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title: 'The Appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn. ;) 1889-19??, May 04, 1889, Image 2',
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Rortliwestera Publishing Company.
COMO BLOCK, 325 Dearborn St.
Booms 13, 14 and 15*
C. F. ADAMS, Manager.
BOOM 27, UNION BLOCK,
COR. FOURTH AND CEDAR.
J. Q. ADAMS, Editor.
*e i i
224 HENNEPIN AVENUE.
Z. W. MITCHELL, Manager.
GoveruorKossuth'sdecidedlyexpressed opinion, as to the duty and policy of
non-interference in such questions. From
the time of the utterance of these in
famous sentiments, Kossuth was re
garded by the anti-slavery men of the
country with abhorrence. Wm. Lloyd
Garrison published an ode "To Louis
Kossuth" in which the ieeling of the
abolitionists is vigorously expressed,
from which we give an extract or two as
illustrations: Far better for thyself, O Magyar chief!
And better for thy fallen country's fame
Had'st thou remained in exile and con
A TXTm "DATTT ATjTEtTrtTO For any evil winked atshowing thus,
312 W. Jefferson Street, Boom 3,
H.C. WEEDEN. Manager.
ST. LOUIS OFFICE,y
1002 FRANKLIN AVENUE.
W. M. FARMER, Manager.
Single copy, per year. 2.00
Six months JJO
Three months (JQ,
Subscriptions to De paid in advance. When sut
erlptlons are not paid In advance or by any meant
re allowed to run without prepayment, the terms
Will be 60 cents for each 13 weeks and 5 cents for
ach odd week
Marriages and deaths to be announced at all mast
tome In season to be news.
Marriage and death notices, nf ty cents. Payment
trlctly In advance.
Advertising rates, fifty cents per square of eight
lines solid agate each insertion.
We do not hold ourselves responsible for the views
$t our correspondents.
Beading notices IS cents per line.
Special rates for advertisements for a lonrer time
than a month.
A blue cross mark opposite your name denotes
that your subscription ha* expired. Ton will confer
a favor by renewing the same.
Communications to receive attention must he
ewsy, upon important subjects, plainlywtittenonly
pon one side of the paper, must reacn us not later
than Wednesdays, and bear the signature of the
author No manuscript returned
8pecial terms to agents who deBire to place the
tper on sale.
DTEHED AT POSTOFFJCE AS SECOND-CLASS IATTER
SATURDAY, MAY 4,1889.
Intelligence has reached this country
of the failure of the health of Louis Kos
suth, the Hungarian statesman, who in
1857, after an unsuccessful attempt to
change the political condition of Hun
gary, which resulted in his being obliged
to seek refuge in Turkey, was brought to
the United States in an United States
vessel and regarded as a guest of the
Nation. On account of his extreme age,
the death of Kossuth may be expected
shortly, and, as he created a great sen
sation in this country while here, the
the news of that event will probably be
followed by long and glowing eulogies of
the illustrous Hungarian. Lest some of
our Colored journals should, unthought
edly, be led to waste some of their elo
quence in that direction, we beg leave
to recall to mind some incidents of Kos
suth's visit to the United States. While
here he made a great number of speeches
and in the most glowing terms, lauded
the very men who had just passed the
infamous Fugitive Slave Bill as "men
whose glory it it? to acknowledge the
laws of nature and nature's God." Ths
speech was made at a Congressional
Banquet given in Kossuth's honor at
Washington. In a published address to
the people of the United States, Kos
suth said: "My pnnciple is, that every
nation has the sovereign right to dis
pose of its own domestic affairs without
any foreign interference, I therefore,
shall not meddle wilh any domestic
concern of the United States." At a
later date at a citizens banquet in Phila
delphia, he said: I avail myself of this
opportunity to declare once more, that
I never did or will do any thing, which,
in the remotest way, could interfere in
the matter alluded to (American
Slavery). I have declared it openly
several times, and on all and every op
portunity, and I have proved to be as
good as my word." Further, when Mr.
