i I IFTTE .A.
VOL. IV: NO. 44.
Doings of the Past Week In
Parts of the Great Metro
polis of the Wes t.
The APPEAL'S News Budget,
Tuesday, And be sure
To vote for good,
True and tried-Republicans.
Vote for Mayor Roche sure.
Vote the entire Republican ticket.
Vote early if not often fpr Dr.. McCa
kxL T rtfiV- aiiiiiiiifi'^iT I-* i f^^rT**'
If you wish to buy a home be sure to
see Wm. Frink at 544 Morris street,
near Garfield Boulevard and Wright
street. He has a number of fine cottages
and sells them very reasonable on
monthly payments or your own terms.
The Porters' and Janitors' Union No 1
will hold regular meeting at their hall
No 106 Randolph street, Wednesday
evening April 3. By order of
O. J. Nail, President
C. L. Wickliff, Sec'y
The various committees of the centen
tml celebration are hard at work and the
occasion will be the grandest ever wit
nessed in Chicago. Revs. T. W. Hend
erson and Jordan Chavis and L. G.
Wheeler Esq are member of the com
A fine dress shirt, White's select
stock, 6 for $8.50.
Mr. W. H. "Wright left Tuesday for an
extended trip to Omaha.
You must read THE APPEAL to be well
informed about Chicago affairs.
Mr. J. D. Dan's has charge of the south
town compaigncommittee headquarters.
Mrs. B. F, Meredith of Dearborn
street has moved to No. 147 47th street.
Mr. B. Lewis left last week for a visit
to friends in Kalamazoo, and Detroit,
For latest styles in dressmaking call
on Miss Lizzie Anderson, No. 497 State
street, top flat.
Many a dirty democrat will find him
self in the buillon when the votes are
Ladies, have jour dressmaking done
by Mrs. Pendergrast, No. 77 E.Harrison
street, ground floor.
Tuesday is the la?t day of the laces,
stand together as you did in the Hertz
case and you will work wonders.
The Young Men's Garden City Ly
ceum met Wednesday at 446 State street
President Bryan in the chair.
Messrs. Pope and Smith, 121 Lake St.
wiH clean and repair your clothing and
make it as good as new. Give them a
Vote for G. B. Hutchinson, J.
Grant, David Blackburn, and Robt.
Hams Jr., for Constables and don't you
Have you tried the meals at Mr. R. K.
JoneB'No 227Thhdave. top flat? No.
Well, try them and you will not eat any
Mr. Ralph Watson, of Milwaukee, en
route to Williamsburg, Va., was in the
ity a few days last week the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Williams.
Chas. Landre, the newsdealer, 111
Harrison street has the new Masonic
work, "Ecce Onenti" on sale. All mastei
masons should have a copy.
For Rent-Furnished loom in private
family residing on Dearborn near 32d.
Address "W" Chicago office of THE
APPEAL, u25 Dearborn sheet.
Get your flour, feed, coal and w^od
from W. Hariison & Son, 2103 State
street. They are Coloied gentlemen
and deseiveyour pationage.
Lawver E. H. Morris and Dr. C. H.
McCalhster as members of the south
town campaign mimittte have been
doing great woik foi the ticket.
Mr. Ten is of 2946 Dearborn street, re.
turned ast week from &an Fiancisco
He is much pleased with his trip and
thinks of returning with his family.
The gay young bicylist he's in his bed,
Not for him is the spring sun shining,
He has been flung and is sore in body
But Salvati&n Oil will make him smil
Last week Charles Jackson was ar
rested and fined $50 for personating an
officer. Jackson it f=eema is a very
tough citizen and he is lucky to get off
Three nice furnished rooms to rent
for light housekeeping, terms very rea
sonable. Inquire at Delmonico Res
taraunt No. 1607 Wabash Avenue. L.
Mrs. J. J. Mitchell, the fashionable
dressmaker at No. 124 Van Buren, will
move to No. 220 Ontario, cor. of N. Clark
next Saturday where she will be pleased
to see both old and new customers.
