OCR Interpretation


The state journal. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1883-1885, March 01, 1884, Image 3

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83027086/1884-03-01/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

™ 3
COUNCILMANIC MATTERS.
SOME ATTENTION PAID TO THE
HIGHWAYS.
The Road Roller Contract Approved by
Both Boaies—The Highway Department
Ordinances in Common Council—
Mayor Wilson Signs the Ordi
nance Relating to «T”’ Rails
on the Streets—&ec.,, &c.
SELECT COUNCIL.
The Work Performed Monday Evening by
the Selectmen.
In Select Council last evening the re
port of the Highway Committee recom
mending the contract for the removal of
dirt from the old reservoir within sixty
days or as soon as practicable, to J. S,
Sible, was agreed to. A report from the |
same committee giving the contract for a i
steam roller to the Harrisburg foundry
and machine works was also agreed to.
Common Council resolution relative to
a new conference committee on the abate
ment on city taxes was agieed to. The
chair appointed Messrs. Mason, Fritchey
and M’Cleaster.
The contracts of James Emminger as
superintendent of fire alarm and Heary
Felix as weighmaster, were agreed to.
A common council resclution requiring
strips of red glass on the street lamps at
fire plugs was concurred in. -
The ordinance in reference to laying
“T"’ rails in the city was placed on final
passage and agreed to. Mayor Wilson
was present ot the time, and a few min
utes later it was signed by the presidents
of each branch and also by the Mayor.
Ordinances were then read the first time
as follows:
Opening of Swatara street from Hum
mel street to Fourteenth; an ordinance
establishing rules, rates and regulations
for the government of the Harrisburg
water department; defining the lines of
sewer district No. 1: transferring unex
pended balances of appropriation for
the year 1883, and making appropria
tions for deficiencies in eppropriations
for the vear 1883; enabling purchasers of
lots on the old reservoir grounds to pay
cash; providing for laying of water pipe
in Eleventh street from State to Verbeke
street; fixing the saliries of the employes
of the water department.
After ome minor business C'ouncil ad
journed until Friday night.
COMMON COUNCIL,
Some Work Done Sonday Evening That
Will Result in IBetter Streets tor Harris
burg.
Council met inregular session last even
ing and was called to order shortly after
T o’clock by the president. 'There was
an unusually good attendance, but one
absentee being noted.
The first business was the administra
tion of the usual oath to Henry Schudde
mage, the newly-clected member from
the Sixth ward, to fill the vacancy caused
by the death of Mr. M’'Naer several
months ago.
After he had been sworn in and taken
his seat as a {ull fledged member of the
lower Dbranch, clerk Shiffler read the
minutes of the last two meetings, which
were approved.
On suspension of the rules Mr. Fem
ing offered a resolution that a committee
of conference be appointed to adjust the
differences existing between the two
branches on the tax levy ordinance.
Adopted.
< Mr. Hummel offered a petition with re
spect to an alleged nuisance existing in
Blackberry avenue and asking that it be
abated by the placing of a sewer therein.
The petition was signed by a number of
tenants living along said avenue. A re
monstrance {rom Col. Hunter, proprietor
of the Lochiel liotel, stated that the con
struction of shie proposed sewer would
endanger the foundation of his buildings
and for any damage thevefrom he would
hold tbe city responsible. Both commu
nieations were received and filed.
Mr. Frankem submtted a bill of dam
ages from John Fitzpatrick for loss to his
property by the bursting of & main at
East and Briggs street. The amount
claimed was $5O. Refeired to Finance
Commitice.
Permission was given David Wilson to
remove trecs and fences on Bailey street.
The report of the Highway Committee
recommending that the coatract for a
road roller be awarded to the Jlarrisburg
car manufacturing cou.pany, at £5,000,
was read, when Mr. Bay wanted to know
all about the “machine.”’ He said if the
Highway Committee was as blind in she
matter as himsclf it was a bad piece of
business to award such a contract. He
wanted to kuow all about the utility of
the roller.
Mr. Fleming said it was no time to dis
cuss the utility of the roller—that matter
had been decided by Council before.it
was agreed to advertise for proposals.
After fuarther desultory talk the question
of granting the award came up and the
recommendation was adopted.
The report of the same committee
granting the contract of removing reser
voir dirt to J. S. Sible was also adopted.
The fire committee negatived the peti
tion in refcrence to the reserving of
ground at the old reservoir for market
purposes.
An ordinance offered by Mr. Melvin
provides for the opening of Shanois street
from Front to Race. Refeired to the
Highway committee. "
Mr. Lyme presented an ordinance to
establish the line of Derry s‘reet to the
eastern city limits; also, one for ungrad
ing Fourteenth street, from Derry to
Swatara street.
The ordinance providing for the laying
of water pipe in Eleventh street from State
street to Verbeke street was read and
passed finally.
Ordinance 637, Common .Council file,
fixing the salaries of the employes of the
water department was passed finally.
Ordinance 688 file Common Council,
authorizing the construction of a local
sewer in Blackberry avenue, from Third
street sewer to Court avenue was defeated
on final passage.
This is the ordinance referred to in the
foregoing communications.
Ordinance No. 639, file of Common
Council, establishing a highway depart
ment, was read, when Mr. Bay arose and
questioned the propricty of instituting
such a department.
