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The state journal. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1883-1885, April 26, 1884, Image 1

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YOIL. 8.
Ohio Joins Hands With Pennsyl
vania and Treats with Con
tempt her 25,0C0 Col
ored Voters.
Creveraxp Obio, April 24.—-The
republican state convention re-es
sembled at ten o'clock. The Blaioe
forces had held a caucus previously.
William McKisley, jr, of Stark
county, was made permanent presi
dent and on t-king the chair he made
a speech. 'The platform committee
reported a series of resolutions which
were adopted, but subsequently the
vote was reconsidered and the plat
form recommitted. J. R. Robinson
of Hardin county, was nominated for
secretary of state on the third ballot;
W. W. Johnston was nominated for
judge of the supreme court; and C.
A. Flickinger, of Defiance, was nom
inated for member of the board of
public works, on the first ballot.
At this stage of the proceedings a
delicate question arose. The leaders
had promised to give the colored men
a representation on the delegaticn-at
large to the Chicago convention,
while it was evident from the be
ginning that there was no intention
to fuifill their promise. Various ex
pedients were r.sorted toin order to
evade the issue. First Judge J. B.
Foraker, who was defeated for gov
ernor by Mr. Hoadly, was elected by
acclamation. It was proposed to pay
the same compiiment to W. H. West,
who was defeated for the same office
by Bishop some years ago, but the
convention refused. Then President
McKivley was clected in that way.
This di=posed of two of the seats.
For the other two Judge West, Gen
eral Jobn Deatty, Walter S. Thomas
(colored) Jacob A. Ambler, Samuei
Craighead, John P. Greere (colored),
Rev. James Poindexter (colored) and
S. 8. Warner were named. As the
ballot was about to proceed a motien
was made to elect Marcus A. Hanna
by acclamaticn and it prevailed.
This left but one seat to flill and
Judge West was chosen. The col
ored men were named &8 alvernates.
Gen. James M. Comly and General
Beatty were choren electors—at large,
the delegates at-large, are three for
Sherm:n and one, Judge West, for
Blawe. The platform was again re—
ported and adopted. The only
change from the first report was in
the first resolution, the amended re
port demsnding proper internal taxa
tion. The convention haviog thus
completed its labors adjourned with
out day.
Eloping with a Colored Man's
W ife.
CrLevenaxp, April 16.—A very
peculiar elopement is the sensation of
the city. This morning M. R. Pat
terson, a colored plasterer, reported
that a white man named J. H. Bing
ham, a sewing machine agent, bad
eloped with his wife. Patterson is
one of the most prominent colored
men in the city and quite an active
Republican politicizn. His wife is
nearly white and quite pretty. The
sewing-machine agent is 65 yrars of
age. Itis supposed that the guilty
pair bave gone to Detroit, and the
authorities of that city have been
informed. /
Mg. Evbrmror:—The Short Street
M. E. church have divine services at
the Court House Sunday, April 27,
to assist them in raising the balince,
$2,000, on the charch lot, which they
are purchasing on the corner of State
street and West avenue. This peo—
ple have succeeded in raising $l,OOO
toward paying for the parch:sed
ground. Of their small means we
think they heve succeeded and done
well, and are worthy of all aid they
may receive from this kind commu
rity. Quite a laroe rnmber of this
aonsiatpd of Qo essamagl MFot .
congregation are employed in their
yarious families and different depart—
ments. We hope this Christian
commupity will rally to this poor
people, for they are worthy of all
Whritten by a friend in the cause of
The National bank notes received fnrl
x&z)%emption yesterday amounted to $519,-
The receipts from internal revenue
yesterday were $408,436, and from cus
tums, $574, 335.
The Treasury Department yesterday
Yurchased 924,000 ounces of silver for de
ivery at the different mints.
A colored girl—t?do general bouse—
work %and cooking. Apply imme
diately at 109 South Second Street.
What the Party has done for the
Colored Race in that State.