Mr. Frank Blake, Steward of Henne
pin Club of Minneapolis, after a stay of
ten days in Washington, D. C, arrived
Thursday last, a guest of C. II. Commo
dore 149 17th street, left on Friday for
his post in Minneapolis.
The Home Circle met Thursday of
last week at the residence of Mrs. Dod-
sonNo. 312S Butterfield street. There
was a fair attendance but no work was
done on account of the death of Mrs.
Waring. A nice lunch was spread.
Mr. S. S. Cabell says: The alder
manic fight in the 24th ward is not based
upon political proclivities but upon the
question of who shall have control of the
bridges, the tugmen or the citizens. J.
S. Dunham for the tugmen and C. J.
Parker for the citizens.
One of the best and most orderly con
ducted saloons of the city is that oi Mr"
John Jennings No. 434 Dearborn street^
the place is supplied with billiard and
pool tables for the accomodation of
guests, but no gambling is tolerated,
Gentlemen whishing to pass leisuie
hours pleasantly, should call.
The women's Relief Corps, No. 14, G.
A. R. held its regular meeting at their
hall corner of 16th and State streets.
The usual routine work was gone
through^with*, Mr.^. Q. Adams of THE
XBPBAJ, ^wasg^sent'^n^^a de a short
Wfm$h ^k^^^^f^m social a~t
the -Rerrioncte "House 295^Clark street,
Thursday April 4th.
last oi Republican Nominees for
Offices in the City oi"
Colored Candidates on the last.
For Mayor-JOHN A. ROCHE.
For City TreasureiS. B. RAYMOND.
For City Attorney-THEO.BRENTANO
For City ClerkFRANZ AMBERG.
For AssessorBENJ. R. DE YOUNG.
For CollectorFRANK P. BARNARD
For Supervisor-ADAM OLDENBURG
For CleikC. H. McCALLlSTER.
WEST TOW V.
Foi AssessorGEO. WILLIAMS.
For CollectoiJAS. H. HARVEY.
For turervisoiH. WE&TERF1ELD.
For ClerkP. J. MEANY.
For AssessoiGEO. BURMEISTER.
For SupeivisoiGEO. H. WOODS.
For CollectorWM. T. BALL.
For Clerk-GUSTAV BUSSE.
For Judge Appellate Couit.
On next Tuesday the municipal elec
tion occurs and the opportunity will be
given foi the Colored element to dem
onstrate its powei which does not seem
to be fully realized by the average poli
tician Ilowev er this pow er should no
be abused but should be wielded in the
proper way. The ticket nominated by
the Repu&licai is a good one through
out taken as a whole and should be
beartily supported. As there aie rnnie
Coloied people living in South town
their main interest natuially centers
there and the candidates theie deserve
MA J. 11. R. DL \OUJS.G.
The candidate foi Assepsoi has served
two terms very acceptably to his con
stituents which is a recommendation of
itself. He has been fair and liberal in
his assessments and has not made them
oppressive to ar,y class. Undeibisad
lninistiation more Colored men have
been employed than under any other,
and he will be gratefully remembeied
FRANK E. BARNAED.
Comes befoie the South Town people
for the first time to ask for the office of
Collector which was as successfully con
ducted by his predecessor Mr. G. Bass
Mr. Barnard was the choice of the Re
publicans at the primaries and as he is
known to possess the necessary business
qualifications to administer his office
pioperly he should he heaitily sup
ADAM C. OLDENBURG.
The candidate for supervisor has
served a term in the office to which he
was elected at the head of his ticket.
His administration has been a successful
and popular one giving general satis
faction. There are no reasons why he
should not hold up his end of the log
DR. CHARLES H. 3IC CALLISTER.
Was unanimously re-nominated by
acclamation for the office of Town Clerk
which he so ably and acceptably fills at
present. The doctor was elected by a
rousing majority at the last election,
and as he has done nothing but make
friends, for the past year his election is
assured. Dr. McCallister is an old col
lege mate of the editor of THE APPEAL
and from many years personal acquaint
ance can fully endorse him as a fitting
representative of the Colored people in
whose interest he has been an able and
earnest worker ever since he has been
the city. Vote the entire ticket and
get all your friends to do the same, but
vote them and yourself for the Doctor
under any circumstances.