Mr. Fleming spoke in favor of the act
and thought such an oflice would re
sult in great good to the city. He be
lieved the highway commissioner should
be a man acquain‘ed with the best meth
ods of improving the streets. Messrs.
Miller and Swartz (Fourth ward) ob
jected to the office ecn account of the
salary to be paid to such an official. Mr.
Hargest believed® the people of the cit
did not expect the councilmen to loo{
after the streets for the paltry salary paid
them, and he thought the road roller
should be in the hands of competent per
sons.
The yeas and nays being called on sec
ond reading were—yeas, 18; nays, 15.
Agreed to, It was laid over for final
passage.
An ordinance providing for the better
protection of persons and property at rail
road crossings in the city of Harrisburg
passed finally.
Ordinance 109, file Select Council, to
place Ann avenue in the official plans of
the city, passed finally.
Ordinance 629, file Common Council,
making an appropriation to pay the city’s
share of laying a water main in Eleventh
Slreet from State str&et to the southern
%‘,Y limits, was récommitted to the
lzaucc Committee for examination.
number of bills passed first reading.
They were- published in last evening's
TELEGRAPH.
Mr. Drinkwater offered a resolution
that the proper officers be directed to
draw vouchers on the Citf Treasurer for
pay of membersof Council. Passed with
a rush.
Mr. Schuddemage was appointed by the
chair to the vacancy on the Highway
Committee caused by the death of Mr.
M’ Nair.
Council then adjourned to meet next
MondaX evening to consider the recently
' codified laws.
| —— e
'~ CHICEAMAUGA’S HERO DEAD.
Special Dispateh to the Press.)
GaLexa, I, Feb. 24.—Thomas Shan
non, the original hero of Chickamauga,
died at his home, near this cily, yester
day, aged 72 years. He was a member
of the 96th Illinois Infantry during the
late war, and gained the appellation of the
“Hero of Chickamauga'’ b{ capturing,
single-handed and alone while on picket
duty, three armed rebels and marching
them before General Grant at head
quarters. |
FEpitor TELERGRAPH—Dear Sir: I find
the enclosed paragraph dgoing the rounds
of the newspapers, and if my memory
serves me right, Gereral Grant was in
Vicksburg at the time ot the battle of
Chickamauga, September 19th and 20th,
1863. I don’tthink the General came to
us at Chickamauga until in October tol
lowing, and so if Thomas Shannon took
his three rebels to Grant’s headquarters,
he must have marched across the States
of Alabama and Mississippi, through a
lostile country, about, I judge, 400 miles.
It is a pity to have the acts of a brave
soldier belittled by a misstatement etc.
If I am right please calla halt and make
the statement correct. Yours,
CHICKAMAUGA.
AN AFPPEAL FOR CLEMENCY.
Counsel for John M'Ginnis Ask That His
Death Sentence be Commuted.
Joseph De F. Junkin and Hampton L.
Carson, counsel for John M’Ginnis, sen
tenced to be hanged in Philadelphia on
March 4, for the murder of his mother-in
law, have addressed a strong appeal to
Governor Pattison requesting a commu
tation of the death sentence to life im
prisonment, or at least a reprieve for an
extended period. In their communication
counsel reviews the evidenee taken at the
trial and the conclusions of the commis
sion in lunacy, which examined M’Ginnis,
and concludes as follows :
“To set aside their solemn judgment,
to reverse the conclusion of sci
ence, to brush away as incompetent
and inconclusive results deliberately
arrived at, after painstaking and
conscientious examination by those
who have made the determination of such
questions the special study of their lives;
to treat as valueless an impartial verdict,
reached after days of inquiry, involving
great personal and professional sacrifices
without requital of any kind, save the ap
proval of the conscience in boldly speak
ing out the truth, as they believe and feel
it to be, in order to hurry anirresponsible
lunatic to the gallows, would be revolt
ing to every instinct of humanity. The
violated majesty of the law demands no
such sacrifice. When the mind is smit
ten with disease, human responsibility
ceases. Punishment wrought upon a
madman is not retributive justice. It is
vengeance and extermination. This is
not and never has been the theory
of our criminal code. If it is to be
8o in the future, let the Legislature so de
clareit in no uncertain terms that all
may be warned thereof. If these phy
sicians, than whom none stand higher in
their profession, are ignorant of that
which they declare, then who is compe
tent to decide the question? If they are
sincere, than whom none bear higher
reputations for truth and candor—then
who is to be trusted? We do not
doubt for one moment the sincerity of
the dissenting member of the commis
sion; we do not qgestion his capacity.
But when the judgment of professional
men of the brightest qualifications, who
arc at leasthis cquals, is arrayed against
his solitary opinion, however plausible or
captivating to the public ear, what safety
is there in a multitude of coun
selors, or what practical rale
is there for the government of men, if the
opinion of the one is to be accepted and
the judgment of the many is to be flung
aside as worthless? We appeal to youin
strong terms, becausc we deeply feel the
protound importance of this question—
because we can trace no good results
from savage and previous punishment;
because we shrink from the public exhi
bition of such an execution; because our
duty demands that in this hour of deadly
peril to our client we raise our voices in
his behalf. We appeal to you in the
name of reason, of humanity, and of the
benignity of the law, to remit the pen
alty of death.”
COAL PRODUCTION IN LUZERNE.
