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The state journal. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1883-1885, April 12, 1884, Image 4

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Note to Subscribers.
Hereafter all collections for THE JoURNAL
will be made by Mr. Willlam lee, the first
week in each month. Subseribers will please
be prepared, and will pay no one else. Any in.
n.ttgm.fon by oarriers or collecters, should be re
ported promptly at the
No. 8 N. Market Square.
Notes to Contributors.
ANY communication intended for publication
must be written on one side of the paper and the
full name of the writer attached.
No communication will be glnblished without
charge, if congisting of more than three pages of
X'fi communications intended for Bsubllcation
must be sent in on or before Thursday of each
Correspondents will make their letters short,
pointed and newsy, as long letters erowd others
Correspondence solicited and agents wanted
throughout the country. Sam%le copies sent
free. Supscription terms invariably in advance.
Liberal inducements offered to a{enu. Address
Harrisburg, Pa.
Correspondents will please
send in their communications
not later than Thursday A. M.
Wilkes-Barre Churches and
Church People.
Arri. 10.—70 the Kditor and
many readers of The State Journal:
I am pleased to drop this note to your
most valuable journal to inform you
that we are alive. We live in a
dusty, smoky region, by the side of
the beautifnl Susquehanna, and in the
historical Wyoming valley. We have
three churches here ; one is the I'res
byterian, with Rev. L. W. Miller at
its head ; the other is the A. M. E.
Church, with the Rev. A. Palmer for
its pilot; the third the A. M. E. Zion
Church, with the Rev. D. L. Wash
ington as its leader. 'We have quite
a small number of Christians in this
city. There are about two hundred
communicants in all of the churches
together, and about three hundred
church going peopie in all three of
the churches. QOur churches here in
this city are small. The A. M. E.
Church is the largest at present, and
it will mot seat over two huundred and
twenty-five persons at its utmost. Bat,
we are glad to say, that the Rev. D.
L. Washington, pastor of the A. M.
E. Zion Church, informed me (and
the modle has been drawn and_the
work will soon begin) to build a brick
church at a cost of four or five thou
sand dollars. I must here say that
the Rev. D. L. Washington is a
young man, and is as deep as the sea.
He is full of energy. He is one of
thcse will men and full of patience.
We are sorry to learn that the Rev.
L. Miller will leave us. We are ‘
sorry to cur heart to lose such a gen
tleman and minister s Mr. Miller.
Be it assured that the Rev. Mr. Miller
has warm friends in this our coal
The Rev. A. Palmer, of the A. M.
E. Church, has done a great work in
this city, and is now about to build a
parsonage in the rear of the charch.
It will be quite nice. |
We are moving along as well as
can be expected We, as a people,
should be united, if we desire to ac
complich anything. But when we
see our elders and preachers stand so
far apart, it causes us to stop and
wonder. I should think that a hint
to the wiseis sufficient. It has never
been so until this year, and it causes
my heart to ache to see our elders
and ministers do this. Wil you set
un example for us?
Yours Respectfully,
Altoona Happenings.
Special to STATE J 00;1:;..
AvLToONA, April 10.—Last evening
at 8 o'cleck in the African Methodist
Episcopal Church of Hollidaysburg,
Rev. J. W. Young, said the magic
words which united Mr. Harry Thom
as and Miss Annie Gains, both of
Hollidaysburg, in the bonds of wed
lock. M. W. Hooper of Altoona and
Miss Annie Lyons, of Hollidaysburg,
were the attendants and everything
went off in first class style, the friends
most heartily congratulated the nowly
wedded pair. The ‘presents were
numerous and very elegant. Among
the most hanhsomely attired ladies
was the bride, who wore garnet cash
mere and satin, flowers and diamonds;
Miss Annie Lyons, wore garnet silk
and flowers; Mrs. Sterrette, wore
black brocade silk, point lace and
jewelry ; Mrs. Thomas, wore black
nuns veiling and spapish Jace ; Mrs.
Huff, wore black cashmere, velvet and
flowers ; Miss Bell Thomas, wore blue
bunting, silk aod flowers; Miss
Lillie Thomas, wore blue satin and
velvet ; Mrs. Kennedy, wore black
cashmere ; Mrs. Stone, wore brown
cigshmere and lace: Mrs. Robert
Allen, of Philadelphia, wore a hand
some black silk and flowers; Mrs.