Of course the Colored candidates for
constables, G. B. Hutchinson, J. Q.
Grant, David Blackburn and Robert
Harris, Jr., will receive the solid sup
port of the Colored voters. Work is to
be done, and every man must be up
and doing Tuesday with a few prelimin
ary licks before that time. There is
little doubt that the entire ticket will
be elected, but a wise general never un
derrates the strength of the enemy so
therefore work from now until the polls
close Tuesday night, and victory must
For Bent Cheap.
An elegant new corner brick store
and basement on 36th street comer of
Butterfield. Splendid location for mar
ket or any good business. Also a couple
of nice, new, modern brick flats, same
location. Keys at 454 36th street. Rent
from $ 10 to $16. Inquire of R. WALSH
114 State-street Pardridges.
Alleged Bad Conduct of
Morton an Evansville
Charged With Debauching Girls.
Evansville, Ind., March 25.There is
a large-sized sensation in educational
circles in this city, which, coming, as it
does on the eve of a city election, is ex
citing the liveliest interest, especially as
it concerns a local Colored school*
teacher who is recognized as one of the
Colored leaders. Two weeks ago Mr.
Edward A. Clarke, Principal of the Col
Cfred Higt&t^bjgplj tendered his resigna
tioii-because nTB^ ^HmnTlity to control
the action of Frederick Douglass Mor
ton, an under teacher and Secretary of
the Board Police Commissioners. He
had frequently complained of Morton to
the Trustees, but Morton's influence
averted any punishment, and he became
more unbearable than ever. Clarke re
signed, but the board thus far has taken
no notice of him.
Piof. Clarke, Charges in effect that
school girls have been debauched by
Morton, who in turn told some of his
male pupils of it, and induced them to
also secure favors of the unfoitunate
victims: Clarke also charges that the
janitor of the school building had been
offered a bribe to allow Morton and two
pupils to pass the night in the building
in company with three girls, two white
and one Colored. Furtheimore it ts
alleged that the school house has ben
scene ol midnight orgies and political
debates, in which Morton was the cen
tral figure, and that the next morning
the rooms weie ledolent with tobacco
smoke, while the floor was filthy with
tobacco spit and stale beei.
it is alleged that the cause Inch led to4
the open rupture between Morton and
Clarke the former's demand on the
principal to allow him a class-room as a
private room, which was lefused.
These chaiges were made in a public
meeting and have created great excite
ment, and are street talk, but for some
reason the trustees are anxious to have
the matter suppressed, and have suc
ceeded in keeping it out of the city
It is lepoited from Lexington, Ivy.,
that Proctor Knott will surely run in the
Kentucky Derby, and that the great
Colored jockey, Isaac Murphy, has al
ready ben secured to ride him.
Death Loves a Shining Mark.
The gay city of Chicago had a veil of
impenetiable gloom and sadness cast
over it last week by the death of Mrs.
Eva May Waring, the estimable wife of
one of our most brilliant young men,
Mr. Frank B, Waring The deceased
was the eldest daughter of Charles and
Cornelia Weeklv, and was bom in Chi
cago May 8, 1868, being 20 years, 10
months and 12 days old at the time of
her death. She was a graduate of Keith
Grammar school and attended the High
school tor two years, which she left, a
little more than a year ago, to become
the wife of the man of her choice. Her
wedding took place on the first
anniveisary of the marriage of her
bosom fiiend and companion Mrs
Ida Henderson, who was called
from earth to glory only a few weeks
ago. Mrs. Waring, then in poor health,
attended the funeral of her friend and
it is thought that a cold contracted at
that time hastened hei own departuie
fiom the world. Little did she think
then, that so soon, she would join her
friend on the other shore, and, that be
fore the body of her friend was taken
from the vault, to be consigned to the
earth, from whence it came, her own
would be placed beside it in that le
ceptacle for the dead. On the 20th of
last December she looked into the eyes
of her first born, a lovely giil which had
been sent from heaven as a link to join
more closely the loving hearts of its
parents. They named her Edna May,
but since the death of the mother, the
father has changed her name to that of
Eva May, the one the mother bore and
which was the dearest name on earth to
him. The death of Mrs. Waring though
not unexpected was sudden. She had
said to her husband in the morning.