ATIrANTA, Ga., April 18 —Duaring a
recess in the Republican convention,
yesterday, John E. Bryant made a
speech which has aroused furious race
indignation. He spoke of the state of
‘slavery, and how the colored people
‘were tarned loose after the war with
little headway to do anything. He
said a great change had taken place
in public feeling. “Think,” he said,
“of the changes that have taken place
within the last 25 years,”” and continu
ing he remarked: “Last night I walked
down the street, aud I heard a band
playing. I stopped to listen to that
band, and all around me were colored
men, most of them probably delegates
to this convention. But on one side,
standing in the door of 4 house, I saw
a little group of young ladies, colored
young ladies, and I say to you here
to day, openly and broadly, that among
these young ladies were some that will
vie with the most beautiful young
ladies of this town of my own race in
accomplishments. They were the
daughters of well-known colored men
in this town who themselves are earn
ing an honest living and are mak.
ing money and rearing these dangh
ters in virtue and respectability. [Ap
plause.] Twenty-five years ago these
beautiful girls would bhave been ta
ken from their fathers and mothers
and sold to tha lowest gambler and
vagabond in Ailanta [immense ap
plause] if he had moaey to buy them.
I ask any Christian man or woman
in Georgia, or throughout the South,
is that not enough to stamp upon cur
cause the signal of a glorious victory
if we had nothing else but that?
[Deafening cheers.] Gol. Bryant con
tinued in areview of the aims of the
Republican Party and its future
Would-be Lynchers Defeated by a Plucky
By Associated P’ress.
MounTt STERLING, Ky., Apnl 25.—
Early yesterday morning forty or fifty
men went to the residence of the jailer
and demanded admittance, the leader
stating that he was the sheriff of Breat
hitt county, and had a warrant forja
prisoner. The jailer was on the point of
admitting them, when he discovered the
party to be a mob intent on hanging a
prisoner ngmed Wm. Osborne, sentenced
for five years for killing Henry Thomas.
The leader of the mob told the jailer that
unless he surrendered the keys the mob
would batter down the doors. This was
done, but the jailer and his two sons,
who were in the sccond story well
armed defied the mci to ascend the stairs.
After searching the lower part of the
house for the keys of the jail, the mob
By Associated Press.
Puiraperraia, April 25.—The execu
tive committee of the Lehigh and Schuyl
kill Coal Exchange held their monthly
conference to-day to establish circular
rates for the line ard city and harbor
trades for May. The only change made
was an advance of ten cents per ton on
pea coal. This is & return to the
ruling prices of last month. The Phila
delphia and Reading coal and iron com
pary’s new circular gives the price of
white ash coal at Schuylkill Haven for
the line and city trades as follows : Lump,
steamboat, broken and, egg $2 25; chest
nut, $2 85; stove and small stove,
$3; and pea, %1 50. The Lehigh
Coal and Navigation company’s line
prices at Mauch Chunk are §3 15
for lump, stove and small stove; $3 for
broken egg, and $1 85 for pea. The
same company’s city prices are $3 85 for
lump, stove and small stove; $2 85 for
chestnut; 32 75 for broken and egg, and
81 50 for pea.
By Associated Press.
NewYonrk, April 25.—The business fail
ures throughout the country as reported to
R. G.Dunn & Co., by telegraph for the last
seven days, number for the United
States, 168 and for Canada 21, or a total
of 189 as compared with a total of 176 last
week, showing an increase of 13 failures,
cight in the United States and five in
Canada as compared with last week. The
failures in Canada, though not very nu
merous, include some large houses both
in Quebec and Ontario.
By Associated Press. i
PuiLapgrLruia, April 25.—The suit
against Wm. B. Gill, superintendent, and
other employes of the Western Union
telegraph company, growing out of the
struggle between the Western Union and
Baltimore and Ohio telegraph companies
for desk room in a broker's office on
Third street, was dismissed to day, owing
{o the absence of the prosecutor.
By Associated P’ress.