Nesbit, wore a handsome brown silk,
embossed velvet and natural flowers ;
Mre. “Jobn Shorter, wore black silk,
spanish lace and flowers; Mre. Fes
tus Hollinger, wore a hansome garnet
silk, spanish lzce and jewelry ; Mrs.
J. W. Youngnore, black silk, spanish
lace and jewelry. The groom and
his attendants were attired in their
ueual garb. The gentlemcn were
Mr. R. C. Hoff, Mr. Festus Hollinger,
Mr. Charlie Shorter, Mr, J. Humes
and Mr. William Hooper.
‘The A. M. E. Church anticipate an
enjoyable time next week at a concert,
which they are preparing for the 15th
and 16th, for the benefit of the
fabbath-school. The principat tutor
is Mr. J. . Shorter, 2esisted by the
officers and teachers of the school.
Obh Monday morning last our city
was thrown into o terrible excitement
by 2 muarder by Dr. L. J. Beach, who
killed his wife, severing her head
from the body.
On Jast Sabbath the A. M. E.
Church was unusually erowded snd
listened to a good sermon.
Oil City.
Arrir. 9.—Weather quite stermy
to-day, been snowing all day up to
this hour, 1:30 P. M. ; beautiful robins
not heard to-day.
Mrs. Derry and Mrs. Griggs, who
bas been visiting friends here, have
gone home to Allegheny City.
Mrs. Eva Con is a little better than
last week,and there are some hopes of
her recovery.
Miss Clark, who was confined to
her bed for several weeks, is out again
looking as pleasing as ever.
Installation of officers at the I. O.
K. T. Aid Society, last evening was
a pleasant affair.
Miss Thompson, who has been
vieiting here, returned bhome to
Titusvillee. Miss Ella Rankins arnd
Miss Ida Snowden, accompanied her
Reading Squibs.
Reavixe, Pa., Apil 10, 1884, —
Rev. Amos Wilson, of Harrisburg,
visited our city last week. IHe was
the guest of Rev. J. W. Norris.
Tha following named members of
Jochabed Lodge, No. 1306, G. U.
0. of O. F., have been appointed as
a committee to make arrangements
for the celebrating of tke thirty
pinth anniversary, which occcurs on
the 12th of June, W. H. Still, G.
W. Yancy, H. C. Nelsen, Joseph
Walker and Lemuel Baily,
Rev. J. W. Norris, will preach a
garmon (by request) to the members
of the Jochabed Lodge and Naomie
Lodge, Household of Ruth at the
A. M. E. Church, on Easter Sunday.
Mrs. William Fry, of Philadelphia,
wes in this city a few days last week,
ths guest of Mrs Kate Still.
The Bethel A. M. E. Suonday
school exescises of last Sunday, were
very intefesting, and well attended.
The following programme was car—
ried out: address by the Pastor Rev.
J. W. Norris; essay, by Mrs. Ella
Townsend; recitation, by Lewis
Smith; select reading, by Edward
Day ; recitation, by Mrs. E. Green
leaf ; singing, by the School; :d
-dress, by G..T. Hawkins, on the sub
ject “the life of Joseph”; essay, by
Mrs. Anna Maria Merrillg; recitation,
Samuel Steele.
Clara Terry, the daughter of L. B.
and Josephine Terry, was burried at
the Charles Evans Cemetery, on last
Tuesday. On last Friday Ler parents
received a telegram from Mrs. Jane
Hudson, of I'hiladelphia, with whom
she was vigiting, that Clara was very
111. They arrived in time to see her
breathe ker last. She was a very
bright and intelligent child and the
friends of the family extend their
heart-felt sympathy in this their sad
Coxcerr Ecnoes.—The total ab
sence of stage fright among the ac
tors and singers was one of the
remarkable features of the entertain.
ment. There are four amateur dra
matic associations in our city and all
of them are first class, but it is the
expressed oppinion of a great many
that the Aldridge Dramatic Associa
tion is second to none of them. The
Duo ¢ Happy Moments” was beauti
fully sang and heartily applauded.
