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The state journal. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1883-1885, November 15, 1884, Image 3

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York, November 13.
Mr. W. Clinton Wood, of this
place, and Misg Maggie Wilkinson,
of Washington, D. C., were joined
in the bonds of holy wedlock on
Sunday, October 26. Rev. B. Darks,
of Cailisle Station, (fficiated in an
impressive manver. The wedding
toock place at the residence of the
groom, No 20 S.uth Newberry
street, fiaone but the immediate
ffiezé}?;e fam‘ly were invited.
The bride received a number of
handsome presents, especially those
sent from Washiouton, which were
very useful and ¢xceedingly exqui
Owing to tne absence of Rev. G-
O#fiay there was no services held
in the A. M. E. Zion church on the
forenoon of Sunday last. At night
the pulpit was «bly filled by Rev.
Rosa, of Lenrel Station, who deliver
ed a practieal discourse, taking for
bis text Gen. 6:3. The church over
which Mr. Ross is pastor is called
Moor's chape!, after our venerable
‘Bishop, who had the pleasure of
dedicating it about onu year ago. It
still has a light debt hovering over
it which Rev. Ros« is trying to wipe
cut. A collection of between $6
and 87 was taken up in the A. M.
E. Zion church and given to Moor's
Oa Thursd.y vight last, while the
Demeccrats were having a walk
around, Anderson Kenny was bru
tally assaunited by the roughs of that
party. He was taken to the police
station, and while in the cell was so
severely beaten by them (the police)
that his lite was despaired of.
Through fear that he might die on
their bands they scnt him home in a
eritical condition.
Mr. W. . B. Williams, barber, of
Providence, Rhode Island, who was
the guest of his uncle, Mr. W, Clin
ton, of No. 20 S. Newberry steet,
did not leave for Washington city
until Kriday afternoon. He intends
spending the winter in the capital
Rev. J. B. Saunders, of Rockville
circuit, Maryland, who came home to
vote at the Presidential election, met
with quite a painfal accident on
Thursday. While trimming trees at
his residence on South Queen street
the hatchet slipp<d and cut bim in
the leg below the knee, severing
some of the small ligaments. A
physician was summoned, who ren
dered the necessary aid. Rev. San
ders will not be «ble to fill his charge
for a weck or two.
. The plasterers have begun work
upon the A. M. k. Bethel church.
Rev. J. Wilkshelm, pastor of the
above vamed church, assisted the
Rev. Thomp=on, of Columbia station,
in a grand ra'ty held at that place on
Sanday las!.
The. exercises held on Sunday at
the A. M. E. Zion Sabbath school
were interesting and iostructive.
The Derean Lessons are still used by
us, although condemned by some di
vines, who are still retaining obsolete
ideas about the Holy Writ, yet all
will admit (except some of the
clergy) that they are an improvement
over the old system of reading ver
ses. Sometimes many chapters were
read without any apparent knowl
edge of the matter contained therein.
Teachers would propound questions
and could not themselves expoind or
define the meaning. Why ? Because
they bad not the access to a serip
tural library. Now we have the
Teacher's Journal, a library in itself,
giving an abundant supply of infor
mation to all who desire it.
Tue SEcoxp.
AiToONA, Nov. 13.
To tell the truth, dear Jouvrvar, 1
have been affected with election on
the brain the past week—that I have
neglected to gather up the news.
Ouar town was high with excitement,
greater than ever before known in an
election. Little else has been hesrd
of or talked of since, and business
has been greatly stagnated, but as the
fight was all one way I have no riots
to record. The almost incessant has
b2en, what is the latest ?
Mr. George Bosley, of Washing
ton, D. C., will lecture next Tuesday
evening in the Second Baptist charch.
Sabject, “Origin of the African
race.” We predict for him a large
Mr. Jobn Spotwood, after spend
ing several days at home, has re.
turned delighted with his trip.
Mr. William Bolyer, who has
charge of the Logan House dining
room, has moved his family to Al
A woman cares more for a new
bonoet than all the politics in the
country, which goes to show how
queer she is. It goes to show that
she is smart enough to realize that
“politix are mighty unsartin,” while
8 new bonnet is a very tower of
On nert Monday night the drama
entitled “Power of Money” will be
introduced to the people of Altocna.
In Memory.
The following lines were dedicated
to the memory of Miss Alice Bowers
who lives only in the memory of her
many friends and her affectionate
father, Thomas J. Bowers, of Phila
delphia :
BY T.J. B.