WiLLiaMsrorT, Pa., April 25.—The
large ¢hw mill of Wolverton & Tinsman,
in this city, was burned this morning;
loss, $90,000. The mill had a capacity
of 80,000 feet of lumber per day. It will
be rebuilt at once. The origin of the fire
qae s g i R
acp o deegras insured for §15,-
losogogil:tribu'ma“ amounts among
a number ofies.
et e AR
B x\“Ocmt"
yp :1:15 }s.—Mr. Morton, the
United Stafter, gave a grand re
ception lasf®: T'wo thousand in
vitations wed- Among the guests
were Prerrry, the diplomatic
bedy, anelite ofs Parisian and
By Assoc#S:
Hewexs April 25.—John Hen
derson, a¥asB hung and his body
riddled vis in Delaware, Miss.,
yesterda- Davis and his neigh
bors. 1 had horribly assaulted
Davis' ¢ from theeftects of which
she will
CMB pril 2."3.—The English
soldie:he ides} of serving al%ng
side oftians in an expedition to
Six thousand negro slaves twere
liberated last yesr in a single province
in Brazil.
L. H. Fisher and W. Lowry, of N.
C., are two of the wealthiest colored
men in the State.
Miss H. Vintor Davis will shortly
be given a benefit at Ford’s Opera
House, in Washington, D. C.
Mr. Quarrells, the colored lawyer
of New York, is defending Charles
Rugg, the accused Maybee mur
A sewing machine agent, of Cleve
land, has eloped with a colored wo
man, A white man with a good
Jordan Thompson, Anderson Tay
lor and W. Harris are the colored
delegates to the National conveuntion
from Virginia.
W. S. Wilson, editor of the Amer
ican Citizen, of New Orleans, has
been nominated as a Republican can
didate to the Legislature.
Mre. Hayes, Mrs. Tyler and Martha
Washington are the only wives of
former presidents whose portraits are
hung in the White Honse.
Col. William Murrell, formerly
connected with the Baltimore Vin
dicator, has accepted the manage
ment of the Washington ZBee.
A new building costing $41,000 is
nearly completed for Biddle Universi
ty, an institution for the education of
colored people, in Charlotte, N. C.
A young mau in Braintree, Vt.
has just received a bequest of $5 000
from sn old gentleman, a stranger,
to whom he did a chaace favor a few
years ago.
Edwin F. Horn, of the Indianapolis
World, has been elected Senator
Benjamin Harrison’s alternate for
delegate at-large to the National Con
Mr. William Mecllvain and wife, of
Reading, Penna, celebrated their
golden wedding on Friday last, and
are now to start ona “bridal tour’’ to
the Pacific coast.
Quite a number of States are elect
ing delegates to the Pittsburg con
ference and the National Colored
convention to be held in Richmond,
Va., in July.
Rev. Alfred Vedder, a young cler
gyman, of Albany, N. Y., has been
indicted for complicity in a case of
malpractice and sentenced to three
years’ imprisonment.
The 25,000 colored voters ot Ohio
failed to get a colored delegate to the
National convention. The 40,000
colored voters of Pennsylvania ex
tend the hand of sympathy.
Representative Chappelle, colored
member of the Massachusetts Legis
lature, introduced a bill, which has
been passed, preventing insurance
companies from discriminating against
Yale College has gradnated only
three colored lawyers; the fourth,
Thomas, of Memphis, Teon., will
graduate in June. Only two colored
doctors hold her degrees: Creed of
Pennsylvania, and Thompson, of
Parie, France.
A Washington correspondent of
the Springfield (Mass.) Republican
gives currency to a report that ex-
Secretary Blaine has told his friends
that his nomination would be fatal
to Republican success, because he did
not believe that it would be possible
for him to carry New York.
T. J. Matthews, Wesley Clayton,
W. W. C. Allen, J. W. Longstreet,
J. M. Hancock, F. C. Greenbury,
Charles Richardson and Ex-Con
gressman J. R. Lynch are the col~
ored delegates to the National con
evntion from Mississippi.
Ohio sends Rev. Mr. Pondexter,
J. P. Green, Colonel Harlan and J.
Dewell as alternate delegates to the
National Convention. Ohio smelt
powder in the air. The colored men
helped to beat the republican gover
por in the last campaigno. A little of
the same medicine ought to be ap
plied to Pennsylvania.
Miss Ophelia Bright, by her father
Solomon Bright, has entered suit
against W. H. Pattov, president of
Howard University, and M. E. Hunt,
Matron. It is hoped that both Dr.