WiLkEs BARRE, Pa., Feb. 28.—Mine
Inspector Roderick, of the lower district
of Luzerne county, has completed his an
nual report for 1883, showing the total
production of coal by the various coller
ies. Itisas follows: A. Pardee & Co.,
659,151 tons; Cox Brothers & 00., 643,-
034 tons; Linderman, Skeer & Co., 518,-
309 tons; Lehigh coal and navigation
company, 474,175 tons; G. B. Markle &
Co., 499,068 tons; 8. G. Haydon & Co.,
248,904 tons; Parde Bros. & Co., 212,151
tons: miscellaneous companies, 5,666,-
767 tone. The number of employes doing
general work during the year was 500,
making the total number of persons em
ployed in the district, 13,590,
e ) e G e
A GENEROUS HERO.
New Havex, Conn., Feb. 28.—Lieu
tenant Rhodes has deposited in bank
$3,000 received from various sources in
testimonials for his bravery at the Gay
Head disaster, and awaits ts)ermission
from Secretary Folger to divide the
mone;i‘among his shipmates on the Dex
ter. 'To forestall a possible adverse deci
sion by the Secretary, Licutenant Rhodes
has purchased new uniforms and blan
kets for every wan on board.
MILLIONS OF LITTLE FISHES,
Erig, Feb, 28.—United States Fish
Commissioner Ellis brought to Erie yes
terday from the national fish hatchery,
at Northville, Mich., 3,000,000 white-fish
minnows and deposited them in the bay;
a like number has been planted at Man
istee and Grand Haven, Michi(%an; a
gimilar number will be planted at Oswego
this week, and 75,000,000 in all will be
placed in the chain of great lakes within
the next ten days.
e e ) e
Four Turkish ironclads will go to the
Red Sea on Monday.
That we will have a delegate to the
State Convention is a foregone con
clusion, if the colored men refuse to
allow an attack upon their lines.
Mre. Bertie Redick, of Boston, the
celebrated wax artist, is bere on a
visit to Mrs. Ellen Marshall.
et
Alderman Prive still beara all the
weight of his independence. He had
nothing to loose and notbiug to gain
and he gained it.
Fred. Douglass was color blind.—
Savanak Echo.
& et
He was mnot colored blind but
blinded by color.
'TWO BOURBON OUTRAGES,
| o
PROCEEDINGS OF CONGRESSIONAL
INVESTIGATING COMMITTEES.
Democratic Witnesses Examined at New
Orleans—Their Statements of the Con
dition of Affairs in Cc piah’ County,
Miss.—Cengressman Wise and Sen
ator Vance in Antagonism
THE OUTRAGES IN MISSISSIPPI,
Democratic Wltnesdses Examined Yester
ay.
NEw OrrLraxs, Feb. 26.—The Senate
committee investigating the election out
rages in Copiah county, Miss., yesterday
examined the following witnesses called
by the Democrats :
- Uriah Millsaps testified that he was a
Republican and a circuit judge under the
Republican regime. He considered that
Copiuh county was one of the most con
servative in Mississippi. Matthews had
been a candidate for sheriff for the past
fifteen years until the last election. He
was only elected once. All the male
members of the Matthews family were re
garded as fighting men. |
Judge T. J. \%hnrton, of the Ninth
Judicial district, testified that he had
more trouble regarding grand juries inJ
Copiah than in any other county in the
district. It bad been generally asserted
and believed that the grand juries of the
county had been manipulated in the in
terest of one party with a view of prose
cuting their political opponents. Mat
thews was represented as a ruling spirit
in such manipulation.
The witness continued: On the Friday
night preceding the eleetion President
Matthews told District Attorney Foote
that he wanted to see us at his room.
Matthews said that Thompson, with an
armed body of men, had murdered an in
nocent, inoffeusive man the week before,
and that another party would leave town
on a similar marauding expedition. I
asked for their names, saying that I would
issue a writ, and have every one of
them arrested. He said that the sheriff
would probably find some excuse for
refusing to execute the writ; that the at
tention of the grand jury had been called
to the matter, but no action had been
taken, and that there was a conspiracy to
murder his political friends, himself and
his family. ‘“When my two sons left for
Oxford (}Sollege a few weeks ago,”’ he
says, “I took their hands, and, with tears
in my eyes, I said: ‘My sons, I do not
know how soon you may be summoned
home to avenge the assassination of your
father.” They replied, with tears in their
eyes, ‘We are ready to obey the sum
mons.’ "’
Matthews said four of his uncles had
been killed, but their deaths had been
avenged. There were four men whom
he wanted to kill, then he would never
again lay his head on a pillow, but, being
outlawed, would declare war against the
human race
Judge J. E. Cooper, of Mississippi, tes
tified that J. P. Matthews was a danger
ous man. Heconsidered people of Copiah
county orderly and law-abiding as a rule.
He did not approve of the killing of Mat
thews, nor did he believe the negroes of
Copiah county would rise against the
whites. Dr. ]:g A. Rowan, a member of
the Legislature from Copiah county, testi
fied that the canvass of the last election
was very peaceable.
E. G. Wall, commissioner of emigra
tion, testified, that he never saw J. P.
Matthews but once. Mr. Johnson, who
intrcduced him, asked Matthews how he
could consistently support Colonel King
for Governor, against whom he had
published such a violent -circular.
Matthews replied that the -circular
was all a lie; that King was
all right now; that at that time he (Matt
hews) had 500 organized men in Copiah
county and had gotten out the circular
for the purpose of aggravating King,then
a leading Democrat, and his party to vio
lence, “when,’”’ Matthews said, “wec in
tended to Kkill every white man, woman
and child in Copiah county.’’