How sad and lone I feel to-night,
While thoughts of thee come o'er my heart ;
Of thee 80 true, 8o pure and bright,
Alas, how hard that we should part.
O ¢ould I fold thee in my arms,
And press my Jonging lips to thine,
With all thy bright and youthful charms.
O I would all the world resign.
I'll strew fresh flowers on thy tomb,’ “
My Alice dear, through love for thee :
I'll sing the songs in our sad home
Thou oft did sing for love of me.
Ah ! when for me this life shall end,
O may we meet in heaven above ;
Where bright immortal joys shall blend
QOur lives in never ending love. Gt
Reapixg, Pa., Nov. 13.
*Of all gad words by tongue or ggn,
The saddest are, it might have been."”
Mre. Kate Still and Miss Gertie
Terry attended the dedication of the
Berean Presbyterian church at P’hila
delphia on last Sunday a week ago.
Rev. Aaron Orrick, of Philadel
phia, visited our city last week and
was the guest of Mr. N. D. Templin.
Moses Howlet, one of the oldest
(if not the oldest) colored citizen of
Reading, was buried last week. Mr.
Howlet was a native of Virginia, but
has been living in our city since
1862. He leaves one daughter to
mourn his death. “Thon art so near
and yet 8o far.”
Lizzie Cline, aged fourteen, the
danghter of John H. and Margaret
Cline, died on last Sunday evening
at eight o’clock.
Mr. T. M. Seidle, we are sorry to
say, is indisposed and unable to be
out. “’Twas strange, 'twas pitiful,
‘twas woundrous pitifal.”’
The exercises which took place at
the Second Presbyterian chureb,
under the auspices of the Young
People’'s Literary Society, on last
Monday night, was of a very inter
esting character, but was not as
largely attended as it would have
been had the election of either of the
Presidential csndidates been con
ceded. The following programme
was carried out : Singing by society;
select reading, Miss Ida Terry; re
ferred qoestion, Walter H. Übert;
essay, B. B. Nelson; declamation,
Miss Tiliie Stratton. Then followed
a debate on the following question:
Resolved, That an amendment pro
hibiting the manufacture and sale of
intoxicating liquors shall become a
part of the Constitution of the United
States of America. . C. Nelson
and N. D. Templin for the aflirma
tive. W. A. Seidle and Levi Nelson
for the negeative. It was decided in
favor of the affirmative.
The A. M. E. church, J. W. Nor
ris pastor, will hold a fair in their
lecture room, commencing November
27. The following committee wili
have charge: John Jenefor, Sarah
Carter, G. T. Hawkius, Mrs. C. E.
Freeman, N. 1. Templin, Allen
Miller, George Hall and William
Stokes. The fair is gotten up for the
benehit of the pastor. May it be a
After all the returns are in the
H. 8. E. club expect to have a grand
Middletown, Pa
* Mipprerowx, Nov. 10.
Special to JOURNAL.
It is right to change Presidents if
they are not the right men in the
right place. It is also right to change.
officers of churches if they are not
the right men in the right place.
On Monday night Rev. T. H.
Slater and family were pleasantly
surprised by a number of friends call
ing at their home about 9 P. M,, led
by the present Steward, R. C. Thorn
ton, of Wesley church. You must
know they did not come for nothing.
The donations by the sisters amotfhted
to $6.88, besides cash presented the
pastor by the brethren. After an
address of appreciation by the pastor,
all went to their howmes, feeling as if
they bad donme somnething for the
Lord, and so they had. “Inasmuch
as you have done it unto one of these,
my brethren, ye have done it unto
me. Matt., xxv:4o. Names of sub
scribers : Bros. R. C. Thornton, T.
Stanton, E, C. Lum, E. Hailsy and
T. Evaups. Sisters: Adah llarley,
Annie Thornton, Julia Neal, Afaria
Evans, Nancy Leaser, Annie Cla."k,
Fannie Dorcy and Louisa Strange.
God loveth a cheerful giver,
*Tis one of his sacred laws,
He will bless your alms
‘When rightly given,
To the gloiy of his name.
f. T. Ha
Mr. Goodiser, who is. Mr. Ruskin’s
nearest neighbor; has d)nst, successfully
harvested a crop of Indian corn on his
farm of 20 acres.
General Beauregarddsuffers from rheu
Caruisre, Nov. 10.