Patton and Mrs. Hunt will be com
pelled to justify the wrong that they
‘have committed.— Washington Ad
The Blair blll appropriating $105,-
000,000 for the establishing and sup
port of common &chools throughout
the country has passed the senate.
The money is to be divided among
the States and Territories in that pro
portion, which the whole number of
persons in each who, being of the
age of ten years and over caonot
write, bears to the whole number of
such persons in the United States,
the computation to be made accord
ing to the census of 1880,
Councilman Ridgway’'s Denial.
: PurLapecenia, April 23, 1884,
My Dear Sir:
Your paper of the 19th inst., has
been-sent to me, and I find therein a
statement, by your I’hiladelphia cor
respondent, that I told a delegation
of colored citizens, who visited me to
secure my assistance in procuring the
appointment of one of themselves as
turnkey at the central station, that
“You colored people aspire too bigh,”
and that ‘‘Such wes the answer given
by a man who only escaped defeat by
these same colored voters.” In the
first place, let me say, I was elected
by a majority in every division in the
ward, white or colored; and secondly,
that the remarks quoted, is urtrae.
So far from thinking the position too
high for a colored citizen, I openly
and earnestly, as is well known, urged
the appointment of Warren Jackson,
a colored man, by the Maycr, a 8 his
messenger and attendant at his offie,
and introduced him personally to Mr.
Smith, aud ueed all my influence in
that direction. A place much higher
than the one mentioned, in every way.
I have been a strong advocate for
the rights of the colored people since
a boy of sixteen, and was styled then
an ‘“abolitionist,”’—a term 30 years
ago of obloquy. I come of that kind
of stock, for my father was one of the
earliest members, and Secretary of the
o:d anti-slavery socie'y.
I was pleased with the action of
Mayor Kiog in giving them a police
uniform, and encouraged and sus
tained him therein. I thiok I have
earned the right to be considered,
when it meant sometbing, and sioce,
the friend of those people. Of course
there are some worthless men who do
injury to the race, but they are to be
found among all mankind.
I reply to your correspondent be
cause it wounds me to think that
under these circamstances such re
marks should be attributed to me;
which some of your readers, without
denial from me, may believe to be
true. Yours very traly,
Jxo. J. Ripaway, Jr.
o the Journal Publishinag Com
pany, Harrisburg, Pa.
A Letter From Mr Lincoln.
Cuicaco, April 16.—As the name
of Secretary Lineoln has been men
tioned as a candidite for the Presi
dency, and as in nearly every com
bination th.t has been suggested it
appears in connection with the Vice
Presidency, the following correspond
ence will prove of interest as besring
upcn that point.
Curcaco, April 16, 1884,
Editor of The Tribune:
I have been asked as to whether I
knew Mr. Lincoln’s yiews upon the
subject of his candidacy so often of
late that I beg you will publish, as
an answer to such inquiries, the fol
lowing upon that subject. Yours,
truly. LeoNarp Swerr.
Tke letter to which Mr. Swett re
fers is as follows:
Wasaimwgron, D. C. March 28, 1881.
My Dear Mg. Swerr: Please see
the friend who writes the inclosed
letter, proposing to organize a club
in Chicago in my behalt for ’resident.
I am not a candidate for either Presi
dent or Vice President. and therefore
do not wish any clubs formed for me.
If you will kindly give this matter
your early attention and stop it you
wiil much oblige me. Sincerely
yours, Rosert T. Lixcors.
The Hon. LeoNarp SweTT.
Ruled by the Administration
Corumsia, S. C., April 16.—The
Seventh or black District elected T
B. Johunson, white of Charleston, and
W. H Thompson, colored, of Berk
ley. Both are for Arthur. The
First District elected J. M. Freeman,
colored, of Charleston, znd E. A.
Webster, white, of Orangeburg.
Both are for Arthur. The Fourth
District elected Wilson Cook, colored,
of Greenville, and C. Wilder, colored,
of Richland. Both are for Arthur.
The Fifth District elected C. C. Mec-
Coy, white, of Chester, and E. H.