THE DANVILLE MASSACRE.
Congressman Wise's View of the Outrages.
WASHINGTON Feb. 26.—The principal
witness before the Danville investigating
committee yesterday was John 8. Wise,
the Readjuster Congressman-at-Large
from Virginia. He said that the riots
grew out of the incerdiary utterances of
Democratic campaign orators, and quoted
from the Richmond State and other
Democratic newspapers to show that the
minds of the people were inflamed aud
the race issue made prominent at all the
political gatherings of that party during
the campaign of last fall.
During the :xamination of Congress
man Wise Senator Vance complained
that the witness was making a political
speech. Several sharp passages-at-arms
occurred.
Mr. Wise said to Senator Vance :
‘““When 1 first knew you, thirty years
ago, you belonged to the K. N. (Know-
Nothing) party. Now you belong to N.
K. (Negro-Killing) party.”’
Senator Vance retorted: ‘“When I first
knew you you were a secession Demo
crat. Now you are a—"’
Mr. Wise. ‘“Hardly. I was only nine
years of age, and could not have been
much of a secessionist.”’
Senator Vance. ‘‘Oh, well, when a man
pleads the infancy act I have nothing
more to say.’’
A little later Mr. Wise said the atti
tudes of men had changed. ‘“You (to
Senator Vance) come up to teach us De
mocracy and debt-paying when you had
repudiated your own debts and had never
been a Democrat.”” Senator Vance ad
mitted Laving been a Know-Nothing,*but
defended himself against the charge of
ever being a repudiator. A mau who
said he had ever advocated repudiation
stated that which was untrue. Mr.
Wise hoped Governor Vance did not
intend that tobe an insult. Senator Vance
said he did not, but wished merely to
state the fact in replty to some assertions
personal to himself. Mr. Wise disa
vowed any intention to be offensively
personal. He avowed his unalterable
determination to continue the war upon
the Bourbon party. He admitted that
tbe blacks were united in the proportion
of about ninety per cent. on one side,
while the whites were nearly equally de
vided.
GEORGIA’'S ATTITUDE OUT
LINED.
The Influence of the Colored Re
publicans in the Coming State
Convention.
ArLaxTa, Ga., Feb. 29.—The prin
cipal interest attaching to the pro
ceedings of the Republican State Con
vention to be held on April 9, arises
from the fact that it controls the vote
in the National Republican Conven
tion without power to add strength
to the actaal contest. The old fight
between the colored men, who feel
that they have been ignored in the
distribution of offices, and the whites,
who are Republicans only for the sake
of office, showed itself as still ready
to break out. In the last three or
four State Conventions the white ele
ment has been worsted. In the con
vention which nominated delegates
to the Chicago Convention four years
ago it was boldly declared by E.
Belcher, colored, that the whites were
after *“sugar;’” that they desired
places as delegates to Chicago for the
purpose of using them s levers for
Presidential recognition, and it was
now time for the colored men to in
sist on having ““sugar” too.
As a result the colored men tock
pessession of the organization of the
party, elected a majority of colored
delegates, sppointed Pledger, colored.
Ch irman of the Executive Commit
tee, and imagined themseives on the
road to preferment. This action
arcused the hostility of the whites,
who headed by Jonathan Norcrose,
white Republican, of 40 years’ stand
ing, took steps toward organizing a
white man’s Republican convention,
which, they claimed, was to be advi
‘sory. For two years biekerings be
tween the races continued, and, when
the convention of two years ago met,
it split into the Capitol Convention
and Couart-house Convention,the white
lezders running the latter body. Each
claimed control of the body, and each
adjourned at deadly war with each
other. In time, however, the whites
outm=nceuvred the blacks, and sune
ceeded in sbelving Pledgoer for Buck,
white, clerk of the Kederal Court.
The colored men, howaver, were not
pacified. They have been holding
meetings throughout the State, in
which the conduct of the whites has
been severely denounced. ‘
The unanimity with which the ‘
whites seem to have uvited on Arthur
for the nomination has had the effect
of ‘driving off the colored men, who
declare that they want no more white ‘
men I'residents. About 20 members
of the committee were present at the
meeting yesterday, a large proportion
of them being colored. Among other ‘
resolutions,the following wasadopted:
Resolved, That the Republican
State Central Committee, recogunizing
the imperative duty of the Republican
party to deliberate with patriotie ¢iu.
tion upon the question of a nomina
tion, nevertheless, with enthusiasm,
indorse the action of the Republicans
of the great States of Ohio and New
York, and other States of the Uniou,
in their approval of the able, wise,
conservative and patriotic administra- |
tion of P’resident Arthar. |
This was considered at first a boom ‘
for Arthur, but Col. John C. Bryant,
Secretary of the committee, remarked
to the reporters: “That does not
mmean that we are for Arthur for a
nomination.” It is therefore taken
that the resolution was a cheap way
of repaying the President for his nu
merous kindnesses to the party lead- 1
ers 1n Georgia. .
“For whom are the Repubiicans
in the State?” wuas asked of Cul
Bryant.
‘] canmet speak for the party,” he
said, “but I am sure that the delega
tion to Chicago will go uninstructed.
We have no weight in the Electoral
College, and will not attempt to dic
tate the policy of the p rty in a nomi
nation. We are for the strongest
man, if he is a gooa one, but we do
not want simply an avsilable mau.