Special to’the JOURNAL. g
We have a great many calls for
tickets up “Salt River.” We will
not issue them until the 20th inst.
Gentlemen, it is foolish to talk
party reform. Look at yourselves,
and remember how often you have
resolved to. No wonder the obnox
ious Rule 6 is made in the Cumber
land County Court House.
Rev. Green, of Washington, D.
C , presided at Zion Wesley Church
on Sunday, Rev. M. M. Bell being in
Washington, D. C., on business.
Joseph V. Jordan, adjutant of G.
A. R, says since the organization of
the Post in July it numbers 38 mem
bers, and every week there is two or
three new applicationns handed him.
They intend holding a festival in the
near future for the purpose of fitting
up their room.
Frank Thompson paid a short
visit to his home. Ie started for St.
Augustine, Florida, on the 10th.
The I. O. of O. F. will hold their
anniversary in the Opeia House on
the 27th, at 8 o’clock.
There will be a grand ball given on
Thanksgiving evering by dancing
Subseribe for Tue Stare JOURNAL.
Cuicaco, November 10
The election has past but is not
decided as yet, as we gee that a fair
count must and shall be had. Al
though the vote of New York is close
we have our doubts, and the eolid
heads of both parties are quiet. We
had a procession and fire-works here
the same as in other cities, and we
hope oug trouble has not been in vain.
There has been a great deal of excite
ment in our city all week. The De
mocracy cannot claim the “Sucker
State.” It did not come up to my
expectations, but we will give our
electoral vote to Blaioe and Logan.
We succeeded in electing G. W.
E. Thomas to the State Legislature
for the third time.
We are waitiog anxiously for the
official vote of New York.
The fair for Quinn’s chapel opens
on Monday night.
We are sorry to announce that ex
president Watte, of the Derby Social
Club, was drowned.
More Anon,
A Touching Temperance Story.
From the Arkansaw Traveller.
Such incidents have been the turning
point in the fortunes of more than one
family. ‘*‘You must excuse me, gentle
men, for I cannot drink anything,” said
a man who was known to the entlire town
as a drunkard. e
“That is the first time you ever refused
a drink,”’ said an acquaintance. ‘‘The
other day you were hustling around after
a cocktail. and,in fact, you even asked
me to set 'em up.”’ ;
“That’s very true, but I am a very
different man now.’’
~ “Preachers had a hold of you?”’
“No, sir; no one had said anything to
““Well, what has caused the change?”’
“I'll teli you. After leaving you the
other day I kept on hustling after a cock
tail, as you term it, until I met a party of
friends. When I left them I was about
half orunk. %o a man of my tempera
ment a half drunk is a miserable condi
tion, for the desire for more is so strong
that he forgets his self respect in his ef
forts to get more drink. 1 remembered
that there was a half pint of whisky at
home which had been purchased for
medicinal purposes.
“Just before reaching the gate I heard
a voice in the garden, and, looking over
the fence, I saw my little son and daugh
ter playing.
“ ‘No ; you be ma,’ said the boy,” ‘and
I'll be pa. Now, you will sit here, and
I'll come in drunk. Wait, now, till I fill
my bottle.’
“He tock a bottle, ran away and filled
it with water. Pretty soon he returned.
and,. entering the playhouse, nodded
idiotically at the gir], and sat down with
out saying anything. The girl looked up
from her work and said :
«James, why will you do this way ?"’
““Whizzier wai ?”" he replied.
“Gettin’ drunk.”
“Who’s drunk 2"’
“You are; an’ you promised when the
baby died that you wouldn’t drink any
more. The children are almost ragged,
an’ we haven’t anything to eat hardly,
but you still throw your money away.
Don’t you know you are breaking my
I hurried away. The acting was too
life like. I could think of nothing during
the day but those little children playing
in the garden.
The Surrender of General Lee.
Mr. J. L. Smith having noticed denials
of the stor{ that the surrender of General
Lee took place under an apple tree, wrote
to General Grant on the subject. The
subjoined oortes&ndenco explains itself :
OcTOBER 3, 1884.—GEN. U, S. GRANT,
Long Branch—Dear Sir; 1 have read
several articles in the papers of late al
leging that the surrender of General Lee,
at Appomattox, was not under an apple
tree. I was in the 118th P. V., Corn
Exchange Regiment, and on the morn
ing of April 9th, 1865, our regiment
was iying near the hill. I was early
at the spot, and secured a piece of the
tree. A number of officers werc there
also, offering five and ten dollars to the
men for chips, and one of your orderlies
was there and got a branch for you at the
time. From this latter a set of jewelry
was made by the Messrs. Spaulding &
Co., of New York, for your wite, accord
ing to a paper 1 saw several years ago.