Adolph Gyurman, who like Kossuth
was a Hungarian exile, who had become
editor of the Demokratischer Volks
freund in New York, said in the first
ssue of his paper: "The slavery ques
tion. With regard to it, we consider the
'compromise no settled solution, but a
provisional law, for the abrogation of
which, at least so far as the extradition
of slaves is concerned, we will employ
all the means which a public organ can
employ." Kossuth at once published a
letter to the people of the United States the enUre speech of Hon. Fred Doug
reprobating the course of Mr. Gyurman
..e at Washington, D. C, on the occa
as "injurious to th interest.o. his ownlass
Of thine own freedom, on the Turkish
Or perished in some Austriandungeon ^^L","
Thou art a mere Hungariannothing
Intenely selfish for thy native land,
OAIJNI JLAUJU UJbJ?10lJi| Distrust of God and lack of principle wrong direction and the boomers are
Witnesses thy truckling course while now as anxious to get out of the blarst
on these shores.
labor more earnestly for the education
A man of impulse, not of steady power stand still last week. Jackson has deni
Ardent in feeling chivalrous in aim,
But swayed by worldly policy too oft,
Trusting the end will sanctifv the means,
The good to be achieved atonement
The climax of thy abjectness was
When he who shared thy exile hither
Without a mask, the noble Gyurman
Whose pen and press in Hungary in
Thy countryman to strike for liberty.
True to himself and freedom, here as
Once more a public journalist, he de
His spirit never could be reconciled,
To slavery and slave hunting in our land
And for the manly act he was denounced
thee, as injurying his country's cause
craven dumbness told to imitate,
Thy non-committal policy adopt
For this, mostjustly hast thou forfeited
The confidence of Freedom's faithful
And blighted all the laurels on thy brow.
PRESIDENT HARRISON AND THE VIR-
Under the above caption, the Virginia
Lancet, in a recent issue, presents some
views which are pecnliar indeed to the
person who is at all familiar with current
aflairs. And this inference gives a very
charitable aspect to the article in ques
tion. Among other things, the editor
of the Lancet tells us that William Ma
hone should be consulted, by the Presi
dent, in the distribution of Federal
patronage in the Old Dominion, and that
such consultation had actually taken
place in connection with the few
pointments already made in the state.
Now, we want to ask, why should Ma
hone have a hand in dispensing offices
in Virginia under Harrison? He has
openly insulted the Hairison Blaine
wing of the Republican party and this
fact is well known. But more than this,
Mahone himself defeated the Harrison
electors, in Virginia, in the late election,
by his shameful conduct towards Mr.
Langston, who was the regular Republi
can candidate for Congress, in the
Petersburg district. Then again, why
should Mahone be made a leader, and
be called a Republican leaderthough
he is nothing but a Confederate Read
justerof a State, a very large part of
whose Republicans are Colored men,
when he hates the black man
or to use his (Mahone's) words,
when he dislikes to see Colored men
thrusting themselves forward for promi
nent places? But, lastly, Mahone is an
unscrupulous demagogue and his ques
tionable methods (and this is James G.
Blaine's exact language) unfit him ut
terly for the respect that should be
plentifully accorded an associate of
We do not propose to banish Mahone,
there are perhaps, some traits in him
that may be used to advantage, by the
Republicans of Virginia. However, in
charge of the Republican party of the
State, he is certainly a dangerous man
and the quicker the Old Dominion finds
out the better it will be for all con
No, gentlem jn of the Virginia Lan
cet, Mahone as a leader is practically a
dead duck and he will not give a great
many offices under Harrison.
Intelligence has reached us of the or
ganization in South Carolina of "The
Colored Farmers' National Alliance and
Co-operative union. Its declared ob
jects are: To elevate the Colored peo
ple of America by teaching them to love
their country and their homes to care
more for their helpless and destitute to
of themselves and their children, and
especially to improve themselves in agri
cultural pursuits. The promoteis of the
alliance declare it is strictlyQa non-politi-_
carried out will prove of incalculable
benefit to the whole people.
sion of the celebration of the 27th anni-
country, and in diametric opposition to ^^^u^^.inaam. son becoming member will do his
in the District of Columbia. The speech
of Mr. Douglass contains some brand
new ideas and should be read by every
The passage of the extradition bill by
the Canadian parliament will have the
effect of lessening boodling, defalcation,
embezzlement and like crimes in the
United States, as this near and safe asy
lum for criminals will no longer open its
The Colored people of the country are
highly elated over the success of Peter
Jackson in fighting Patsy Cardiff to a
onstated, tbat though he is a 'despised
decendant of Ham he is a man amongst
The Oklahoma boom
ed country as they were to get in it a
couple of weeks ago.
Court will be held in the new court
house next Monday.
Mrs. Fannie E. Hilyard a sister of
Mrs R. C. Howard is quite ill at Hudson,
Father Sullivan will hold solemn high
mass at the Catholic church tomorrow
at 10 o'clock. Sunday school will be
held at 12 m.