"You may go to work to day with a
light heait, for I am so much better,"
he was called home by telephone late
that afternoon to find her eyes closed in
death. The funeral took place at Quinn
Chapel Saturday at one o'clock the
church being crowded to overflowing by
the friends of the deceased. She had
been a member of Electa Chapter and
was the youngest member of Fidelitv
Court which order had charge of the
funeral. This was the first death oc
curring in the order since its organiza
tion over two years ago and a more im
pressive scene could scarcely be con
cieved than was witnessed as the mem
bers of the court with their funeral re
galia enshrouded in white veils rur
rounded the corpse and performed the
funeral rites of the order. The funeral
services began with singing, "Nearer
my God to Thee," followed by the read
ing of the 14th chapter of John, by Rev.
W. C. Trevan. "Come Ye Disconsolate,"
was then given out by Rev. W. Harri
son followed by a prayer by Rev. L. H.
Reynolds "Good Night," was rendered
by the choir. The funeral discourse was
delivered by Rev. T. W. Henderson and
was an eloquent and touching tribute to
to one who h#d been almost a daughter
ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS AND CmCAipt SATURDAY, MAECH 30,1889.
to him. He took for his
But man dieth, and waste
man giveth up the ghost,a
At the close of the sermo:
made a few remarks.
from the court was read
Curl, and at the request
"Asleep in Jesus," was
Mrs. Ida Dempcy and sun]
The friends present th
corpsed an after the be:
mortal remains of the
borne from the church to
ing place. The pall
Messrs. G. Gamblee, E
French, M. Crisup, S. Tho
Benson. The floral trib
numerous and of the mos
signs especially was this
those of Electra Chapter
Court. The deceased bor
character and numbere
made vacant by her death will never be
filled. May she rest in peace.
Y, Job 14-10:
here is he?
Even out by
on and E.
A Few Notes and Paragraphs of
tlxe Metropolis of tlie
E. Mitchell has returned to the
Mr. K. W. McKay who has been sick
Mr. J. Q. Adams of TnE APPEAL has
returned to the city.
Mr. Robeit Ragan and Mrs. Katie
Smith of Minneapolis were in the city
Mrs. E. J. Williams is indisposed with
a lame foot at her residence 438 Uni
Mrs. Brown, mother of Mrs. Dover is
quite ill at her lesidence 139 Robertson
street, West St. Paul.
There i* aolored Lutheran church in
Springfield, 111., the only one of that
denomination in the country.
Mrs. James K. Hilyard of Hudson,
Wis., was in the city this week the guest
of hei sistei, Mis. R. C. Howard.
Mr. and Mrs. Andiew J. Bell, 408 St.
Anthony avenue, entertained at dinner
Sunday Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Hilyard.
Stevens Lodge, No. 113 F. A. M. will
rent their new and ellegantly furnished
lodge room 37J Jackson *feet fe* balls,
The piimaries to elect delegates to the
State convention which meets Monday
will be held this Fiiday night at the
For RentTo man and wife, or lady.
Nice furnished room on University ave
Apply at THE APPEAL office 27 Union
Block, St. Paul.
We all have our preferences but no
one prefeis to hear a crying baby when
the fac* is so well known that Dr. Bull's
Baby Syrup would at once quiet it.
Mrs. T. H. Lyles has opened her hair
parlors on the second floor of the Grand
block, 100m 206, and is prepared to at
tend to the wants of her customers.
Should you need anything in the jew
elry line, call on John D. Bodford 380
East Seventh street, and save ten per
cent. Read his advertisement on fourth
Prof. Daymon will be found at 413
Minnesota street, to give lessons on the
Mandoline, Guitar, Banjo and Violin,
also his orchestra will furnish music for
weddings, parties and balls.