Dibble, of Kershaw. DBoth for
Arthar. The delegates at large are
E. M. Brayton, Robert Smalls, W. N.
Taft, and Samuel Lee, All sre for
Arthur. A resolution of sympathy
with Gen. Grant in his late misfor
tune was adopted. The following
was also adopted:
Resolved, Tbat in view of the
embarassing circumstances growing
out of the assassination of the late la
mented President James A. Garfield,
and the extremely delicate position in
which the present incumbent, Presi
dent Chester A. Arthur, was placed
we, the Republicans of South Caro
lina, in convention assembled, do
most heartily indorse the Administra.
tion of President Chester A. Arthur
as wise, economical, end just, with
out reproach or stain, and perfectly
harmonious in all its departments.
The convention then adjourned sine
Notes From the Seventh and Fifth
Pricapeceura, April 23.—Every
thing at the present time is quiet, the
only ripple being comment on the
probable course of the conferezce that
is to mcet at i'ittsburg on Tuesday.
The gener:l opinion prevails that
there 13 nothing in it, and that itisa
political job to hoist a few men into
a prominent place previons to the
National Counvention, but we will see
what a few days will bring forth, and
it chicanery is attempted, it will be
nullified by an immediate counter
action in this portion of the State.
Alex. Davis, writer of “Items on
the Wing” in the Sunday Mercury,
has drawn a great deal of just eriti
cism upon himself by his unwarranted
attack on the members of the “Work
ingmen’s Club;” such ap attack by
one who has just started to write in
the interests of the race, is not the
right course to pursue, and if Mr.
Davis desires to make his colamn a
ruccess, and to have it respected, he
must desist from such ungentlemanly
acts, and work in the interest of such
an organization, which deserves a
great amouzt of credit for the good
work it i 8 doing for the young men
of this city; for tbe Workingmen's
Club is doing a grand work, and one
which should receive credit from
Wm. W, Stll, A M., will deliver
the fourth lecture of the Bethel Lit
erary course, before that association,
on Tuesday evening. His subject
will be “Debtor and Creditor,” which
he will be able to handle in a mas
terly manner.
A grand jubilee concert was given
by Allen A. M. E. Chapel, at Musicsl
Fund Hall. on Wedneeday. One of
the prominent features was the con
test of the choirs for a prize, to be
given to the best quartette. Among
the contestants were Zion Wesley
Choir, Mt. I’isgah Choir, Crucifixion
Choir Bethel Choir, and Allen Cha
pel Choir. Af:er the concert, which
was a grand ooe, the judges, Messrs,
Guinn, Shadd and llill, awarded the
first prize to Crucifixion P. E. Quar
tette, composed of Misses Tenie Le
Coant, Louisa Morris and Messrs. J.
Henry Cliftyne and J. Deß. Morris.
The first prize was $15.00. The sec
ond prize was awarded to Little John
Wesley choir, and was $lO.OO. Not
withstanding the splendid programme
the attendance was small.
The Young People’s Association
and Lyceum of Central I’resbyterian
charch will hold a floral and fancy
baz2ar on Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday nights. There will be read
ings recitations, tibleaux and vocal
and instrumental music on each even
E. Minor Burrell has been ap
pointed messenger of the United
States Court in this city.
Jesse R. Smith has returned home
sfter spending the winter in Florida.
He is looking well, snd is qnite
pleased with hia visit.
Dr. John Stevenson,pastor of John
Wesley church, has been suspended
until an investigation into an alleged
immorality on his part.
Harry Coulter, Sr.. has recovered
frem his recent illness and is out in
the street again.
William Dover has returned to the
city after spending the winterin Vir
ginia teaching.
The celebration of thirty sixth An
niversity, at Masic Fund Hall, on
on Thursday evening, an account of
which will be given next week.
This week we will give notes from
the fifth and seventh wards.
Politics in this ward are at a st:nd
Mayor Smith has taken the wind
out cf the Honseman faction as also
Skiltons appointment as lieutenant of
police has created soiaewhat of a
gensation. -
Charlie Draper is all at sea in re
gard to his future.
Dick Caldwell says that he voled
for Smith, but the boys of the 12th
division won't have it that way, and
say that he must go.
Jerry Dobson has made application
for a place on the police force. Jerry
has worked hard for the party and
should have it.