We want no repitition of the Hayes
administration.”
“What was the matter with Hayes?”
* Hayes was a traitor to the Scuth
ern Republieans ; he was ¢ neither fish,
flesh, fowl, nor good red herring.’ He
did more to divide the [Republican
party in Greorgia than any other man.
As it now stands, I regard Arthaur,
Blaine, Logan, and Edmunds as ths
strongest men. Dlaine has a very
strong following in Georgia.” With
this Col. Bryant stepped aside with
the colored delegates.
When the State Convention meets,
on April 9, lively scenes may be ex
pected. The colored men are coming
up determined to rule the roost. They
will elect the Chairman, dictate the
composition of the delegation to Chi
cago, and so instruct them that Geor
gia will be an uncertain quantity in
the Convention. There is no man in
the Republican party who stands
nearer to the colored heart than Ro
bert Lincoln. If he shounld be out of
the race, Blaine will stand the best
showing. Blaine’s bold, blunt frank
pess has a strong hold on the people.
The on!y chance for Arthur of getting
the delegation is the ability of the
white office-holders to secure the or
ganization of the Convention,by w nich
‘means a cutand-dried programme
_might be rushed through and the body
adjourned before the colored men
could recover from their surprise, but
this is altogether improbable, as the
Georgia colored man is a good parlia
mentarian and cannot be easily put
down.
The selection of one colored repre
sentative to the State Convention, is
with the colored voters of Dauphin
county paramoant to any cacdidate
for political honors who may come
before the convention, and candidates
can govern themselves accordingly.
Roscoe Conkling denies that he has
condescended to an interview, but the
talk sounds so mach like Roscoe, that
he can hardly deny being father of it.
FOR SALE.
A~ Orp EstaßrLisnen
FOUR CHAIR
BARBER SHOP
First Class in every respect. The
best location in the eity. Do
ing a good business.
Goop Reasoxs For SeLuine.
Call on or address,
T. W. GALE,
1112 Eleventh av., Altoons, Pa.
M'NEIL'S
PAIN EXTERMINATOR
b/ ooena] Family Un,
( Over 36 Y_e:l'i in Use.
For Cholera, Dysenter{. Cholera Morbus,
Diarrheea, Colds, Quincy, Rheumatism,
Izrulies, Toothache, Burps, Pains in Joints,
0., &0.,
There is Nothing Betfer in the Market,
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
The genuine has the abeve TRADE MARK
Druggists and Dealers generally sell it.
M'NEIL’S LIVER AND BLOOD PILLS
Have no superior. Try them.
J. X. QUIGLEY, Proprietor.
261 and 263 Boas street, Harrisburg, Pa.
Employment ~ Bureau.
Parties aeeking employment, and persons
desiring servants, can avail themselves
ot the advantage of advertising in this
paper their wants. Ordinary advertise
ments will be inserted for 25 cts.
McDonell Hotel,
Cor. St'a'.te and Spruce Sts.,
Boarding by the Day Week or Month.
S. L. McDONELL. Propr.
D. W, GROSS & SON,
119 Market Street. Harrisburg, Pa.
WHOLESALE and RIETAIL
Druggists
And dealers in
Pangy Goods, Painke, (ils & Glass
Artists’ j—fi_tt—erials at
Best Prices.
Prescriptio-n_si; Spscialty.
g Electric Night Bell.
“INSTRE BEFURE TOO LATE”
‘ | :
I will offer Special Rates until April
Ist to all persons desiring
Fire Insurance.
Nene but First Class Stock Com
panies represented.
“No AssesameNts DEMANDED,”
W. K. VERBEKE, JR.,
General Insurance Agent.
Orrrce—Trust Building (Ist floor,
rear entrance),
Hargrissora, PENNA.
D. BAOOIT,
Manufacturing Confectioner,
434—438 MARKET STREET.
IHARRISBURG, PA.
Factory, COR. FIFTH AND MARKET.
MRS. ELLEN PARKER,
DRESS MAKING & PLAIN SEWING
P’rompt attention given to all
orders.
116 TanxnEß'S AVENUE.
CHICAGO MEAT MARKET
OPEN DAILY.
CHOICE MEATS ALWAYS ON BARD,
414 WALNUT STREET.
The Wonderful
I
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
natural color.
It will Impart to the Hair life,
strength and beauy.
It will arrest falling Hair and give
hea!th to the scalp.
And as a dressing nothing can be
more beautifu! 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 no impurities,
This slso remember, all who hasve
used it are loud in its praise. Every
bottle guaravteed to restore the Hair
to the full natural shade. To the joy
and satisfsction of all who use it. See
testimonials.
For sale at Dale & Hart's, Mrs. M.
E Joice's Hair Store, 118 Souih Dake
letreet, also Joho T. Joice's Shaving
Saloon, Market street, York, I’a.
STATE JOURNAL ABGENTS,
LUKE WHITE, SR,
CIGAR AND NEWSPAPER EMPORITM!,
419 Soath 7th Street,
PuicaperpriaA, Pa,
(State Journal for Sale.)
J. H. MORRIS,
TONSORIAL ARTIST.
Cigars For Sale,,
126 %y)ie Avenue,
Prrrssurag, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
: T. W. GALE,
TONSORIAL ARTIST,
Cigara For Sale,
1112 Eleventh Avenue,
ALTOONA, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
N. BUTLER,
SHAVING and EAIR COTTING SALOON.