Sz. Philips Society will meet at Mrs.
L. A. Moberson on Sibley street Wed
nesday May 8. A good programme has
been prepared by the committee.
Othello, will be presented at the Peo
pie's Monday night on the occasion of
Harrold Russell's benefit. Everybody's
Friend and A Strap ol Paper will run
the res't of the week.
Mr. J. F. Curtiss who was appointed
as railway postal clerk under the Dem
ocratic administration has been re
moved, and an applicant from Stillwater
has been appointed in his stead.
Mrs. G. W. Alexander, of Helena,
Mon., formerly Miss Pinnie Cook,
passed through this city Thursday en
route to Washington, D. to look
after the settlement of the great Cook
Henry Johnson, Sam Bell, Robert
Watson, W. H. Brown and M. Martin,
weie anested Wednesday night at
Hopewell's billiard rooms for shooting
They were brought before the
police court Thursday morning and the
judge kiudly discharged them on their
promising to go and sin no more.
Raymond Hart, Colored, and John
Smith, white, had and altercation on
the steamer Sydney Thursday which re
sulted in the latter striking the former
with a plank fracturing his skull and
knocking his right eye out of socket.
Hart was taken to the hospital and he
is in a critical condition. Smith was
arrested and remanded without bail to
await the result of Harts injuries.
The show at the Olympic during the
present week has been a little out of the
ordinary but has been fine and has
drawn large houses. For next week
they have Dan Fitzgeralds Comedy Co.,
who will present "O'Rouke and thegiven
Fairies" a three act comedy drama.
The play will be preceeded by the usual
olio. Manager Billy Wells is making
great preparations for his benefit which
takes place Friday evening May 17 and
will have a big list of attractions on that
occasion. The season at the Olympic
closes Sunday May 26 with Lillie Clay's
St. James A. M. E Church.
All day last Sabbath was a day of de
light. The reception into full member
ship of Hezikiah Parker, Mr. and Mrs.
Cooper and Andrew Evanson was at
tended with deep feeling.
The attendance duiing the day was as
By special request in behalf of a nuin
ber of the congregation the theme of
sermon tomorrow night will be "True
Womanhood." All of the ladies, married
and single are invited to attend.
Rev. Henderson neverflattersanyAlletia
body and he never abuses anyone, he
tells the truth as he see it and does it in
a plain, straight-forward way.
On the 8th of May, the District con
ference will convene at Elgin, Illinois.
Rev. Henderson will leave for there on
Several probationers will be read into
membership tomorrow morning. All
are invited to attend.
Pilgrim Baptist Church.
The closing week of April finds us, up
and doing, yet there is much to be done.
Our present condition is fair, and when
compared with other stages of the
churche,s history it is good. Every
member ought to feel a pride in doing
for the church, as every mile stone savs
It is better
T. r. shuttles whichflyfrom one side of the
Colored person in the land it is a master many Colored threadhse out oafr which the
fabric of our character is made.
Rev. C. Sheaie has during the past
week changed his residence from Super
ior street to 476 University ave. suite
piece from the fertile brain of the "Old
Man Eloquent." Send to the Plain
dealer for a copy and you will be amply
repaid for the slight trouble and ex- No.l.
pense. The Florida Sentinel also pub
lished the speech In the regular issue.
on. Last Sunda
church presente aver creditably
.Hum* W1 if w*w "P* cleansing. The morning sermon
fitted well treating as it did of moral
cal organization. The move is certainly cleauliness. The Sunday school was
in the right direction, and if properly well attended and full of interest. The
singing rather better than common,
being led by our new piano. Elder
Sheafe's evening discourses as timely
and full of interest to all. Our choir
under the leadership of Mrs. B. H. Wil-
some of its characteristic enterprise last son is doing credit to the leader and
week, by issuing a suppliment containing church. Go on theie is plenty of room
at the top. The literary is improving
every week, we can predict quite a fu
ture for it. It is hoped that every per
son becoming a member will do his
The Detroit Plamdealer exhibited
gone through its
threads, fo? they are^what life is mad
of. The events of life are only winged
to th oti beill
Information wanted in regard to the
whereabouts of Reuben Moss, he worked
at the Ryan sometime ago. Send to
pastor of Pilgrim Baptist Church.
