chamberzburg 8:45 a. m. and 3:55
.m.
. South Mountain traing, going south, connect
with trains leaving Hamsburgt; at 7:35 a. m and
11:20 a. m. and 415 p. m* Re urnl?.n‘)g. arrive at
Harrisburg 11:00 a. m., 2:sand 7: *) m. On
Saturday a train connects with the train leaving
Harrisburg at 8:55 p. mn,, and returns Monday to
cennect with th the train arriving at Harrisburg
at 6:35 a. m.
Mont Aito trains, going South, connect with
trains leaving Harrisburg at 7:35 a. m. and 4:15
p. m. Returning, connect with trains arriving
at Harrgsburg at 11:00 a. m. and 7:25 {) m,
Trains on Shenandoah Valley railroad leave
Nagerstown at 7:00 a. m, and 2:00 p. m., eon
necting witn trains leaving Harrisburg at 4:20 a.
m. and 11:20 a. m Returning, connect with
trians arriving at IHarrisburg at 4:.05 p. m and
11:30 i) m.
A. H. M'CULLOUGH, J. F. BOYD,
General Ticket Agent, Superintendent.
JAMES CLARK, General Agent.
I | ARRISBURG axp POTOMAC
RAILROAD~TIME TABLE No. 40.
Takes effect Monday, Oclober Ist, 1883.
EASTW’| BTATIONS. WEST'D
Mni‘; Ac.| Mail Ac.
A M- P.M| AM. P.M
8 202 25 Lv. Shipgensburg, Ar. 12 005 0
8 30/2 35 Lv. Leesburg, F., Lv. 11 505 30
8 352 40 Lv. Jacksonville, F., Lv. 11 455 26
8 4012 45 Lv. Hays Grove, F., Lv. 11 40/5 21
8 472 50 Lv. Doners, F., Lv. 11 365 18
8 5012 53/Lv. Longsdorf, F., Lv. 111 325 13
8 562 57 Lv. Huntsdale, Lv., 111 28,5 09
9013 W:LV. Moore's Mill, F., Lv. 11 235 04
9 123 13 Lv. Barnitz, F., Lv. 111 1214 43
9 173 18 Lv. Dt. Holly Springs, Lv. 11 (84 48
9 193 21/ Lv. S. Mnt'nCross'g, F., Lv. 11 044 45
9 403 42 Liv. Bolling Springs, Lv. 10 504 %
9 453 47 Lwv. Lald;g 5. F. X im 4434 15
9 50[3 52|Lv. Brandtville, ~ Lv. |lO 30/4 10
9 553 58|Ar. M. &D. Junction, Lv. 'lO 3564 06
10 00{p.M Lv. M. &D. Junction, Ar. ... 'r.x
10 15 ....’Ar. Bowmansdale, Ly, 110 20i....
AL .. e
Mail Train Jeaving Shippensburg 8:20 a. m.
connects with C. V. trainarriving at Harrisburg
at 11:00 a. m. Aceommodation Train leaving
Shippensburg at 2:25 p. m. connects with C. V.
train arriving at Harrisburg 5:50 p. m.
Train leaving Harrisburg at 7:35 a. m. will
sonnect with H. & P. train leaving M. & 1.
Junetion at 10:00 a. m. Train leaving Harris
burg at 3:10 B m. connects with H. & P. train
leaving M. & D. Junction at 4:05 p. m.
~ Train leaving Shlgpomburg at 8:20 a. m. will
onnect with train leaving S. M. Cmnlni tor
Carlisle at 9:3> a. m. Train leaving M. & D.
Junection at 10:35 a. m. will connect with train
| leaving S. M. Crossing for Carlisle 11:21 a. m.
| ¥ rf;g stations.
ROB'T. H. MIDDLETON,
l Superintendent.
Bornixa SPRINGS, Pa., Sept, 25, 1883,

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