"The Rialto" restaurant No 378 Min
nesota street has again changed hands.
It is now being run by the original pro
prietor Mr. George Brown. Regular
meals will be served for 25 cents, room
and board 4.00.
The raffle of the quiit took place Tues
day night Mr. H. J. Elza held the lucky
number62and carried off the beauti
ful prize. He is unmarried now but it
said he will at once get a wife so as to
have some one to sleep under the quilt
The famous Moxie nerve Food bever
age slakes the thirst, prevents the after
effects of liquor and tobacco, removing
the odor from the breath at once,
gives the weak and nervous double
power of endurance and takes away the
tired feeling like magic without reaction
or harm. For sale everywhere.
Business past week good at Olympic
Theatre. For April 1st and week
with Saturday matinee at 2:30 pT
m., we have "The Excelsior
Specialty and Comedy Co." and entire
new list of clever olio stars in a great
programme also production of the spicy
comedy entitled "The Red Garter."
Theiollowing is the list of presents
received at the Lewis-Roe wedding
Wednesday night of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Hilyard,-set silver
forks Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Ellison, one
half dozen fruit plates and china cups
and saucers Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Turner,
china water pitcher and chamber set
Mrs. T. Griswold and daughter Lulu,
set silver spoons Mrs. R. Morris, cut
glass water pitcher Mrs. H. A. Kirtly,
embroidered scarf Mrs. A. Henry, fire
screen Mrs. J. B. Hackney, cuspidor
Miss E. B. Smith, towels Mr. C. Wal
don, bed spread .Mr. M. Davis, center
table Mr. W. E. feingleton, handsome
silver butter disb Mr. O. Sanders, cal
endar Mr. H. Edwards, towels Mr. K.
W. McKay, set sHver spoons. 1
The Budget of News From the
Falls City Concerning- the
Miss Tillie Starks is much improved.
"""RevT W. H. Chambers left Wednes
day for Lebanon.
"*i$ii\ N. L. Neal of Smith & Nixon was
in the city this week.
Rev. W. M. Tueker of Lebanon was in
in the city Wednesday.
Bishop W. H. Miles of the A. M. E.
church,leaves Monday for South, $&~
Wm. Watson, the Undertaker, 813
Ninth street is prompt and reliable in all
The Daisy Park Company is arranging
the park and getting it in order for the
Bung your job printing to the Louis
ville office of THE APPEAL, 312 W. Jeffer
son St. Good work at reasonable rates.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Jackson celebrated
their anniversary last night very pleas
tanly a large number of their friends
Visitois in Louisville cannot find a
better place to get good board and room
than at Mrs. Matilda Brown's No. 509
West Green street.
It frequently happens that severe pain
is very greatly relieved by thorough
purgation. Use Laxador for this pur
pose. Price only 25 cents.
Mr. Wm Preston and Mrs Haivey
Hu bands were married Thursday night
at the residence of the brWe mother 708
Hancock st. Rev. Dr. R. Conrad of
THE APPEAL is on sale every week at
these places: Bud. Malone's, 509 W.
Green street C. Smith's 411 First street
Jlenry Norton's, 927 W, Walnut street
J. H. Taylor's, 515 W.Broadway J. H.
Joran's Jackson and Caldwell streets.
Mr. John D. Starks was in the city
last week on business connected with
Natural Gas Company of Brandenburg,
Mr. Starks is one of the intorpoiators of
the company, and it looks as if Colored
men will yet lie repiesented in incor
porations in Kentucky.
Mrs Julia Arthur was surprised Mon
day evening Maich 25th it being her
43rd birthday. It was a very pleasant
affair Among those piesent were Mrs.
E. Elliott, Mrs. D. Sprott, Mrs. S. D.
Watson, Mib&es Nora Marshall, Elh
Washington, Luola McGrath, Louisa
Lightford, Mesars George Smith, Wm
White, M. Johnson, Jones, J. McKay
Mrs. Patsie Sheltor who was visiting
Mis. W H.Tucker died very suddenly
Saturday night while returning from a
festival. The remains wei brought to
the city Sunday. Her funeral took place
fiom Twelvth street church Tuesday,
Rev. W. A. Forman delivered the ser
mon. She was a member of Temple No.