The deep and mellow voice of our
young Basso profundo was greatly
admired. The comic song ““The Man
of many Names ” was weli rendered.
The Solo, ¢ Reign of the Roses” is
a very pretty song and was very
prettily sang. Mr. John A, Fry, the
“old reliable” basso was in his glory
‘that pight. A concert in Reading
without him, would be like the play
of Hamlet without the Hamlet. The
two “Sammys” were immense. The
young widow looked well, sang well
and acted well. Miss Ida as the
daughter, was charming. Harry
performed the part of the villian first
class. Gibson in the part of Mark
Ashton, made his mark. Miss Tillie
Strattan carried off the honors. She
has no equal in this city as an ama
seur Commedienne. The Keystone
boy’s “took the cake’ 'for selling tick
ete. Nett proceeds of concert $1.75.
Death of a Well-Known Char
Isaac Smith, who died Monday in
Lancaster, was the son of Lydia
Smith, who left £5OO by her will to
keep the grave of her old employer,
Thaddeus Stevens, green. She also
left her son a snug fortune of $25,000.
Ike, as he was famiharly known,
roamed about the country and was a
noted baojoist. He was dissipated in
his habits, and only enjoyed for a few
weeks the fortune which bis mother
left him. He died without a will.
Social Affairs—Appointment of
Colored Patrolmen by Mayor
Fulton—The Largest Number
yet Appointed.
From a Regular Corres_po-ndent..]
Prrrssure, April 12.—The open
ing exercises of the Colonel Robert
Shaw Post, 206, took place at their
new quarters, in Eareka hall, Arthur
street, Fridiy evening, April 4. The
hall was beautifuly decorated with
evergreens and flags. Post Com
mander W. T. Barks delivered the
welcome address to the visitors and
members of brother posts G. A. R.
Miss Johns read a selection entitled
the ¢ Fire Alarm.” The Rev. T. J.
Smith followed witk a witty address.
Miss R:ndolph read a selection, fol
lowed by Comrade Dawson, of Post
157, in an eloquent address. The
next was a declamation by Mrs. Nan
nie Grinage. Mrs. Fannie Sims read
a poem, -entitled “The Roll Call,”
with effect and pathos. Mr. George
Sherrow sang a solo entitled “The
Ship that Never Returned.” Mr.
Carson and C. A. Jones were called
upon, and made a few remarks, that
met the approvsl of the sudience.
Mr. L. Ramer, by request, sang a
golo which brought him an encore.
The rest of the evening was taken
up very pleasantly in discussing the
viands which had been so bountifally
provided by the Post.
The faneral of Mr. George Scrog
gins, formerly of Baltimore, Md.,,
took place from his residence, at
Avery College, Allegheny City, De
ceased was T 3 years of age. He
leaves a wife and one grown up son,
’ost 206, G. A. R, of which he was
a member, attended the funeral.
Mr. Thomas Johnson, who died
last week in Minneapolis, Minn., was
buried from Brown’s chapel, Monday
afternoon. The Rev. Al Grant, of
Salem, Otio, preached his funeral
Mr. aud Mrs. Gamble, of Enoch
street, lost their infaut daughter, after
a short iliness.
Mrs. Fannie Sims, Mr. Barks and
others will give several performances,
commencing April 15, at Eureka hal},
Arthur street. The proceeds are to
be appropriated for the purpose of
helping the colored people of Yank
ton, Dakotah, to secure a place of
worship. The object is a worthy
one and deserves thpe patronage of
all who believe that the enzign of the
Great Messiah should be the pioneer
of modern civilization.
Mr. Wm. Stabbs aod Miss Emma
Palmer were united in the holy bonds
of wedlock on Thursday evening,
Rev. Geo. B. Knox officiating. Mr.
Stubbs is one of our progressive
young men, and has set an example
which is worthy of emulation. He
hss displayed excellent judgment in
selecting a wife, for we think that in
all those qualifications which ere es
sential to make home pleasant and
happy, Miss Palmer is the peer of
any lady in the land. May their
shadows never grow less.