Miss Sallie Taylor is a sales-lady at the
ribbon counter of a larg dry goods house
in Kansas City, Mo.
p^r?f ^'iiiniwr AtwmmSSi
Doings in Society Circles in themusic
F|our CityGossip of the
Go to Mrs. Williams for board 219 3d :aTOOi,
Miss Carrie Young has returned from
Little Rock, Arkansas.
Mrs. T. Henderson has decided to
postpone her visit East until fall.
You can get THE APPEAL at A.
Watkins barber shop 254 4th ave. S.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hazel have recently
been blessed with an eight pound boy.
Mrs. Kelley, who has been visiting
her mother in Cincinnati, Ohio, has re
Rev. C. H, Thomas preached an elo
quent sermon last Sabbath evening at
The recent accident of Mr. A. E. Cur
tiss lias caused the amputation of one
of his fingers.
It has only recently become known of
the nuptial of Miss Julia Ashton, of New
York and Mr. Wm. Wheaton.
Go to Dorsett and Co. 418 Nicollet are.
for cream they will furnish at reduced
rates to churches and societies.
Mrs. Mamie Williams, of Chicago has
spent the past week in our city, she
leaves to-morrow for her home.
The Ladies Sewing Circle of the Uni
que Baptist churck will open their fair
at Freya,s Hall 505J Washington ave. S.,
on Monday evening May 13th and will
iun one week.
Mrs. Stapp and Miss Susie Jackson,
have opened a bakery at 257J 10th ave.
South, where any one desiring home
made bread, pies, cakes etc., can obtain
them at reasonable rates.
Rev. J. P. Brown of the Baptist chui ch
preached an excellent sermon last Sun
day from a portion of tne Loids prayer
as follows: Our Father who art in
heaven, hallowed be thy name.
The Zion Baptist will have covenant
meeting in the morning at their churcn
on the East side, and at 2 p. m.,will
hold communion, Elder Gray of St.
Paul will be over. Rev. Lomack will
preach at night.
The cornerstone of the remodeled
Zion Baptist church of the East side
will be laid one week from tomorrow at
3 p. m. Great preparations are being
made for the occasion, as Rev. Lomack
expects to be able to realize at least
Mrs. Mattie Hunton, who for some
time has bee keeping a first class board
ing house at 254 3d ave S., has moved
in new and better quarters at 206 3d
ave. S., where her old customers will be
better acommodated, and strangers will
be well provided for.
Remember the entertainment to be
by the Farr band next Monday
evening, at their hall 521 Nicollet ave.
The band has always volunteered for all
entertainments when called on for ser
vice, and expects in return a large at
tendance, as they hope to be able to
realize enough to buy some new instru
One of the most pleasant entertain
ments ever witnessed in in our city was
that of thy Mae Queen ball, given by the
Excelsior Club on Wednesday evening
May 1st at the G. A. R. hall cor. of 1st
ave. and Washington N. At 12 o'clock,
after competant judges had been select
ed and the grand march formed. The
judges were instructed to select for May
Queen, the young lady dressed in the
most elegant and appropriate costume,
which resulted in the selection of Fan
nie Johnson a young Miss of fifteen sum
mers, who wasaraayed in pink plush,
white silk, natural flowers, white slip
pers and a diamond necklace. Miss
Jordon of Duluth, was very
handsomely dressed in white watered
silk, white slippers, naturalflowersand
diamonds. The maids of honor were:
Misses Mamie Samuels, in strawberry
plush, sateen, natural flowers, white
slippers Mamie Jackson, white albra
tross, natural flowers, white slippers,
Belle Buckner, white cashmere, pink
watered silk, natural flowers, hite slip
pers Fannie Burke, white embroidery,
natural flowers, white slippers. The
guards were: Messrs. Chas. Johnson,
herley Tyler, Edward Stewart, Chas.
Watkins. Messrs. Chas. Brittian, Wm.
Donnell and the committee are entitled
to much credit for the success of the
affair. The May Lanciers was most ex
cellently rendered by the maids of
honor and the guards, which was due
to the training of Prof. C. L. Brittian.
A Grand Centennial Fair.
That's what the LadieB Sewing Circle
of the Unique Baptist church proposes
to give for one week only, May 13th to
18th at Freyer Hall505 Washington
ave. South. Every possible arrange
ment is now being made to make this
entertainment a pleasure and a comfort
to all who may attend as well as a finan
cial benefit. There will be a dfferent
programme each evening and every
thing appropriate for the occasion, don't
fail to attend. If youi do one hundred
years to come11111111 you will not remember
3737 Cottage Grove avenue to 2947 Dear
Prof. J. M. Wolridge has removed his
razor strap factory and residence to
4S1 State street.