South Street, Harrisburg, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
JAMES MINOR,
Groceries and Sundries,
Hycenia, Steerton
(State Journal For Siie.)
3 RUSSEL THOMAS,
TONSORIAL ARTIST,
CarnisLe, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
WILLIAM BOLYAR,
ERIE RESTAURANT,
826- State Street.
(State Journal For Sale.)
J. G. M. BROWN,
Mzsgin Street,
York, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
1. J. MANN,
O Crry, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
UNION NEWS STAND,
PENN'A R. R. DEPOT,
Harriszura.
(State Journal For Sale.)
T. L. WHITE,
TONSOBIAE ARTIST,
CHAMBERSBURG, PA.
(State Journal For Sale )
WILLIAM HOWARD,
68 Prospect Place,
WiLkEs-BARRE.
(State Journal For Sale.)
E. C. LUM,
MmbprLErowN, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
INEHWS ST.AIND,
LOCHIEL HOTEL,
HArgrisßUßG.
(State Journal for Sale.) 4
WM. H. CONRAD,
PARK HOTEL,
WiLriamsport, Pa.
(State Journal for Sale.)
A. A. GERY,
Reading, Pa.
(State Journal for Sale.)
JOHN CUNKLE. GKO. W CUNELE.
JOHN CUNELE & SON,
DEALERS IN
Coal and Wood.
Lykens Valley,; Wilkes-Barre and other Coal
always on hand.
Office and Yard: 92¢ ELDER ST., near Boas.
GO TO.
08, TRORLETS DATG STORE
R y
WEST STEELTON.
YOR
FANCY ARTICLES,
PURE DRUGS,
MEDICINES AND SPICES,
At Harrisburg Prices.
PERFUMERY.
STEELTON, PA.
It always pays to go to
Dr. RAYSOR'’S
DRUGC STORE.
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. Church, Short street—Pastor, Rev.
Amos Wilson. Services at 10:30 and 7:30 every
Sunday. Sagbath school 1:30. Richard Snaively,
Superintendent.
Elder Street Pmbgoflsn Church—Services at
10:30 and 7:30. school at 1:30. Thomas
Miljer, Su tendent.
Second Bs Chureb, Eleventh street mear
Market—Pastor, Rev. Bevelr‘l{ Jones. Ser
vices eng SnnJa.y at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath
:ol:ool 1:30, Robert Carrington, Superintend
ent.
Free Will Baptist Church, corner William and
Coldeutreefs—?uwr, Rev. Frazer. Services
every Snnda{' at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath
scl;ool 1:30. iliiam Burrows, Superintend
en
Union A. M. E. Church, Tanners avenue—Pas
tor, Rev. Z. Johnson. Services every Sunday
at 10:30 and 7:20. Sunday school 2P. M.
Wesley Mission, Marion street nea: Colder—
Pastor, Rev. Bushrod. Services every Sab
bath at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath school 1:39
Daniel Willlams,Saperiutendent.
SOCIETIES.
" Brotherly Love Lodge 8%, G. U. 0., of O. ¥a
hall in South street; regular meeting every
Monday nga}
Chosen nds Lodge, Masoric hall, Odd Fel
lows bailding, South street regular mesting
every alternate Thm :;Klm.
Golden Chain 1, Somth Street,
mfl:nn Hall; regular meetirg every Tuesday
ng't:)d Samaritan Couneil, hall East State street;
nfinlu mo?tln’g every Tudanls_ht.
ousehold of Ruth Hall, Odd Fellows Hall
*s’onit‘n street; regular meetSng every Tusesday
night.
WILLIAM E. HUGHES'
LIQUOR STORE.
FULL STOCK OF
Whiskies, Brandies, Gins, Wines, Sc,
ALWAYS ON HAND.
No. 510 MARKET ST., near U. 8. Hotel,
HARRISBURG, PA.
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD
On and after November 18th, 1883, the Pas
senger Trains of the Ponnsylnnla. Rallroad
Compu;! wmdefisn fron Harrisburg and ar
rive at Philadelphia, Ne¥ York, Pittsburg and
Erie as follows:
EASTWARD.
Philadeiphia Express daily (exeept Mondays)
at 1:20 a. m., arrivol: at Pm{léelphfa at 4:26 a.
m,, and New York at 7:00 a. m,
Fast Line daily at 4:30 a. m., arrives at Phila
doll})hls at 7:50 a. m., and New York 11:20 8. mn.
arrisburg Exprees daily exocept (Sunday) at
7:00 . m., arrives at Philadelphia at 10:20 a. m.
and New York at 1:20 og m.
Columbia Accommodation dail (except Sun
dayg at 7:15 a. m., arrives at P{m:dolphh at
11:46 a. m. and New York at 3:40 Pm-
Lancaster Accommodation daily (om&t Sun
dl&) at T:4) a m., arrives at Lancaster 8:35 a. m.
ow York Limited Express of Pullman Palsce
Cars dally at 2:25 If m., arrives at Philadelphia
at 5:15 p. m. and New York at 7:30 p. m.
Lock Haven Express daily (except Sunday) at
11:30 a. m., arrives at Philadelphia at 3:15 p. m.,
and New York 6:20 p. m,
Johnstown Express daily (except Sunday) at
12:50 1‘? m,, arrives at Philadelphia at 5:05 p. m.,
and New York at 8:50 p. m.