Hen Scott snd Bill Allen say they
will sleep together on the road to
Chicago, but Hen. says he must carry
the bottle.
Joseph Hiil has many friends in
the ward, and he would be supported
for anything that he might come out
Dr. Moseil is coming to the front
as a politician ; there is talk of his
being a candidate for the Legisla
Uncle Jake Purneli showed some
smartness at the last meeting of
council by the bill he presented. Go
ahead Uncle Jake, yeu are on she
right track.
Hen. Pitts and Jim Tunnell have
butied the hatchet and in the future
it is, how are you brother {len.
George Bairett has not been well
for the last montb, but he is getting
better and will be all light soon.
Bill Harris says he wiil go to
Chicago with the M. S. Quay club if
he has to walk there.
Warren Jackson has accepted the
position as messenger to the chief of
police. It seems to be in bad taste
to accept after being candidate for
Mayor’s messenger.
Next week we will give more of
the workings of the “solid seventh.”
The Wert End club of this ward
gave a grand ball at Assembly build
ings, on Wednesday night, which
was a grand suceess, despite the rain
The ba'l was for the purpose of fur
nishing the rooms of the club on
Seventh street, and a handsome sum
was realized.
Joseph Cline, the diamond broker,
is a power in the ward, and iv rec
ogmized as a trader here.
Coun. IHubert is one of the smartest
young m:n in the ward, and Lids
fair to make some of the older ones
take a back seat.
The saloon of Sam. Rodney is « ne
of the chief resorts for politicizns of
this ward, of which class Sam. is a
Robeit Taylor continues to con
trol the patronages of this ward, and
it conld not be placed in better h nds.
Jobho Davis had his bhands full at
the west end ball, but you may rest
assured that he was not left.
Billy Bishop is rather quiet at pre
sent, but he will be on hand when it
is time for Bo'id work.
When you ask Joho Lawson
“what is the news,” he only smiles
and says look out for him 88 he has a
surprise in store for the boys.
Next week the Eifth ward will be
fully represented in this colamn; look
out for it boys, and be sure to get
one. Howarb.
Speoial to the STATE JOURNAL.
Puitaverenra, April 25.—Wash.
Parker, Leo. Taylor, Thad. Manning,
Benny Webb, Rob. Strange, Benny
Marrigold, Ed. Waters, Will Rowan,
Lew Courlander and Will Maipn, met
at the residence of Benny Webb and
formed thems=elves into a social or
ganization to be known as the Mis
sletos Select, and the following offi
cers were elecied :
President—Benjamin F. Webb
Vice P’resident—Washington Par
Treasurer—Benj. W. Marrigoid.
Secretary—L. D. E. Courlauder.
Financial Secretary—Lego Taylor.
There is no doubt but this organi
zation will take the lead in society.
Pleasant Reception.
Wednesday evening Mrs. Martha
D. Saunders, of Cherry avenue, gave
a pleasant reception to Rev. A. Wal
ters, of San Francisco, Czl. Rev.
Walters, who has been in attendance
as a delegate to the Baltimore and
Philidelphia conference held at Car
lisle, is a young man of marked
ability. The gentleman spent a few
days in the city as the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Saunders, and was agreea
bly entertained by them. Among
those present at the reception were
Rev. Daniels. Miss Florence Smith,
Alda and Fannie Weaver, Cora
Williams, Julia Leech, Mrs. Thomas,
Mrs. Klla Howard, Messrs. James
Aunter, Carl Williams, James Stewart
sod Wiiliam Shirks
Important Meeting Held in the
Eighth Ward.
Quite a number of prominent citi
zens held a meeting in the Eighth
ward Thursday evening, which is the I
precursor of a cawpaign club. Mat
ters relative to the perfecting of a
permanent political organization were
discussed, and a committee appointed
to prepare rales and directions look
ing to that end. The club will en
dorse no ticket except the one nomi
nated at Chicago, ard will be ccn
trolled iz State, county and municipal
affairs only by matters which affect
the interests of the large number of
voters which the club will represent.
The Stare JournaL was adopted 28
the organ of the organization, and
the club will be vamed in in honor
of F. C. Battis, Eeq. It will not be
confined to the Eighth ward, but will
embody members throughout *the
NO. 8
What the Home Team Have Won
and Lost in the Past Weok.