Mrs. R. A, Caldwell of 266 22d street
has removed her dressmaking rooms to
The Misses Mary M. Anderson and
Martha Hawley were tendered a birth
day party by Wm. G. Anderson,brother
of the former, on Friday evening April
26 at 3333 Dearborn street. The parlors
were beautifully decorated with cut
flowers artistically arranged. -There was
The ladies present were handsomely
costumed as follows:
Miss Rosa Smith, black silk, flowers,
Miss Gertie Washington, red silk,
Miss Mamie Zedricks, blue silk,
Autumn Club Ma Party.
The Autumn Club begs to announce
that its ninth annual May Party will
take place at Central Hall, Tuesday
evening May 21st. Extensive prepara
tions are in progress and it promises to
be most recheiche affair ever given by
the club. Cards of admission 75 cents.
Invitations may be had of Mr. C. H.
Harrison, 141 17th street, or Frederick
L. McGhee 2723 Dearborn.
THE AUTUMN CLUB.
The First of May.
The first of May has come and there
are a number of our subscribers who
will move to new residences. All who
change their addresses are requested to
send postal cards notifying us of the
change. Be sure to give full name, and
the old as well as the new address. Ad
dress the cards: THE APPEAL, Chicago,
111. Just as soon as you move to your
new residences notify us, not before.
For Rent Cheap.
An elegant new corner brick store
and basement on 36th street corner 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 streot. Rent
from $10 to $16. Inquire of R. J. WALSH
114 State street (Pardridges.) Apply
in the afternoon.
The ninth anniverary and installation
of Western Light Tabernacle No. 87 will
be held at Central Hall Tuesday May 14
All Tabernacles, Maids and Pages will
be present and the occasion will be one
of the grandest of the season. Admiss
ion 25 cents, supper 25 cents. Music by
Prof. Scott. Committee of Arrange
ments:Mrs. Emma Bryant, Mrs. Rosa
Bartlet, Mrs. Francis Coleman, Isabella
Baker, Emma Leonard, Lucinda Jack
son, Eliza Patterson, Mrs. Susie Terry,
Where to Get THE APPEAL.
For the benefit of persons who are not
regular subscribers, THE APPEAL is on
sale in Chicago at the following places
Chas. Landre, 111 Harrison street.
R. S. Bryan, 446 State street.
F. A. Chinn, 338 Thirtieth street.
W. H. Monroe, 4 Madison street.
W. Nelson, 179 Walnut street.
Remonde House, 295, Clark street.
T. W. Johnson, 2734 State street.
I. B. Walters, 2828 State street.
Thomas Buck, 75J Harrison street.
C. Tracy, 110 Harrison street.
G. W. Richardson,6036Halsted street.
J. C. Cransbaw, 456 36th street.
John Griffith, 807 Austin avenue.
C. M. Hunt, 2611 State street.
Wm. Brown, 2630 State street.
H. W. Nelson, 214 W. Randolph.
Barney Moore, 2646 State street.
Jacob Dozier, 2941 State street.
Thos. J. Birchler, 2724 State street.
Chicago Office, 325 Dearborn street.
watch next will THE APPEAL calls the
Chicag Hose Cleaning Co
One of the dreads of housekeepers is J?**
house-cleaning time, and as that time
attention of the publiceto the Chicago
House Cleaning Company which has re
cently-been organized by Messrs. James
C. Battles and Payton Randolph. They
Mrs. J. T. "Curry has removed from employ the latest and best known ma
terials and tools and only experienced,
reliable workmen capable of executing
their work in a most thorough und su
perior manner. They do general house
cleaning chimney sweeping dusting,
wiping and cleaning papered walls oil
ing and polishing wodwork and floors
clean wood-work, painted walls, win
dows, lights, mirrors, globes, mantles,
2448 Dearborn street, where she will be etc., cleaning yards and cellars, remov- ~XwZ3ZF&fcEX?g
pleased to receive her customers. T!x*b^J?T*dA cellars, carpets taken up and cleaned by
steam. Also clean carpets on the'floors.
Carpets taken up, altered made oyer and
reJaid. They give their personal super,
vision to all work placed in their hands.
ST. LOUIS SIFTINGS.
Matters and Things in the Fu
ture GreatItems Picked
Here and There.