- Mr. Cyrus Lovett was married on
Thursday evening to Mrs. Emma
Johnson, nee Woodson. The cere
mony tcok place at the residence of
the bride's mother, Mrs. C. Wood
son, of Webster street. The recep
tion was held at the residence of the
groom and bride, on Scott street, at a
later hour. The presents were both
numerous and costly, but as it would
occupy too much space we refrain
from itemizing them, as people gen
erally all imitate each other in select
ing presents that are more ornamental
than useful, for in all my experience
I have never known a bride to be
presented with a wash-tub, broom or
other useful implements of house
Mayor Fulton wa3i sworn in on
Monday, and on Tuesday morning
the announcement of the names of
those who had drawn prizes was an
nounced. The following colored men
received appointment under the naw
administration, and if they are not
all assigned to duty it will be their
own fault: James C. Delphy, Wm.
T. Barks (turn-key), Enwright
Beckett, Chas. Smith, John IH. John
son, Robert Bagley, C. A. Jones, E.
J. Harris, Paul J. Carson, Henry
Meyers; lamp-washer, John W.
Moore; patrolman, W. Higates.
This result shows that we are making
some political progress under the
municipal regime. The last Repub
lican mayor made an innovation upon
the old established custom by ap
pointing E. J. Harris turn-key. A
Democratic administration followed.
It saw the turn-key and went one
better by appointing one policeman.
The next mayor (dem.) appointed
three policemen and a turn-key. At
the last election the sceptre was re
stored to the Republican party, and
Mayor Fulton and his immediate
fricuds haye shown their appreciation
of the loyalty of our people by sp
pointing twelve of them to positions
upon the force.
Fred. Douglass will attend the Pitts
burg conference.
Personal Notes and Other Import
end News Gathered by Our
Staff Correspondent.
Wicriamsport April 9.—Charley
Minor, of English Centre was in the
city last week :
George Hagan, the Grit mon, took
a trip to Milton and Muncy last Mon
Mr. Jce Winters, who has been
residing in this city for the past year,
left, last Monday for Yok Stato
where he wili make his home for
Miss Alda Weaver, after spending
several weeks with her sister, Mrs. M.
J. Palmer, on Walnut street, left for
her home in Harrisburg last Monday
Mr. and Mre. Josh White are
spending a week with Mrs. White’s
parents in Shamokin,
All the members of the Patriotic
Drum Corps are requested to meet at
No. 25 V'ine alley, on Tuesday, April
15, by order of president R. C. Till
Mrs. Samuel Benson is lying very
ill at her home in Pine alley. Sheis
afflicted with pleurisy in her side.
Mr. Jobn Hagan, while in New
York city last week, brought home a
few copies of the West Indian
Abroad. He has taken the agency
for them here.
The oldest child of Mr. and Mrs.
Jones, of Pleasint Green, died on
Thursday of last week, and was taken
to Catawissa, where the interment
was made. She w2s one of the bright
Sanday school echolars, and she has
left many children of her associates to
mourn her loss.
Mr. Charley Warfield lectured in
the A. M. E, Z Church in River
alley, on Tuesday cvening. [lis sub
ject was entitled “Workers azd
Thinkers.”” The gentleman did well
on the subject, but owing to the very
sma'l audience he was not as lengthy
58 he wou'd have been. Oar people
as a general thing do pot appreciate
anything that will benefit them. No
they want something like a dance,and
you cannot find a hall large enough
to hold them all. A vote of thaoks
was tendered to Mr. Warfield by those
present, for his advice and instractive
The fair and festival held by the
ladies of Shiloh Baptist Church, on
Wednesday and Thursday of last
week, was a success, both artistically
and financially.
The Journar can be had at Charley
Anderson’s barber shop, where you
can also get a good shave.
We are sorry to learn of the death
of Mrs. Margaret Burr, wife of W.H.
Burr, formerly of this city. She died
at her residence ov Railroad street,
Lock Haven, on Monday last, at
12:45 A. M. Mrs. Burr was born
September 19, 1850, being 33 years,
7 months and 12 days old. Mrs.
Burr was well known, and leaves
many f{riends, both in Lock Haven
and this city, and elsewhere to mourn
her loss. She was kind obligiog and
a very indus'rious woman She was
a good worker in the Sunday-school
and church. By special request of
Mrs. Borr before death that Rev. J.
M. Palmer of the Mill Street Church,
this city, was summoned to preach
her funeral sermon.