4, Daughter of Zion and Daughters of
Aaion. The funeral sei vice was largely
The Ides of March.
Had Julius Csesar heeded the fateful
words of the soothsayer and reasoned
out then impoit he might not have
been stricken down before Pompey's
sta'ue. But men aie pi one to have too
much confidence in themselves, and
Rome's mighty rulei was no excepetion.
The public is advised that the Saint
Paul & Duluth Railroad presents the
best routethe "Duluth bhort Line"
between St. Paul, Minneapolis and lake
points, with connections beyond to any
point desired. Information furnished
freely by A. B. Plough, Geneial Passen
ger Agunt, St. Paul, Minn.
Olive Leaf Literary.
The Olive Leaf Literary and Social
Club of the North Side met at Mis. Irene
Askers, Saturday evening, March 23d.
The exercises of the evening were as
follows Quartette, "Jesus, my Savior,"
Miss Overstreet, Mrs. J. Allen, Mr.
Sanders and Mr, Muggage speech,
"Support of Colored News papers," Mr.
F. Burrows instrumental selection, Mrs.
D. Marshall poem, "Don't stop my
paper," Mr. W. Muggage due*t. Mrs.
Allen and Mr. F. Barrows remarks,
Mr. Lawther and Mr. Anderson selec
tion, North Division singing circles
duett, Mrs. Allen and Mr. F. Buckner.
Refreshments Y/ere served by the host
ess which were enjoyed by all. The
club then adjourned to meet Saturday
evening March 30, at Mrs. Askins 102
Iiarrabee Street. An interesting pro
gramme has been arranged for the
evening. Applications for membership
to be sent to Mrs. Askins 102 Lairabee
street. Visitors are welcome.
Mrs. A. F. Foster celebrated the 25th
anniversary of her birthday last Thurs
day evening by giving a birthday party
at her residence No. 1531 State street.
Mr. and Mrs. Foster played the part of
host and hostess to perfection, and the
occasion was a most delightful one.
There were present: Mr. and Mrs.
Thos. Flynn, Mr. and Mrs. W. Fletcher,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Anderson. Mr. and
Mrs. W. Bailey Misses Lillie Elkins,
Jennie Sweed, Lillie and Annie Fletcher,
Jennie Bailor, L. Howard, Annie Miller,
Any one ,cansell two or- thsee houses.
by 'aaaxeffling^THf:i^^^ The supper a$.
Logan. The "J. L. H. S." string
quartette furnished delightful music and
was the principal feature of the
fine and bounteous and the occasion will
be long remembered by all who were
present as a most enjoyable affair.
ST. LOUIS SIFTINGS.
Matters ana Things* in the Fu
ture GreatHome Club
St. Louis Society Slaw.
Mr. Powie Hickman is delighted with
his Washington trip.
Mrs. Haydee Campbell spent a few
days in Kansas Citv recently.
Miss Popie Davis, who was away from
school sick, is greatly improved.
Mrs, Adele Fizer of Washington City
has gone to Nashville Tennessee
Prof. P. H. Clark was indisposed a
few days. He gives great satisfaction as
one of the teachers.
The Idle Hour, one of our crack liter
al societies met this wtek at the iesi
dence of Mrs. C. C. Helms.
Much sympathy is still being mani
fested for Mi. and Mrs. D. C. Gordon in
he loss of their baby boy Abbott.
Mi. Geo. Mcliraine editor of the St
Louis "Citizen," has gone to Evansville,
Ind., to take charge of a high school.
Dr. Consuela Clark, foimeily of Cin
cinnati, has decided to reside peiina
nently here. The number of her fuends
continue to multiply.
Di. Geo H. Shaffer, pastor of St. Paul
A.M. E. church, who has been veiy
ill for some time is convalesin? The
Elder and his wife are among our most
Mr. Hutchins Inge, the populai and
able piincipal of No. Two school is
studying law. In addition to being very
efficient in the claps room, Mr. Inge is a
model essayist and is well posted in cur
rent and standard literatuie.