St. Louis Society Slaw.
Read THE APPEAL.
Miss Mary Edmonson, black suit. Mrs. Geo. H. Randolph has been quite
Miss' Martha Hawley, slate colored sick for two weeks, is now convalesing.
silk, flowers. j^ rs
Miss Belle Catlus, gobelin blue plush, low and may be dead before these lines
pasementry trimmings, flowers, dia
Miss Lettie Lebert, drab henrietta
cloth and flowers.
Miss Hattie Hudlun, black cashmere
Miss Pauline Goggin, green pressed
flannel, flowers and diamonds.
Miss Delia Anderson, brown flannel.
Miss Annie Boyle, maroon velvet and
Miss Etta Cooper, blue ladies cloth,
Miss Grace Edmondson, black cash
Miss Martin Conrad, blue satin, dia
Miss Clara McGhee, terra cotta with
black trimmings, diamonds.
The gentlemen present were:
A. S. Gamblee,
S. C. White,
S. D. Manley,
G. A. Manley,
T. H. Thompson,
A. J. Perdure,
E. D. Martin,
Virginia Roberson is still very
reach our readers.
THE APPEAL is on sale every week at
John Page's 705 N. 11th and at the St.
Louis office 1002 Franklin ave.
Mr. Frank Turner and Miss Clara
Adams of Father Pankin's choir were
married Tuesday a. m. at 6 o'clock mass.
Father Mason's church was successful
in their "Old Maids Auction," the aver
age old maid brought from 25 to 50 cents
and in every case was presented with a
beautiful apron by her fortunate pur
St. Louis had a creditable centennial
Tuesday in which the public schools
took prominent part. The parade was
well worthy The Future Great, and the
exercises at Music Hall were highly
William Hubbell and William Smith,
two Colored men, engaged in a fight in
Mrs. Lucas restaurant, 1106 Morgan St.
Tuesday afternoon, during which
Smith struck Hubbell with a beer glass,
inflcting a severe fracture of the skull.
If you wish to have first class job
printing done bring it to the St. Louis
office of THE APPEAL, 1002 Franklin ave.
We have a complete power printing es
tablishment and can neatly and
promptly execute any work, from a
visiting card to a big poster.
Several of our leading citizens are pre
paring a giand benefit for J. W. Grant,
the popular and able moover in so many
of our charitable and other organiza
tions. I is take place at StoUe's Hall
the 13th instant. Messrs. D. L. McLeod,
A. D. Langston and E. S. Williams,
have the benefit in chaage.
Mrs. J. Wesley Campbell has been
very ill for over a week. Mr. Campbell
was telegraphed for ai New York Mon
day 22d, and came at once. He is very
much devoted to his wife and her seri
ous condition grieves him heartily.
Misses JosieLee and Bella Thomas have
been untiring in their kind attentions to
Page's Review Club an organization of
the graduates of Sumner High school
met at the residence of Mrs. Julia Scott,
1410 Morgan street, and spent an enjoy
able evening. Misses Carter, Harrison,
Roots, Reeves, Taggart, Whytle, Smith,
Johnson, Hill, Williams, Webt and
several others prominent in St. Louis
society weie admitted as associate mem
Mrs. Jones and her niece Mrs. Wat
kins had a pleasant time in our city and
returned to Chicago a few days ago.
these ladies were taken riding by Mr.
W. H. Mosby and his mother, and the
same courtesy was extended them by
Mrs. C. V, Wilkmbon. Mrs. Samuel
Mordecai gave a dinner in honor of the
Chicago ladies Saturday evening. Some
of the leading people were out.
An immense audience fillled Stoll's
Hall Friday evening to witness a musi
cal and dramatic performance given lor
the benefit of the St. Louis Colored Or
phans' Home, at 1427 North twelfth St
The home was founded about a year ago
by the ladies of the Harper Woman's
Christian Temperance Union. There
are now twenty-five orphans in the
Home which is very prosperous.
The Board of Directors of the Colored
Orphans Home, gave an elegant enter
tainment at Stolle's Hall Friday night
the 26th nit. Seldom have as many of
our leading people gathered for such a
purpose, and the Home is destined now
to be more popular than ever. The
The programme was musical and liter
ary. Among the participants were.
Miss Minnie Crosswhite, Mrs. C. C.