I enclose clipging from the ZKvening
Telegraph (Philadelphia) of October 2,
yvvhich quotes Captain Nathan Appleton
as having secured a piece of the tree. I
have my dpiece still in my possession, and
as these denialsare having a run through
the papers, tending to bring my relic into
disrepute, and my friends tell me the oc
currence did not take place under the
tree, I ask you, General, to set the matter
Awaliting your answer, I am, yours
traly, J. L. ByrTh,
General Grant's response was as fol
General Lee was seated on the ground,
with his back resting against an apple
tree, when General Babcock delivered to
him my answer to his letter requesting
an interview for the purpose of arrang
ing terms of surrender, Lee was con
ducted to McLean’s house, within our
lines, before I got up [to the front. ]
U. 8. GrANT.
October 16th, 1884,
The Best in the World and Should be the
Best Paid.
From the London Times,)
A comparison has been instituted be
tween the work of a European employee
and one in the United States. It appears
that employees of the cotton mills in
England work up 2,914 pounds per an
num, and those in Germany from 1,200
to 1,500 pounds,while the operatives of the
United States work up no less than 4,320
pounds. The amount of wool worked
up in Englard by each operative averages
1,375 pounds, in the United States 1,640
founds. and in Germany 1,000 pounds.
n flax the average is 5,080 pounds for
England and 715 pounds for Germany ;
in silk, 71 pounds for En‘%land, 87 pounds
in the United States, and 59 pounds in
It will thus be seen while the operative
in the United States works up 100 pounds
of cotton to 67 pouuds worked up by the
English operative, and 27} pounds in
Germany ; 100 pounds of wool against
77 pounds by the English operative and
60 pounds of the Germain; 100 pounds
of silk against 814 pounds by the English
and 6 Opounds by the Germain operative.
It is consequently claimed that as the
American artisan furnishes more work
in a given time than the foreigner, he is
entitled to the higher wages he receives.
How to Reduce Fat.
Dr. Schweninger, of Munich, has dis
covered a new mode of reducing the
bulk of thelhuman framne. It is never to
eat and drink al the same time, but to let
two hours intervene. He has, it is said,
cured Prince Bismarck of a tendency to
obesity in this way., lat people have
now their choice between four systems :
1. The original Banting, which consists
of eating nothing containing starch, sugar
or fat. 2. The German Banting, which
allows fat but forbids sugar or starch. 3.
A Munich system, which consists in being
clothed in wool, and sleeping in flannel
blankets instead of sheets. 4. Not cat
ing and drinking at the same time. In
Huxley’s “*Elements of Physiology’’ he
divides foods into proteids, which are
composed of carbon, hydrogen, oxygen
and nitrogen, and which consist ot gluten,
albumen, blood serum, fibrin, synotonin,
casein, gelatin and chondrin; fats, which
are composed of carbon, hydrogen and
oxygen, and consist of all fatty matters
and oils; amyloids. which are compesed
of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen, and
consist of starch, dextrine, sugarand gum,
and minerals, which consist of water and
sundry alkalis, carth and metals.—Lon
don Truth.
The ,‘Student Waiter'' lunnovation.
First Hotel Waiter—‘“What summer
resort was you at last season ?"’
Second Waiter—‘Wasn't at any.
Couldn’t get a job nowhere. All the
nice places was filled with students.”
““Yes; that’s sn. I come mighty near
not gettin’ any job myself. In fact, I'd
a been left out too if one of the student
waiters hadn’t got sick and left.”
“Well, I don’t get cotched that way
again. I'm all right for a job next sum
“Is that s 0? ITow have you managed
“I've jined a divinity school.”
Household Hints.
To scour knives ecasily, mix a small
quantity of baking soda with your briek
dust and then hiré somebody to do the
Pickles or vinegar will not keep ina
jar that has ever had any kind of grease
in it, especially if the jar is within reach
of a Vassar College girl.
Cream cures sunburn on some [com
plexions, lemon juice is best on others,
and cold water guits still others best. It
is also well to use soap occasionally.
Housekeepers who have white marble
stoops to keep clean can save time and
labor by washing them with a mop which
has been dipped in boiling hot water and
soda. A good deal of soda should be put
into the water and allowed to dissolve.