Mr. Frank F. Scott, the artistic and
genial barber, has opened a new and
beautiful parlor in the magnificent gian
ite building at Sixth and Olne streets.
Knowing ones say that Mr. Scott has
not a superior in ois line of business.
The success af his new venture is as
Are You Going to "Nashville?
The ^ational Educational Association
meets in Nashville July 16th to 19th,
1889, and as usual, the enterprising
Monon Route will sell excursion tickets
at special low rates for the round trip,
fiom Chicago, Michigan City, and all
points northwest. Through car arrange
ments will be made from Chicago to des
tination, and those contemplating attend
ance may be assured of superier accom
modations on the trip. The Monon is
the direct route to Nashville, and is
often called the Uuiversity Route, fiom
the numerous Umv ersity towns located
on its line. The term Monon has also
become familiaily known to teachers as
the Mammoth Cave Route, this world
renowned cavern being reached direct
by the Monon in connection with L. &
N. R. R, All those who desire to see
something interesting emoute, and
make the trip in Pullman's finest buffet
sleepers, parlor chair cars, or palatial
day coaches, can do so by securing their
tickets via. the Monon Route. For
special information, address L. E. Ses
sions, T. P. A., Box 581, Minneapolis,
or E. O. McCormick, G. P. A. 185 Dear
born St., Chicago.
Now Get Ready.
Ready for what? Why, to hustle
around and make a good stake for your
self this season. Winter is gone, and
now is the time to get out and look up
a location, if you think of making a
change. Does the warmer climate of
Missouri or Kansas attract you? "The
Burlington" offers you the best route
and surest connections. Have you
heard of the fertile plains of Nebraska,
the great corn state?
SJ INDEFATIGABLE^ 2
I HHE 3 APP
lines reach directly every section of the
state that has any attractions. Have you
a desire to get a homestead in Dakota,
the granary of the country? "The Burl
ington" is the route to St. Paul and
Minneapolis, making connections in
Union Depots with principal lines to
Dakota points, Do you want to see
Denver and settle in Colorado? "The
Burlington" is the great through route
to all Colorado points. Do yon want to
try your luck in the mines, or get a farm
in Oregon or Washington? "The Bur
lington" is the line from alleasteren
points Pass. Agent, St. Paul, Minn., for full in
A INCORHUPTIBI P.
Minnie Flowers Messrs. John Ander
son, J* Alexander, W. Carroll, Frank
Gay, J. O. and Al. Hacklefy, Harry
Jones, F. Wilson, L. Kettle, A. Dennis,
J. L. H. Sweres, C. Logan, THE APPEAL.
The presents received were elegant and
were as follows: Cut glass, fruit set,
Miss Lillie Fletcher bamboo easel, Miss
Annie Fletcher fancy work pillow, Miss
L. Howard pair vases, and ice cream
set, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Anderson set tea
plates, Mrs. Sarah Fletcher china tea
set, Mrs. Sarah Flynn and Mrs. Marv
Bailor pair hand painted glasses, James
Lamar three oil paintings, F. Wileon
photo and frame, Miss Lillie Elkins
i two photos and frames, silver spoon
holder, Mi6S Jennie Sweed large brass
easel, Mrs. Mirja Foster ink stand,
1 1 $
$2.00 PER YEAR.
Doings iii Society Circles in the
Flour CityGossip of the
Mr. A. E. Curtiss is able to be up.
To-morrow evening Dr. Tice, will
preach in the pulpit of Rev. C. H.
Miss Mattie Lucas, of Edina Mills, has
spent the past week in the city, visiting
her aunt Mrs. C. F. Davis.
Mr. Geo Williams fs now prepared to
give the publiq satisfaction at his ton
soral parlors 219 3d street S.
"I've got it a$ last," said the fellow*
who found hi^^ghguhdnatf^^rbet^
of Dr. Bull's CWigh Syrup.