Day ExEmss daily at 4:20 p. m., arrives at
{’l%adelp iaat .25 p. m., and New York at
0:20 p. m.
Harrisburg Aocommodation, via Colamblia;,
dally (except Sunday) at 4:50 p. m., and arrives
at Philadelphia at 9:45 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 (excegt Saturday and Sunday)
6:00 p. m.; every week day at 1:00 p. m.
Mail Express daily at 11:40 p. m., arrives at
Philadelphia 3:08 a. In., and New York at 6:10
a. m.
All 'l‘hrou%h Trains conneot at Jersey City
with boats of ‘“Brooklyn Annex for Brooklyn,
N. Y., avolding double ferriage and journey
WESTWARD.
Western Express daily at 12:30 a. m., arrives at
Altoona at 4:20 a, m., and Pittsburg at 8:06 8. m.
Pacific Express daily at 8:10 a. m., arrives at
Altoona at 7:50 a. m., and Pmabur* at 1:00 p. m.
Chicago Limited Express of Pullman Palace
Cars daily at 2:10 E m., arrives at Altoona at
5:35 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 B:4l_snp. m.
Fast Line daily at 3:15 g m., arrives at Al
toona at 7:20 p- m.,, ane Pittsburg at 11:30 p. m.
Miffiin Accommodation daily (except Sunday)
at 10:10 a. m., 5:00 and 10:05 p, m., on Sunday at
10:10 a. m.
STEELTON TRAINS leave Harrisburg daily
{exeept Sunday) at 6:45, 7:00, 7:15, 7:40 a. m.,
2:50, 4:50, 11:00'p. m. Daily (exoed): Saturday
and Snnday(} 5:45 and 6:00 p. m. Saturdays
only, 5:00 and 5:10 p. m. On Sundady only, 1:00 p.
m. Returning, leave Steelton aily (oxo?t.
Sunday) 6:32, 6:57, 8:51, 10:42, 10:59 &. m.; 3:562,
7:12 and 9:41 p, m, Dnflg (except Sa.turdl? and
Sunday) 6:10p, m. On uturda{ only, 65:15 p. m.
On Sunday on‘y, 8:51 a. m. and 10:59 a. m.
PHILADELPHIA & ERIE R. R. DIVISION.
MAIL TRAIN daily (except Sunday) at 4:20
a, m., arrives at Williamsport at 8:10 a. m., and
Erio at 7:35 p. m.
NIAGA IfA EXPRESS daila, iexcept Sun.
daz) at 11:15 a. m., arrives at Wi Hamsfion at
?)?0 p. m., Lock Haven at 3:55 p. m., and Renovo
:10 p. m,
LOOK HAVEN ACOCOMMODATION daily
(except Sunday) at 3:25 p. m., arrives at Wil
llamsport at 7:00 p. m., and Lock Haven at 8:06
. 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, Goneral Manager.
CUM BERLAND VALLEY
RAILROAD.
TIME TABLE.
IN EFFECT NOVEMBER 18, 1883,
DOWN TRAINS.
S i
-
SRR EE b?
23 = |3 25 Y |25
35(: (3 |81153(3u(85
2E|: |8 5 8®25 (B
oLA T Mol L e
Leave— lA.M!A.I.!P. M.IP.MAM P, M./ P.M
Martinsburg...!....| T 00}.....18 00]....].... |....
Hagerstown ... ....| 8 oo‘ 1 36/4 00f....| 0 05/....
Greoncastle ...|....| 8 26{ 1 584 28....! 9 25....
OChambersbury. 4 30| 8 656 2 20/5 00(....! 9 60|....
Shippensburg.. 463 9 19| 2 40'5 28/....110 10]....
Newvi11e....... 5 19 9 41 3 o[s 55....110 30]....
Car1i51e........|5 4310 05l 3 2018 257 30'10 60[1 50
Mechanicsburg 6 (910 33 3 426 558 00,11 102 17
Ar. Hmlsbnrg.!d 311 00, 4 067 25/8 30,11 30/3 55
AMA.N.P. M. P.MIA.M P, M./IP.M
UP TRAINS,
b e Q) m o
=] 2 ;g‘g!m.. ] «’m- %
(C B M = M ‘0::
33 B (25 0885 35138
’ gl v TgigeiEe g(g
EE. [: B 3=l (e |5
,fl_______“__,l....?J_'_._":__.‘_'_L,L 5 P
Leave— |A.M‘A.H.IA.H.!P.I'P.X.'P.I.jI’.I
Harrisburg ..(4 30/ 7 3511 304 15,13 30/ § 55/8 90
Mechanicsb'g . 4 40{ 8 0‘1“ 50(4 42’ 7 00 9 227 00
Carlisle! ......!5 00| 8 30/12 10’5 os’ 25 0 45| 26
Newville .....[5 19| 8 5512 205 35/ Arr. (10 10{Ar.
Shippensburg |5 38/ 0 1912 48(6 00].....]10 85....
Ohambersb'g../8 00/ 950 1 10/6 30 ... [ll 001.. ..
Groencastle .. 8 1910 15{ 1 29(6 55.....]Ar. |....
Hsfirswwn...}o 4010 45} 2 057 26}.....|.....|....