The plan has the advantage of being in
expensive, as medicine for colds, con
sumption and pneumonia are now quite
Why Slug Ten Objected,
From the Chicago Herald,
“Slug Ten,"’ called the foreman in the
late hours of the night, as he looked down
the alleys and saw no familiar bobbing of
a head which had srown as old at its
place as the ceiling had grown dingy and
black. b ;
“Gone bhome,”” said his partner back ot
“Who told him he coula go home?”’
There was no answer. Tke only sounds
heard were the monotonous ones at the
other cases—the silent clicking, as some
WX‘& call it—and the voice of the proof
reader, which had beccme mechanical.
“Did he empty his stick?"’ asked the
“No,”’ the galley-boy answered. “Here
it is on his case.”’
“Bring it in and turn that gas.”
The foreman looked at the stick and
read it. It was a part of the Ohio elec
tion table. And the bottom line read:
“I’'m getting d—n tired of setting up Re
publican majorities.”
Slug Ten was a Jacksonian Democrat.
An hour later he called up on the tele
phone: ““Hello! this is Slug Ten. Bay,
you tell tkat copg-cut:er if he will give
me a take of the West Virginia table I'll
come back. Good by.”
Roller Skating Flirtation
Lying on the right side, “My heart is
at Eour feat.”’
ying on the left side, *‘l have money
in bank.”’ hi
Standing on your nose, ‘‘l have no ob
jection to a mother-in-law.”’
Jumping on the; skates, *“l'm afraid I
can’t trust you,”
Lying on yonr back, “‘assist me"”’
One leg in the air means, “‘catch me.”
Two legs in the air means, “mashed.”’
One gkate in your mouth, ‘‘crusked
Hitting the back of your head with
your heel, ‘I am gone.™
Suddenly placing your legs horizontally
on the floor like the letter YV indicates,
“] am paralyzed.”
Punching your neighbor on the stom
ach with your left foot, “I'm on to your
little game.”’
A backward flip of the heels and sud
den cohesion of the knees to the floor in
dicates, “‘may I skate the ncxt music
with you?”
Movements of the Males.;
Lord de Grey, when hunting alone
recently on the Yorkshire estate of Lord
gl'pon, killed 803 partridges in a single
%hc statement that Governor Cleveland
will shortly become a Benedict by his
marriage t 0 a Buffalo lady is stoutly
Thos. Shaw, M. P. for Halifax, has
been appointed Postmaster General of
England, as successor to Mr. Fawcett,de
Philip Pervear, of Sed%ewick, Maine,
will celebrate his 105th birthday on the
Bth of December next, if he lives until
that day,
Eppley’s old Stand
Guarant:ed SILKS
a Specialty.
Robsrt Smith's India Pale Ale,
Yuengling & Sons Potts
ville Porter.
Telephone connections. Orders
promptly filled.
26 Grace avenue, IHarrisburg, Pa.
State Cavital Light House.
! 1 \\
Cor. Third & Cumberland St~
I have removed my store to the
above location, where I have one of
the finest rooms in the city, and
filled. with a large and selected stock
of goods in my line, such as
It will pay you to call and see our
new store and new goods. , Our
prices are low and within the reach
of all. Come and see.
Harrisburg Colored Church
and Society Directory.
Elder Street Prosbyterian Church—Servioes at
10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath school at 1:30. Lecture
and prayer meeting on Wednosday evening at
8 o'clock. Thomas DNMilier, Superintendent.
Lawrence Miller, Pastor.
Wesley Union Chureh, 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
Bethel M. E. Church, Short street—Pastor, Rev,
Amos Wilson. Services at 10:30 and 7:30 every
Sunday. Sagbaths:hool 1:20. Richard Snaively,
Second Ba[pist. Churech, IFleventh street near
Market—Pastor, Rev. Beverly Jones. Ser
vices every Sunday at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath
school 1:20, Robert Carrington, Superintend
Free Will Baptist Church, corner William and
Colderstreets—Pastor, Kev. Frazer. Services
every Sunday at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath
school 1:30. William Burrows, Superintend.
Union A. M. E. Church, Tanners avenue—FPas
tor, Rev. Z. Johnson. Services every Sunday
at 10:30 and 7:30. Sunday school 2P. M.
Wesloy Mission, Marion street near Colder—
Pastor, Rev. Phoenix. Services every Sab
bath at 10:30 and 7:30. Sabbath school 1:30
Mr, Solbert, Superintendent.