Helms, Miss M. G. Mordecai, Mrs. Kit
tie Payne, Mr. Geo. Henderson, Master
Sumner, Byron and Messrs. H. G.i.,
Parker, J. W. Grant, R. H. Hudlin. At
the close of the presentation of the above
exercises Mrs. S. W. Newton made a
beautiful appeal to the large audience
for tt Colored orphans of St. Louis.
A Clear Case of Drunk.
"I am sorry to see you here, Mr.
Shadbolt," said the police magistrate,
"on a charge of being drunk on the
street. I think this is yourfirstof
Vuse. though, and I am not disposed
'But I was not drunk, your honor,"
protested Shadbolt. "I knew exactly
what I was doing. I can remember
avery thing that took place, from the
time Dinguss asked me to lend Lim tea.
aollars till the policeman collared me.1*
"You are well acquainted with Mr.
Dinguss, I presume?"!
"Certainly." "Did you lend him the ten dollars Pn
*I did, your honor, but"
"The fine, Mr. Shadbolt,wil be three
Duse-cleamn time and as that time ~1 wdwsts," remarked the mag-
iBtrate, snaking his hsad sadly.CM
^adbolt,wiUl be three
Ittely Bet 8HBI
lathe world. Pr-[
.keeper Warranted. Heavy
ISolld Oold Hnntlor Cue*
Elegant and maxniOcenb
with work* and cues of
equal yaloe.O!E PEKSOM
tneaeb locality can Mean on*
nwerw want one per
eon In each locality, to keepta
tbefarhomefjand anow tothose who call, complete line ofow
TalaaUeaad wry nwfnl HOV8EHOLD BfUmnKM).
hire kept them In yonr
In short they fill along felt want. Leave I f!t* rwe^^atow^y^cweeewraBEcmeoftba
orders at their officetfo.182 State street l^^iE^S.1?.p^ ^M?
Boom to ^-hl M^*wiew.^,i^ffi51^^
0.* Hcom yon
!&?! tonrterthetonrpiiBpleeineybe placedatone*
-fc.ZZr.53Lr\.""'""i^r "ence, write at 01
maketareortheehaaea. Beederttwill behardlyaofaVoabta
wm bemort aettofaetory. A poaui carton
J "*IWt andafter yonksowall.iryon.
**P* cwteegtnrtfce^w^itoharm la done. Batlfyoodo
John Jones lx)dge. No. 7. Regular
communication fiim and third Mondays
in each month at 32S S. Clark St.
G. W. REID, W. M.
CHAS. LANDRE. Sec. Il Harrison St
Hiram Lodge No. 14. Regular com
munication first and third Tuesdays at
hall corner 16th and State.
ROBT. J. B. ELLINGTON, W. M.
GEO. T. JACKSON, Sec, Am. Ex. Co..
Mt. Hebron Lodge No. 29. Regulai
communication, first and third Thurs
days at St. George Commandery hall,.
State and Sixteenth streets.
M. A. AENOID W. M.
JOHN B. HABT, Sec, 2433 State.
St. Mark's Chapter No. 1, H. R. A.
Meets first Tuesday in each month at
320 Clark St.
A. D. STEVENS, H. P.
GEO. W. KUCKER, Rec. 1713 State.
Corinthian Commandery No. 1, K. T.
Regular conclave second Thursday in
each month at their asvlum 328 Clark
WM. ATCHISON, E. C.
D. W. DKH*CY, Rec, 3716 Dearborn.
St. George Commandery No. 4, K. T.
Regular conclave, second and fourth
Thursdays in each month at their
asylum, Cor. State and 16th streets.
Visiting Sir Knights in good standing*
K. E. Moore, E. C.
J, W. Taylor,Recorder,2961 LaSalle.
Godfrey Commandery No. 5, K. T.
Meets second Monday in each month at
J. B. FOSTER, E. C.
F. FREANY, Rec
Eureka Court No. 11, Heroines of Jer
ieho. Meets second Tuesday in each
month at hall 16th and State.
Mrs. Mary Clayton, M. A. M.
Mrs. Sadie Hart, Sec. 2433 State.
Esther Court No. 2. Meets first Mon
day in each month, at St. George Com
mandery Hall, Sixteenth and State,
MRS. E. CHATMAN M. A. M,
MRS. E. J. LAWSON, Sec. 2701 State.
Electa Chapter, No. 11, O. E. S. meets
firBt Fuday evening ol each month at
hall corner 16tu and St.ite.
MRS. AGNFS MOODY, \V. M.
MRS. E. NOELL, Sec. 2939 State.