The benefit which was to have taken
place on the 28th, will occur on the 12th
of April at the Labor Temple hall on
the cor. of 4th street and 8th ave. S.
Mr. E G. Perkin's, mother and
father ariived in the city Saturday
morning last on their way to Britton,
Dak., with them were their thieesons.
While here they were the guests of Mrs.
C. W. Mason 280310th ave. d.
The dress ball given bv Mi. Geo.
Williams, on Wednesday eve, March
20th, proved a giand success, socially and
financially. Miss Rosie Miller, was
awaided the prizea 2], gold piece, for
the most handsomely dressed lady.
The fair given by the Ladies Sewing
Circle of the St. Peters A. M. E. Church
closed Satuiday eAening, aftei a week
of hard woik on then parts.
The giveis were enabled to realize
$167.90. The prizes weie awarded
to the following persons Mrs.
Monioe Brown, the dishes worth
$20, Miss Mattie Thomson, a gold watch
woith $25 Miss L. Lenix, a fine rock
ing chair worth $10 Mi E. Lee, a gold
ring, worth 5. The pn/es were
awaided to those collecting the most
money The prize for the prettiest
baby, which was offered, was not given
away, on account of the judges not
being able to agiee.
Go to Altman & Co. for jroui
goods there you will find pleasant
clerkb, willing to show you their great
stock of clothing, and give you pi ices
Inch ou cannot get any whei in the
city. Mr. W. H. McWateis, a sociable,
genial young man is then manager, and
when they opened their large clothing
establishment on Washington ave. b.,
we weie leceived by him with more
consideration than any other weekly
journal in thecity. As THE APPEAL is the
advertising medium of the Colored
people here, we hope to more than
repay, our patrons, by giving them our
trade, especially to these who are will
ing to make extra concession for it,
which Mr. McWaters ceitainly hah and
we want every one in need of clothing
to go to Altman & Co., 31 and 33 Wash
ington avenue S.
The Australian Champion.
Peter Jackson, the Australian champ
ion, as the Colored conqueror of Joe
McAuhffe is called, has an ebony com
plexion, big, intelligent, polite, and un
assuming. He is 27 years old, six feet
and half an inch high in his stocking
feet, weighb in condition 195 pounds,
has bulging shoulders, a light waist, and
is stiaight as an arrow. It is claimed
that he was born in Florida July 3d,
1861, but the West Indies are generally
said to have been his birthplace. While
there may be a dispute as to his birth
place there will be none as to his race.
He is a thoroughbred Negro. Taken to
Australia when 8 years old and reared
on a ranch of a wealthy ship owner, he
must have been liberally treated the
matter of general training, for he pos
seseesa fair education and attractive
manners. He has the Colonial accent
a slight lispis as suave as a dry goods
clerk, and as independent as a mine
owner. He has no striking characteris
tics until he strips and puts his band*
The Missionary Kindergarten Associ
ation will hold their first social at the
residence of Mrs Ada Anderson 2910
Butterfield street, on Monday evening
AprilJ. where they will be pleased to
meet their friends.
MrsTheotlore Jones, President
Ada Anderson, Secretary.
A severe hail storm swept over New*
Hanover county, N. C, Tuesday, killing
a Colored man named Moore. Moore
was caught in the storm in the suburbs*
of Wilmington and was beaten by enor
mous hail-stones until he was completely
exhausted. He was discovered help
less and bleeding at the mouth and nose.
A physician was sent fur, but before he
arrived Moore was dead.
At Statesboro, La., a Colored man cut
down a large pine tree a few days ago,
and it fell across a small stump and split
exactly through the center for 25 feet
6 inches and 3-16 of an inch, and mak
ing exactly jtwenty-five rails to the cut.
Stephen B. Lee and Charles Allen,
both Colored, quarreled on Second
avenue, near Try street, Pittsgurh, Mon
day and Allen shot Lee and killed him
instantly. The murderer was arrested.
Ed. Riggs, a Colored man, was shot
Write to W. J. C. Kenyon, Gen. and killed at Old Deposit, Ky., Friday
night, by a station agent, who caught
him robbing the money drawer.
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