CONSENTING TO THE ACQUISITION OF LAND BY THE UNITED STATES
                  Act of Apr. 4, 1945, P.L. 137, No. 62               Cl. 29
                                  AN ACT

     Giving the consent of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
        acquisition by the United States of America of three tracts
        of land in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania, containing
        approximately nine hundred forty-three acres, for use in
        connection with a military reservation known as Carlisle
        Barracks, and ceding jurisdiction to the United States.

        The General Assembly of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania
     hereby enacts as follows:

        Section 1.  The consent of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania
     is hereby granted, in accordance with the seventeenth clause,
     eighth section of the first article of the Constitution of the
     United States, to the acquisition by the United States of
     America of three tracts of land in Cumberland County,
     Pennsylvania, for use in connection with a military reservation
     officially designated "Carlisle Barracks"; the first tract being
     bounded and described as follows:
        Beginning at a point in the southerly right of way line of
     the Pennsylvania railroad, said point being a corner common to
     the County Home Farm, thence binding on the lands of the County
     Home Farm, South 37 degrees 45' East 300 feet, South 51 degrees
     30' East 1110 feet, South 13 degrees 45' East 1550 feet, South
     60 degrees 00' West 1250 feet, South 36 degrees 45' West 140
     feet to the lands of Mary C. Fox and John Glass, thence binding
     on said lands North 44 degrees 00' West 975 feet, South 9
     degrees 15' West 205 feet to the lands of Mrs. McCrea, Legatee,
     thence binding on said lands North 84 degrees 15' West 1405 feet
     to the Hays property, thence binding on the Hays property North
     8 degrees 00' East 990 feet, North 63 degrees 00' West 530 feet
     to the southerly right of way line of the Pennsylvania Railroad,
     thence with the said right of way line North 59 degrees 35' East
     2520 feet to the point of beginning, containing 151 acres of
     land, more or less.
        The second tract is bounded and described as follows:
     Beginning at the intersection of the south right of way line of
     the Pennsylvania Railroad and the center line of the Poor House
     Road, thence with said right of way line North 84 degrees 04'
     West 1369.7 feet to the center line of Garrison Lane, thence
     with the center line of Garrison Lane in a southerly direction
     218 feet to the Spahr property, thence binding on the Spahr
     property South 81 degrees 15' East 1044.4 feet to the center
     line of the Poor House Road, thence with said center line North
     61 degrees 45' East 418 feet to the point of beginning,
     containing 6 acres of land, more or less.
        The third tract is bounded and described as follows:
     Beginning at a concrete monument heretofore planted in the
     center line of the abandoned portion of Pennsylvania State Route
     No. 944, at the southeasternmost corner of the land now or
     formerly belonging to Lee Brenneman, et ux, a common corner to
     said Brenneman and the land now or formerly belonging to Maynard
     Long, and running thence North 84 degrees 34' 30" West binding
     on the center of said road 254.06 feet to the center of said
     Route No. 944 as the same is now constructed and used, thence
     North 70 degrees 57' 15" West binding thereon 376.98 feet to a
     concrete monument, thence South 83 degrees 15' 45" West still
     binding on center of said road and continuing the same course
     binding on a part of said Route No. 944 as abandoned, in all
     2274.38 feet to a concrete monument, thence leaving said last
     mentioned road and running South 59 degrees 08' 15" West 520.39
     feet to a concrete monument, thence South 60 degrees 49' West
     1022.27 feet to a hickory tree, thence South 61 degrees 59' 30"
     West 967.22 feet to a planted stone, thence South 64 degrees 59'
     30" West 312.65 feet to a concrete monument, thence South 78
     degrees 44' 45" West 181.29 feet to a concrete monument, thence
     North 38 degrees 47' 30" West 448.77 feet to a concrete
     monument, thence South 71 degrees 04' 45" West 1326.26 feet to a
     point on the Northeast side of Crain's Gap Road, thence North 51
     degrees 23' West 151.66 feet, thence North 73 degrees 43' West
     295.35 feet to a point in the center of said road, thence North
     26 degrees 12' East 404.25 feet to a point on the center of said
     road, thence with and binding on the center of said Crain's Gap
     Road the three following courses and distances, viz: North 15
     degrees 48' West 867.90 feet, North 15 degrees 46' West 1939.33
     feet and North 16 degrees 29' 30" East 325.20 feet, thence
     leaving said road and running North 81 degrees 14' 45" East 678
     feet to a concrete monument, thence North 79 degrees 50' East
     202.38 feet to a concrete monument, thence North 80 degrees 12'
     45" East 239.53 feet, thence North 15 degrees 06' West 2164.34
     feet to a concrete monument, thence North 79 degrees 51' East
     2812.98 feet to a concrete monument, thence North 79 degrees 19'
     30" East 430.71 feet to a concrete monument, thence North 82
     degrees 31' 15" East 803.09 feet to a concrete monument, thence
     North 84 degrees 04' 30" East 1175.18 feet to a concrete
     monument, thence South 2 degrees 36' 45" East 2129.39 feet to a
     dead chestnut tree, thence North 80 degrees 52' 30" East 1002.68
     feet to a white oak tree, thence South 19 degrees 20' 15" East
     2569.15 feet to a concrete monument and thence South 26 degrees
     05' 45" East 717.68 feet to the place of beginning, containing
     786.399 acres of land, more or less.
        Section 2.  Exclusive jurisdiction in and over the aforesaid
     lands is hereby ceded to the United States of America by the
     Commonwealth of Pennsylvania for the erection of forts,
     magazines, arsenals, dock yards, and other needful buildings, to
     be used by the United States for military and other public
     purposes, with the exception of roads abutting on said lands
     which are not already under the jurisdiction of the United
     States.
        Section 3.  The jurisdiction so ceded to the United States is
     granted upon the express condition that the Commonwealth of
     Pennsylvania shall retain concurrent jurisdiction with the
     United States in and over the land and buildings aforesaid, in
     so far that civil process in all cases, and such criminal
     process as may issue under the authority of the Commonwealth of
     Pennsylvania against anyone charged with crime committed outside
     said land, may be executed thereon in the same manner as if this
     jurisdiction had not been ceded. The United States shall retain
     such jurisdiction so long as the said lands shall be used for
     the purposes for which jurisdiction is ceded and no longer.
        Section 4.  The jurisdiction so ceded to the United States
     shall be upon the further condition that the Commonwealth
     reserves to itself and its political subdivisions whatever power
     of taxation it may constitutionally reserve, to levy and collect
     all taxes now or hereafter imposed by the Commonwealth and its
     political subdivisions upon property, persons, and franchises
     within the boundaries so ceded.
        Section 5.  This act shall become effective immediately upon
     its final enactment.