Ar. arunab‘g;Ar.‘u 36| 3 20{8 B 0 GG
|A.X;A. M. P.M.[P.MP.M.[P. M. P. M
Diilsburg Passenger leaves Harrisburg at 8:50
a. m. and 3:10 p. m., arriving at Mechaniocsburg
at 9:20 a. m. and 3:39 gm. Returning, leaves
Mochanlosbur(f at 11:13 a. m. and 5:20 p. m., ar
rlvmlf at Harr{sburg at 11:48 a. m. and ?:50 p. m,
Dillsburg Branch trains leave Harrisburg at
R:5O 8. 1. and 3.10 p. m., arriving at Dfllsbum at
9:50 a. m. and 4:10 p. m. Returning, leave Dills
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
gut, lmn daily. All other trains daily except
unday. -
On éaturdsy Carlizsle Accommodation train
leaves Harrisburg at 5:30 p. m., Mechanioshurg
at 6:00 K m., arriving at Carlisle ot 6:80 p, m,
South Pennsyivania branch trains leave
Chambersburg at 9:30 a. m., ¢:l5 p. m., Meroers.
burg at 11:20 a. m, and 5:15 p. m., Loudon 12:00a.
m. and 5:37 p. m., arriving at Richmond at 12:16
p- . and 5:45 p. m. Returning, leave Richmond
1:10 a. m. and 1:15 p. m., Loudon 7:20 a. m. and
1:39 p. m., Mercersburg 7:45 a. m. and 2:10 p. 1.,
arriving at Chambersburg 8:45 a. m. and 3:55
p.m.
South Mountain trains, going south, connect
with trains lcavin% Harrisburg at 7:35 a. m and
11:30 a. m. and 4:15 p. m-* Retnrnlnsg, arrive at
Harrisburg 11:00 a. m., 2:55 and 7:2 Ym. On
Saturday a train connects with the train leaving
Ha.rrlsbnrf at 8:55 p. m., and returns Monday to
econnect with th the train arriving at Harrisburg
at 6:35 a. m.
Mont Alto trains, %olng South, connect with
trains leaving Harrisbarg at 7:35 a. m. and 4:16
p. m. Returning, conncet 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., con
nectlng witn trains leaving Harrisburg at 4:20 a.
m. and 11:30 a. m Returning, connect with
trians arriving at Harrisbrrg at 4:05 p. m and
11:30 & m.
A. H. M'CULLOUGH, J. F. BOYD,
General Ticket Aaent, Superintendent.
JAMES CLARK, General Agent.
l I ARRISBURG axp POTOMAC
A RAILROAD-TIME TABLE No. 40.
Takes effect Monday, October Ist, 1883,
B sTW' BTATIONS. | WEST'D
Mat! Ac.‘ Mail Ae.
A.M-P.M A.M, P.M
8 2012 25| Lv. Shlpgenaburg. Ar. 12 005 40
8 30 Lv. Leesburg, F., Lv. {ll 50 5 30
8 36(2 40| Liv, Jacksonville, F., Lv. 11455 26
8 4012 45{Lv. Hays Grove, F., Lv. 111 405 21
8 4712 50{Lv. Doners, F., Lv. 111 355 18
8 5012 53| Lv. I.on{:fiorf, i KoV, 11 325 13
8 57| Lv. Huntsdale, Lv.; 11 285 C 9
9 01{3 02|Lv. Moore's Mill, F., Lv. gll 235 04
91213 13|Lv. Barnitz, F., Lv. ilI 124 43
9°173 18|Lv. Mt. Holly Springs, Lv. 11 (94 48
9 193 21|Lv. 8. Mnt'n Crogs'g, ¥., Lv. |ll 044 45
9 403 42iLv. BofllniSprlnf. Lv. (10504 3%
9 4513 47| Lv. Leidighs, F., Lv, P(\ 44415
9 50{3 52{Lv. Bram?tvule, F., Lv. 10 394 10
9 Ar. M. &D. Junction, Lv. |lO 354 05
10 oole.M|Lv. M. &D, Junction, Ar. 1....v‘p.u
10 15}..../Ar. Bowmansdale, Lv. 110 20i....
AN .o A 3 ...
Mail Train leaving Shippensburg §:2O a. m.
connects with C. V. train arriving at Harrisburg
at 11:00 a. m. Aceommodation Train leaving
Shippensburg at 2:25 p. m. conneets with U. V.
train arriviog at Harrizburyg 5:50 ‘; m.
~ Train lnvlnfi Harrisburg at 7:35 a. m. will
oonnect with H. &P. train lea.vln% M. &D.
Junection at 1000 a. m. Train leaving Harria
i burg at 3:10 p, m. connects with H. &P. train
lfllan‘ M & B Junetion at 4:05 p. m.
Train luvmg Shigpenaburs at 8:20 8. m, wil'
onnect with train leaving 5. M.Orouinglox
Carlisle at 9:3> a. m. Train leaving M. & D
Junetion at 10:35 a. m. will conneet with train
leaving S. M. Crossing for Carlisle 11:21 a. m.
F l;fng stations.
ROB'T. H. MIDDLETON,
Superintendeat.
BeiLixe SeniNas, Pa., Sept. 0, 1883,
0 00l
9 25
9 50
10 10
10 30
10 50
11 10
11 ao{
P M.
'r.x.jl’.u
8 558 90
9 227 00
;94;1 2%
10 10{Ar.
10 v
o
AR Towvie
IP.u.lr.x

xml | txt