The Harrisburg’s and Lancaster’s
played a match game on the Third
street grounds on Satarday last, and
the home team walked awsy with
their adversary’s to the tane of 9 to 2.
The game was interesting through
out, and was witnessed by about £OO
On Moncay the Harrisburgers
played their first game away from
heme this season with the Chambers
burg club, «t Chambersburg. The
game was filled with errors, and
owing to the small grounds and many
inexcusable errors, the home team
were deleated by the pride of the
Camberiand Vuiley. A free picnie
would not have done the people a 3
muczh good as to have their clab cap
ture a game from the inter-State
champions of 'B3. The Chambers
burg club was at home on their hilly
grounds, and if they could remain at
home they might capture most any
ciub which would play them. They
pleyed, however, a fair game, and
vesriy every two. base hit carried the
ball over the fence. None of the
Harrisburgers distinguished them
selves, except Keccius, who made two
three base hits. The following is the
score by innings :
Harrisburg, 031200101 8
Cbamber:b'g,d 2503000 0 14
A worse disappointed set of men
vever left the ball field at the conclu
gion of a game than the Philadel
phia’s, who were scooped in by the
Harrsburg’s on Tuesday afternoon
to the tuce of 10 to 7. Nobody
thought the home clob wounld win,
but expected to see them defeated,
because of the game at Chambers
burg the day before. But base ball
is one of those uncertainties on which
a fellow ecan’t always rely. It was
evident from the manner mm which
the home team commenced slugging,
that they went in to win. The game
opened with the reds at the bat, and
were retired without making a run,
when Reccins went to the bat and
was given first on balls; he was fol.
lowed by Caswell, who made a safe
hit; Knodell and Dailey both made
base hits, but Rec. and Caswell both
failed to score; Munyan, however,
came to the rescue with a two base
hit, which brought in two runs. Five
rtuns were made in the first inning,
giving the home team a safe lead,
which they managed tokeep through
out the game. Of the seven runs
made by the visitors, none were
earncd, while larrisburg earned five
of the ten luns made. In the sixth
inning 2 brilliant double play was
made by Duiley catching a difficult
fly snd throwing to third in time to
shut cut Donohue, who was making
for that base. The three runs scored
by the visitors in the ninth inning,
was made on bad errors of the home
Hanisburg, 5320000 0 0-10
I'lnladelphia,» 0 3001 0 0 3—7
Earned runs—Harrisburg,s; Phila
delphia, 0. Two base hits—Munyan,
Recciug, Cabill 2 and Knight. Three
base hi's —Siade. Struck out—On
Kuight, 1; Weidel, 5. Left on bases
—MHarrisborg, 6; DPhbiladelphia, 6.
Pas:ed bails—Donohue, 4. Umpire,
Ed. Crossman,
The Harrisburg played in Lancas
ter Wednesday and Thursday. The
game Wednesday was won by the
Lancaster by a sccre of 11 ta 8.
Slach was put in the pitcher's box,
and they knocked him all over the
field. The umpiring was very unfair,
8o much go that in the seventh inving
Captain Dailey cilled his men in
from the field. The game was how
ever played out.
The gzwe between the abovo
clubs was aiso played at Lancaster,
and was another case of bad umpir
ing and rain, only four innings and a
hslf being played. DBradley, the new
third basemawu, is an improvement,
and played a fair game, Weidel and
Munyan were the battery, and done
good work. The Ironsides are a
strong team, and played almost a
faultless game, The game was called
attbe end of the fourth inning on
account of the rain. The umpire
and the crowd wanted to force the
playing of the five, 8o that the game
would te declared in favor of the
Harri5barg............01 0 o—l
1r0n5ide5..............201 03
Esarned rons—Harrisburg, 1: Iron
sides, 2. Base on balls—off Weidel,
1. Base by being hit—Hamilton.
Struck out—by Weidel, 4: Pyle, 0.
The Harrisburg's and Ironsides
could not play yesterday afternoon on
account ofp the rain.
The Detroits play the llarisburg's
to-day on the Third stret gronnds.

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