Brotherly Love Lodge 833, G. U. 0,, of O, F.;
nall in South street; regular meeling 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,
l-‘mtxllklin Hall; regular meeting every Tuesday
(}ood Samaritan Council, hall East State street;
re{{ulur meeting every Tuesday nlil'nt.
ousehold of Ruth Hall, Odd Fellows Hall
Sloug.th street: regular meeoting every Tuesday
Paxton Lodge, No. 18, A. Y. M., meets every
Monday evening, at I'ranklin Hall, South st.,
Lamps and Lamp Fixtures,
Meals served at all hours
Regular DINNER served daily.
in every style.
Dircotly opposite P. & R. and P.
R. IR, Depots,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
292 N. Third Street,
(Cor. Strawberry avenue,)
The Choicest Family Flour
' Made.
Sold to dealersin quantities from one
barrel upwards. Every Grocery
should bave it. Every fam:
ily should buy it.
Drunkeness, or the Liquor Habit, can be
cured by administering Dr. Haies’
Golden Specific.
It can be given in a l‘“lth coffee or tea with
out the knowledge of the person tskin¥ it,
effecting a spcedy and permanent cure,whether
the pkauent is a moderatce drinker oran aleoholic
wreck. Thousands of drunkards have becen
made temperate men who have taken the
Golden Speeific in their coffee without their
knowledge,andto-day believe they quit drinking
of theirown free wiil. No harmful effects result
from its administration. Cures guaranteed.
Cireulars und testimonials sent free.
Address, GoroeN Seecreic Co.,
185 Race St., Cincinnati, 0.
Special notice, at this season of the
year, i 8 called to Lincoln Cemeteay.
As a resting place for the dead iz a
necessily, the sooner one is procured
the better, and now is the best time
to procure your 'ots, at reasonable
prices. The ground is being well
improved, conscquently raising the
value of the lots. Moreover the lots
can be improved at this season at but
small cost.
All persons, irrespective of de
nomination. cin purchase lots in the
Cemetery. Lots can be purchased
for 8, £lO, 815 and $2O.
BN v odis b SN SRR Jidad . iv .. 400
R is i es vy sks i 1 O
Tooek s ceia b i D
T o idiv it e s s R
Any information can be had of the
secretary, J. P. SCOTT, 605 South
select assortment of Canned Goods, Fruits,
Nuts, &c¢., 807 North Third Street.
Parties desiring the Jovr~ar, can
obtain it from any of our agents, as
WM. JOHNSON, Camden, Del.
Journal for eale.
Roserr WiLrLiavs.
(State Journal For Saie.)
£l9 South 7th Street,
; Purmtaverroiy, Pa.
(State Journal for Sale.)
Cigars For Sale.,
126 Wylie Avenue,
Prrrssvra, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
South Street, Harrisburg, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
Main Street,
Yorxk, Pa
(State Journal For Sale.)
O City, Pa.
(State Journal For Sale.)
(State Journal For Sale.)
(State Journal For Sale.)
(State Journal for Sale.)

WiLriavsrorr, Pa.
(State Journal for Sale.y
Reading, Pa
(Btate Jouraal for Sale.)
Canrniseg, A,
(State Journal For Sale.)
111 East Harrison street,
10 Wright street,
% Cigar Store,
Atlantic avenwe,
{ Arraxtic Crry, N. J. =
Logan House,
Arrooxa, Pexx'a,
Melonell Hotel,
Cor. State and Spruce Sts.,
Boarding by the Day Week or Moath.
S. L. McDONELL, Propr.
Fancy and Plain Sewing
Mrs. Ella Howanrd,
433 Bgst State Street.
On and after November 18th 1883, the Pas
senger Trains of the Pennsylvania Railroad
Uomxnny will degan from Harrisburg and ar
rive at Philadelphia, New York, Pittsburg and
Erie as follows:
Philadeiphia Express daflfiexce?‘t Mondaya)
at 1:20 a. m.. arrives at Phil elphia at 4% a.
m., and New York at 7:60 a. m.
Fast Line daily at 4:30 3. m., arrives at Phila
dellfhh at 7:50 a. m., and New York 11:20 a. .
arrisburg Express daily except (Sunday) at
7:00 a. m., arrives at Philadelphia at 10:20 a. m.
and New York at 1:20 0&) m.