N. B.—The Jour~ar will be cent
to any address. For items and price
list, address H. W. Coprad, Wil
liamsport, Pa.
Killed by an Enraged Man.
Louisviuie, Ky, April B.—Bob
Johnson, the well known trainer and
owner of Blue Grass trotters at Lex
ington, was murdered last night by a
colored man named George Jones
Johnson trained Lady Mack, and for
many years was well known over all
the trotting circuits. He was a broth
er of Rachie! Johnson, the aetress,
who marricd Barney McAuley.
Johnson has been training three of
his tro ters here at the fair grounds,
and yesterday afternoon on his way
to the track hestopped ata saloon for
a drink. Two colored men volua
teered to hold his horse, and Johnson
paid only one of these. The other—
Jones—became enraged and hurled a
stone at Johnson, who was strack
under the ear and a large hole made
in his skull. Singular enough he did
not then digcover the serious nature.
of the injury, and, against the advice
of friends, continued to walk about.
He went to the grand stand of the
fisir ground course, where he fell
unconscious, and was found there
at night- He never railed, and died
at midnight. The murderer dis
appeared, after making the assault
and cannot be found. Johnson was
50 years old.
A Split in Mississippi.
Jacksox, Miss., April 10.—A split oc
cured in the Republican County Con
vention at Raymond to-day. James
Hill, Revenue Collector, and George
C. McKee, Postmaster here, are the
leaders of the respective factions,
which will each send delegates to the
State Convention.
A Colored Man'’s Story of Aguero’s
Raid on a Cuban Plantation.
Key Wesr, Fla, April 6 —The
gschooner Shoters arrived here last
| night, passing two revenue cut-tevst
and the flagship Tenuessce, and pro- “
| ceeding to the upper harbor, where
- she wag seized by Collector Wickur, ‘
"who placed inspectors on- board and
| this morning hoisted a revenue flag
at the masthead There wers three
persons on board the schooner, two
colored men and a Cuban. The col
ored man in charge said that he was
engaged to pilot the Shoters to Cape
Florida, and that on rounding Fort.
Taylor, Aguero, with a drawn pistol,
told him that he must take the party
to the Cuban coast. On apprcaching
the Cardenas, Aguero directed the
pilot to land abreast of a plantation
then in sight, where horses could be
procured. This was done and the
party reached the beach.
The pilot then put to sea, but before
getting clear of the land he saw an
extensive fire, and thinks the plan
tation burned. The man’s story is
The ciptain of the revenue cutter
George S. Boutwell took the three
men from the schooner this morning.
It is evident that the Spanish consul
has discovered through his detectives,
and trasmitted to Washington, more
information than is possessed by the
Federal officials here, and it is re
gretted here that the Trea ury De
partment communicated with the rev
enue cutter at Cedar Keys instead of
instructing the collector of this port.
Reports vary regarding the number
of filibusters, it being stated at from
twelve to twenty. The Shoters is
said to have a small number of car
bines on beard.
‘Won't Vote for Blaina.
Davrivore, April 8. —A convention
of colored delegates, 60 in number rep
presenting all the coanties in the state
and the several legislative distriets of
Baltimore, met in this city this After’
nosn. The object of the convention
was to select delegates to a Nationa]
Convention which will meet in Rich
momd, Va, in July, A committee
was appointed to prepare resolutions
for the action of the body, and dur
ing its absence a discussion arose on
the candidates for the Republican
Presidential nomination. Several of
the speakers declared that the nomina
tion of Blaine will cause the majority
of the colored voters to cast their bal
lots forthe Democraticnominee. The
claims of Grant, Lincoln, and Logan
were favorsbly spoken of. The reso
lutions condemned the action of the
Maryland Legislature for its refusal
to pass an act to permit colored law
yers to practice in the courts of the
State, as well as other acts affecting
the colored population, and they were
adopted. A resolution declaring Lo
gan the choice of the colored voters
of Maryland was rejected. Twelve
delegates were then selected to go to
Richmond, and the body adjourned.
Office holders were not permitted to
take part in the proceedings. =
What th*'olored Voters Want.
Bartivore, April 7.—A meeting
of colored republican voters of the
Fourth Maryland congressional dis
trict was held in this city to-night.