Talma Chapter, No 12, O E S. meets
3d Friday each month at bt. George's
Hall, coi. 16th HIMI State.
MRS. Jo8iE EVERETT, W M.
MIS. LUHLLABELL,bee. 1709 Dearb'n
G. U. O. O.
Golden Fleece Lodge No. 1615. Reg
ular meetings, second and fourth Thurs
days at 132 Clark street.
H. R. ROBINSON, N. G.
F. W. ROLLINS, P. S., Tribune Bldg,
Ezekiel Lodge No. 1905. Meets reg
ularly on second and fourth Tuesdays
and second Thursday for instruction.
R. W. Watkins, N. G.
G. R. Scott, P. S.2712 Dearborn st.
P. M. Council No. 20. Meets second
Monday in each month at 132 Clark St.
A. O. HUNTER, W. G.
G. R. SCOTT, G. S. 2712 Dearborn.
Mount Moriah Lodge No. 44, House
hold of Ruth. Meets first Tuesday in
each month at Freiberg's Hall, 22d. St.
Mrs. Clara Pryor, N. G.
Mrs. L. BELL, W. R. 1709 Dearborn.
Household of Ruth No. 153. Meet*
third Tuesday in each month at 132*
Miss Nellie Atkinson. M. N. G.
Mrs. Nellie Boudm, W. R.309 Clara
XJ. B. P. AND S. M. T.
Morning Star Lodge No. 14, meets at
326 Clark street, on second and fourth
Tuesdays in each month
J. H. MAGEE, W. M.
R. M. HANCOCK, Sec, 600 Fulton.
Mt. Hope Temple No. 1. S. M.
Meets second and fourth Mondays at
p. M. at hall corner 16th. and State.
Mrs. F. A. Powell,M. W. P., 221 3d.
Mrs. J. C. Williams, 3425 Butterfield
D. or T.
Jerusalem Tabernacle No. 16. Meet*
second Wednesday in each month at No
132 Clark Street.
Mrs. Lottie Burgess, C. P.
Miss M. WILSON, C. R. 857 Madison.
Diamond City No. 72. Meets fourth
Tuesday in each month at St. George
Commandery hall, State and Sixteenth.
MRS. Aoi.Es MOODY C. P.
MRS. SARAH BEARD Sec.
Western Light Tabernacle, No. 87
Meets seeond and fourth Wednesday*
corner of Sixteenth and State streets.
MRS. SUSIE TERRY C. P.
MRS. R. RODLEY, C. R. 3035 Indiana
KNIGHTS 09 HBOB.
"8on (Mixed) Assem
bly, Colored waiters No. 8286, meets ev
ery Friday night at 104 RandolDh St.
A. O. HUNTER, W. M.
W. E. TURNER, R. S. 57 N. Robey.
BROTHERHOOD OF RAILWAY PORTERS.
Garnet Lodge No. 1, meets on the
dd and 18th of each month ai 1 o'clock
p. m. shai pat 328 Clark St.
MACK CALDWELL, M. P.
WILLIS EASLE bee.
Daughters of Union No. 1. Meets
second Monday in eat month at 7 u.
at Olivet Baptist Church, Harmoi* Ct.
MRS. ANN SIMPSON, Pres.
MRS. F. A. POWELL, Sec. 221 3d. ave.
Daughters of Zion No. 1 Meets last
Monday in each month at Mrs. M. E
Douglass' 293 Third ave.
MRS. F. A. FULTON, Pres.
Miss A WiLLiAMs,Sec.2927 Butterfie*
Mothers ana Daughters of Israel.
Meets first Thursday each at Quuu
Chapel, Fourth avenue
MRS. SALLIB ADAMS, Pres.
MRS. SARAH GANT, Sec. 2136 State.
Daughters of Union No. 2 Meets sec
ond 'J uesriay of each month at St. bteDh
en churcli, A ustin A ve.
MRS. BLACKBURN, Pres.
MRS. D. MCGOWAN bee. 71 N. Leavitt.
No W. Meets first
GRANrD ARMY OP THE REPUBLIC.
and third Thursdays, nt 326 Clark St
BARNEY MOORE, Com.
MATTHEW HULETT, Sec.
Womens Relief Corps, No. 14. Meat*
Bethel A. M. E. Preaqning Sundays
ALZ p. m. Prayer meeting, Wednes
day evenings. Class meeting, Friday
evenings. Especial atten^c* given to