Columbia Accommodation daily (except Sun
day) at 7:15 a. m., arrives at Philadelphia at
11:45 a. m, and New York at 3:40 ‘) m-
Lancaster Accommodation dai y (exoeft Sua
day) at 7:40 a. m., arrives at Lancaster 8:35a. 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
11:50 a. m., arrives at Philadelphia at 3:15 p. m.,
and New York 6:20 p. m,
Johnstown Express daily (except Sunday) at
]2:so&\. m., arrives at Philadelphia at 5:05 p. m.,
and New York at 8:50 p. m.
Day Exfimss daily at 4:20 p. m., arrives at
Ph}(l)adelp iaat 7:25p. m., and New York at
10:20 p. m.
ua.?riaburg Accommodation, via Colnmbia,
daily (exoolpt Sunday) at 4:50 p. m., and arrives
at Philadelphia at 9:45 p. m.
Mail Train on Sunday onl;, 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 (excest 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. ~ and New York at 6:10
a. m.
All Thronz?h Trains conneot at Jersey City
with boats o “Brookllyn Annex” for Brooklyn,
N. Y., avoiding double foerriage and journey
htrough New York Otty.
Western Expross daily at 12:30 a. m,, arrives at
Altoona at 4:2) a. m., and Pittsburg at 8:05a. m.
Pacific Express daily at 3:10a. m., arrives at
Altoona at 7:50 a. m., and Putsbur? at 1:00 p. m.
Chicago Limited Express of Pullman Palace
Cars daily at 2:10 g m., arrives at Altoona at
5:30 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 8:41_6#). 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.
Mifllin Accommodation daily (except Sunday )
at 110:10 8. m., 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 &. m.,
12:50, 4:50, 11:00 p. m. Daily (exced»t. Saturday
and Sunday& 5:45 and 6:00 p. m. On Saturdays
only, 5:00 and 5:10 p. m. On Sunday only, 1:00 p
m. Returning, leave Steelron daily (oxoospt
Sunday) 6:32, 6:07, 8:51, 10:42, 10:59 a. m.; 3: 2,
7:12 and 9:41 p. m, l)allsy (except Suturda! and
Sunday) 6:10p, nl. On nturdn{ only, 5:15 p. m.
On Sunday only, 8:51 a. m. and 10:59 &. m. .. 2
MAIL TRAIN daily (except Sunday) at 4:20
a. m., arrives at Williameport at 8:10 a. m., and
Erie at 7:.")")]?. m.
NIAGARA EXPRESS dnil{ (except Sun.
day) at 11:15 a. m., arrives at Villlamsfi)ort at
2:35 p. m., Lock Haven at 3:55 p. m., and Renovo
5:10 p. m.
(except Sunday) at 3:25 p. m., arrives at Wil
liamsport at 7:09 p. m., and Lock Haven at 8:08
). m.
' Time cards and full information can be ob
tained at the Ticket office at the Station.
J. R. WOOD, General Passenger Agent,
CIHAS. E. PUGH, General Manager.
IN EFFEOT MAY 28, 1884
Dillsbarg |
| Paseengor|
New York!
| Expres |
,Aocom'n :
fDay |
| _Express .|
Fast Mail.
| } | P
Leave— 'A.MIA..\( AMVA. M. P.x;?. X.!?.l
IMartieburg . ..i....1....t 8 18.....888 .. .. [.. ..
Hagerstown ... ....1.... 91511 454 };{ 9 05/....
Greencastle ........|....| 9 37022 1014 48| 9 20{....
Chambersburg. 4 30,7 00,10 00:12 37'5 15! 9 50l ..
Shippensburg. .'4 53‘7 25/10 20/ 1 036 43110 10/,
Newvi11e....... 15 157 50,10 46 1 27|6 05!l0 30{... .
Car1i51e........15 4218 15|11 0| 1 536 30'10 501,
Mechanicsburg 6 108 4511 21| 2 20{7 00{11 10i4 10
Ar. Harrisburg. 8 350 11 & 2 6617 sofll :w’a 40
!A.\! AMIA, ll’.ll'. M..P'MiP. M. P.M
Express .
_ Accom'n.
Acoom'n l
X Orleans|
Leave— iA.MJA.M.;A.H. PP PM. PN
Hnrrisbur% ... 4 300 7 3511 40{4 05{ 6 25! 8 55(1 45
Meohanicsh'g .4 65) 8 0212 00i4 30{ 6 60| 9 222 1
Car1ig1e!.......![6 20{ 8 30112 224 551 7 20; 9 45)Ar.