The object was to take steps demand
ing that, as the colored voters are
fully one-half of the rebublican vote
of the district, they are entitled to the
district delegate to the national
republican coavention at Chicago.
A resolution was adopted to use all
honorable means to the accomplish
ment of that resalt.
Honoring an Ex-School Director.
Prof. Wm. Howard Day was
kindiy remembered by the teachers
in North Street Grammar School on
Thursday. The Professor was sum
moned to the scheol at a certain hour.
When he arrived he tound the five
teachers, headed by P’rof. M. H. Lay
ton, supervisory principal, assembled
in one room. Prof. Layton presented
the thanks of teachers and scholars
for the kindly offices of the Professor
while school director; expressing re—
gret at the Professor leaving the
board, and then presented him with
& handsome present on beha'f of the
teachers. The Professor responded
feelingly, thanking the teachers for
their kind remembrsnce, and stated
that nothing but his health prohibited
him from accepting a re~election. He
also gave credit to the Board for the
work done ia the schools the last six
years, which he showed to be a re
markable contrast.
Card of Thanks.
I desire to express my Leartfelt
thanks to my many friends and all
Republicans who earnestly slpported
me in my recent contest f r repre
sentative delegate to the State Con
vention. Respectfully,
F. C. Barrs.
——— e e
Every man, woman and child
ghould subscriba for the Jourvar.
bnvssnfgg VELVET
211 Market Street.
Harmony and Bethleham Lcodges
Dedicate their New Hall.
West Cuester, April 11.—The
members of the masonic fraternity
(colored) have been much occupicd
lately, in giving the finishing strokes
to their new hall, on east Minor streét!
between Franklin and Adams sireete.
Last June the two lodges, after con
ferring over the matter, resoloved to
enlarge toeir building, so as to pro
vide more commodious guarters for
themselves. A building commitlee
composed of three members of each
lodge was appointed, as follows:
Bethlehem [Lodge—Samue! Davis,
Arthur J. Darnall, and Joseph Sims; |
Harmony Loege—Geo. L. Berry,‘
Joseph Denny, and Willis L. Denoy.
The new building is I 8 by 48 feet;
the first floor is intended for a siore
room, with barber shop in rear;
second floor for entertainments, ete.,
third floor for the use of the lodges
exclusively. The lodge room is 18
by 88and is 11 feet high. The cere.
mony of laying the corner stone and
dedication, was conducted by Right
Worshipful Grand Master Wm. H.
Miller, ot Philadelphia, assisted by
Secretary of Grand Lodge Joshua
D. Kelly, of Philadelphia A num
ber of representatives of other lodges
were present. The following is a
list of articles placed in the corner
stone ; Constitution of t;le Lodge,
Philadelphia Press of April sth 1884,
New York Glcbe, American Repub
lican, The Christain Record, of April
3rd 1884, and the local news. A
paper contaiving the pames of the
officers of the Grand Lodge, and of
the building committee, was also
placed in the stone. After the close
of the ceremonies, speeches were
made on the subject of Masonry by
Grand Secretary J. D. Kelley, Rev.
Mr. Long. of N.J. aud others. In
all respects the affair passed off to the
great satisfaction of all concerned.
Chester county held its convention
here yesterday, at which Gen. B. F.
Fisher, of Schuylkill township was }
elected delegate to the Chicago con—
The Liberty Cornet Band, which
for street and psrade music scknowl
edges no supperior in the state, is
making active preparations for the
coming campaign. Their gervices
are constantly in demand, for which
they are fully provided—just having
purchased a new set of first class in=
struments, costing upwards of £BOO.
More anon.
Vindicated by His Brothers.
The following is a full report of a
committee appointed by Brotherly
Love Lodge to investigate charges
made against Mr. William Taylor,
relative to the ill treatment of his
wife :
Hagriseurag,March 22.—T0 N. G.,
V. G, Officers and Brothera of
Brotherly Love Lodge, No. 896, G.
U. O. of O. F.—Grecting: We, the
committee appointed to investigate
the alleged charges of ill-treatment
by Brother Wm. Taylor of his family,
beg permission to report that we held
a meeting for éaid purpose on the
above date, and made inquiry into
the said charges, and from all the
evidence obtained from -attending
physicians, Brother Henry Robinson,
Mre. Robinson, Mrs. Brown and Mrs.
Washington, we find from the testi
mony of the persons herein named
that the charges are false and hurtful
to Brother Taylor, and we believe
him to be free from all blame, and is
deserving of our respect and should
have our defense against such ma
licious charges.
Very respectfully submitted, in
friendship, love and truth.
Geo. E. Doverass,
Reusex Tavror,
Josnua D. Joxgs,
Jas. W. Graxr, |
HeNry MarsuaLr,
J. E. Comprox, Z. 8. |
Meeting of Wesley Literary.
A fair sized audience greeted the
opening of Wesley Literary on Thurs
day night. The programme, though
embracing but a few sclections, was
not devoid of interest. A reading by
Jennie Bryer, was interesting. The
recitation of ‘““ An African Chieftan,”
by Miss Aggiec Robinson, was well
received. Miss C. Popel, in a solo,
met with a fayorable reception. Mr.
James Stewart read. J. G. Popel
sang “Far Away” in his usual ex—
cellent style. Eila Harley read a
comie selection. Mrs. A. E. Amos
acceptably read a selection; and the
familiar voice ot Hatry Robinson wss
heard with evident pleasure in “Fyip
Dove, Fond Dove.”
The Very Latest in Hats and Caps.
Stylish Spring Headwear for men, boys and
children, in endless variety of shapes and colors,
which for quamr, lightness and prices, are un
surpassed, are displayed by
13 S. Market Square, Harrisburg, Pa.
STAPLE AID wasrawr qanquwtq A
select assortment of Canned Goods, rruids,
Nuts, &c¢, 807 North Third Street.
3-29-3 m.
announces himself a candidate for the Leg
islature from this district, subject to the decision
of the Republican Convention, and respectfully
golicits the support of his friends.
+ nounces himseif a candidate for the Lequ.
lature from this distriet, sub‘joct to the decision
of the Republican Convention, and raspectfully
solicits the support of his friends.
BURG, announces himself a candidate for
the Leislature from this district, subject to the
decision oi the Republican Convention, and re
spectfully solicits the support of his friends.
announces himself a candidate for Recorder
of DauPhln county, subject to the decision of the
Republican convention, and respectfully solicits
the support of his friends.
P e S It e S
| Recorder.
announces himself a candidate for Recorder
of Dathin county, subject to the decision of the
Republican convention, and vespectfully solicits
the support of Yis friends.
e e
County Commissioner.
« NOUNCES himselfa candidate for Ooun
tfl Commissioner of Dauphin county, subject to
the decision of the Republican convention, and
regpectfully solicits the support of his friends.
| County Commissioner.
* NOUNCES himselfacandidate for County
Commissioner of DauPhln county, subject to the
decision of the Republiean Convention, and re
gpeetfully solicits the support of his friends.
(all of the latest styles.)
36 N. Second, Cor. of Walnut.
A e
o AT e
Choic Music—.l—n:t(r)z_x;;nal and Vooal
Chamber Suits a Specialty.
235 acd 237 W. State St., Harrisburg
Repalring and Re;mlng Neatly Done.
0. P. GROVE,
3d and Broad Sts.
We have the exclusive sale for the
shown in this city. We guarantee
the wear. We guarantee the color.
We guarantee the finish, We guar
antee the quality. We guarantee the
Colored Silks, New Shades.
Colored Rbadames, Spring Shades.
Colored Silks, New Colorings.
An unlimited line in new and choice
desigos for spring wear.
We hope every lady who reads this
item will make an effort to examine
the quality of our Hamburgs. We are
confident we are the leading store on
these goods. For prices we lead; for
for quality we lead; for style we lead.
All kinds white dress goods to match.
The fashions favor a large increase
in the comsumption of Ribbons to
match dress goods. Our quality and
prices will convince you the place to
buy ribbons is at Grove’s.
Our line of style is greatly enlarged
and embrace various grades and nov
elties in Jerseys. Oar prices are ex
tremely low. Come and look at the
largest stock in Harrisburg.
We are prepared to show many
novelties in Parasols, Sun Umbrellas
and Coaching Umbrellas.
0. P, GROVE, Third and Broad Strasts,

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