Newvillo ..... 5 45| 9 00112 425 20| 7 50/10 10{....
Shippensburg |6 10/ 9 25/ 1 006 41} 8 1510 35)....
Ohambers's..(d 40| 9 57| 1 24/6 10| 8 40/11 cof . "
Greencastle ..|7 06{10 22! 1 44/6 33/ Arr. (AT, |....
Hagerstown...|7 30{10 56 2 30|17 06.....{.....1....
A?fi\lartlnsb’ggt\r.,u 45] 4 05(T 55f.....0.....]....
New Orieans Ex‘)ross and Southern Mail
west, and Fast Mail and New Yoek Express
east, run daily. All other trains daily except
For Williams’ Grove and Dillsburg at 7.35 a.
m., 1.45 p. m.. 4.05 p. m. and 6.25 p. m. Return
iog arrive at 6.35 a. m., 11.40 a. m., 4.40 p. m. and
7.30 p. m,
For Mercersburg, TLoudon, Richmond and
?olnts on Southern Pennnfilvsnll railroad at
.35a. m. and 11.40 a. m, Returning arrive at
11.49 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.
For Mt. Holly, Pinegrove Furnace and Gettys
burf, and points on Gettysburg and uarmbufg
Railroad and South Mountain Railroad at 7.3%
a.lm., 11'40 2. m. and 4.06 p. m. Returning ar
rive at 11.40 a, m., 2.5%;). m. and 7.303. m.
For Mount Alto, Waynesboro and polnts on
Mount Alto Rallroad at 7.35 a. m. and 4.05 p. m.
Returning arrive at 11.40 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.
Trains on Shenandoah Valley rallroad con
nect with trains leaving at 11.40 a. m. and 4.30 a.
m-+ Returning, with trains arriving at 11.40 a.
m. and 11,30 8 m.
(General Ticket Asene, Superintendent,
JAMES CLARK, General Agent,
Takes etfect Monday, Ocober Ist, 1883,
P R IMatl!Ac.
A gA.u.!;'.x
5 v, Ship cnabx;gg.x‘,:r. g $35 fwo
~|g a 5, Lv, Inosgnrg. o 11 esls 26
o 4.5 40 Lv. Jacksonville, F., * 111 eols 2
o 312 45 Lv. Hays Grovehl 3w |OB 2
o 212 so/Lv. Doners, F., Lv. | S
3 SPQ ,-3’]l". lfln{'dorfo F., Lv. n &i" 13
° 582 37!]‘?. Huntsdale, Lv.{ 111 285 09
[ §li2 gL. Moore's Mill, F., L. 11235 04
© 123 11y’ Bamnitz, F., Lv. 1248
2173 p’tv. Mt. Holly Springs, Lv. |ll 0914 48
2 19‘3 1 Lv. 8. Mnt'n Cross'g, F'., Lv.lll 94*4 45
0 40i3 41y, Holling Springs, L. 10 50,4 8
o 453 42y Leldighs, F., Lv. 110 4414 15
o 5,3 soiLv. Drandville, ~ Lv. |lO 39(§ 10
0 553 "*|Ar, M. &D. Junction, Lv. 10 354 05
10 mls 56:Lv. M. &D. Junetion, Ar. !.....'p. &
10 15/, ..'Ar. Bowmansdale, Lv. h0'g01....
Aol ol i R WA, v
Mail Train leaving Shippensburg 8:20a. m.
connects with C. V. train arriving :fihmlbum
at 11:00 a. m. Accommodation Train leaving
Shippensburg at 2:25 p. m. connects with C. V.
train arrlvinfinnt Harrisburg 5:50 p. m.
Train leav fi Harrisburg at 7:35 a. m, will
connect with H. &P. train luvlnf M. &D.
Junection at 10:00 a. m, Train leaving Harris
burg at 3:10 B m. connects with H. & P. train
leaving M. & D. Junction at 4:053- m.
Train leaving Shl{)penlburgs 8:20 &. m. wil'
onnect with train leaving S. M. (‘l")“mi for
Carlisle at 9:35 a. m. Train leaving M. & D
Junetion at 10:35 a. m. will connect with tratn
teaving S. M. Crossing for Carlislell:2l a. m
F Ffl.g stations.
i Superintendent
- Boiwixe Srarxas, Pa,, Sept, 38,1609,

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