^"sW fi- Li- }J ji.
Jtorttastern Publishing Company.
SAINT PAUL OFFICE,
NO. 76 EAST Til STREET.
Bi/r. CFUVJ: AM MINNESOTA
J. Q. ADViiS, Editor.
24 EAST FIFTH STREET.
Z. W. MITCHELL, Manager.
COMO BLOCK, 325 Dearborn Si.
Rooms 13, 14 and 15.
0. F. ADAMS, Manager.
ST. LOUIS OFFICE,
1002 FRANKLIN AVENUE.
W. M. FARMER. Manager.
812 fV. Jefferson Street, Room 8,
H. 0. WEEDEN. Manifor.
Single copy, per jear $2.00
Biz monthe J.io
rhree mouths. 60
BuMcnpiionB to be paid in advance. When nib
terlptlons ire not paid In advance or by any meant
ara allowed to run without prepayment, the term*
will be SO centa for each 13 weeks and 5 Mats for
*ch odd week
Marriages ana death* tofcaannounced at all mast
aome In season to be news.
Marriage and death notices, ftfty cents. Payineat
strictly la advance.
Advertising rate., fifty cents per aqaara of eight
ttae* aolid agate each Insertion.
We do not hold ourselves responsible for tlM T!W
af onr correspondent*.
Reading notice* 15 centa per line.
Special rates for advertisements for a loc^ar tiae
tkan a month
A blue cross mark opposite yonr name denotes
that your saUcription ha* expired. will confer
a favor by renewing the same.
Communications to receive attenttm mast be
way, ao Important subjects, plainly wlttenonly
yon one side of the paper, must read* as not later
than Wednesdays and bear the slgnatnre of tb
aothor Ho manuscript returned
Special terms to scents who daslr* to place the
paper on sale
UTEEED AT FOSTOFFJCE AS SECOHMLASSIA7TEB
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23,18S9.
VALUbOF THE HOME MARKET.
Workingracn who are persistently
urged to vote for fiee foreign trade un
der piomiee tbat all the nations of the
earth will in return become consumer?
ol American products, may veiy profit
jlble consider the possibilities of thai
promise being made good. Tbe fact i,
the markets so lavishly promised are
now quite fully occupied by the ver\
European manufacturers and tradesmen
who are behind this free trade move
ment, and every man with a knowledge
of business knows that they can be sup
planted in but one way, i. e., by offering
our pioducts at lower prices than are
now chaigcd 01 our rivals will accept
nndea the pressure of competition. And
here is whete the interest of the work
ingtr.nn becomes especially prominent
As more than nine-tenths of the
value ot mannfactuies consists of the
laboi bestowed upon their production,
it necessarily follows thatabout an tqual
propoition of any reduction in piice
must come off those who perform the
labor. With this fact in his mind, the
glittenug promise of foreign markets
will have a hollow sound for the Amer
Unable to contiovert the seiious fact
that their policy means lowei wages foi
American labor, the free trade preachers
begin to talk of decreased cost of living
which will come with the millennium
they picture, but succeed in proving
nothing bejond the fact that cheaper
living must come, if it comes at all, by
reducing the price of all other articles as
well as thoso to be sent abroad. And
this means that laborers is every de
partment of industry must be compelled
to woik foi lower wages than they now
The United States market is the best
in the woild. It is the only one we can
eycr be certain of holding, and to give
it over t) foreign rivals for tte^iivilegt
of undeibidaing them for custom with
which they are not now content, would
be a folly into which the intelligeni
wotkingmen of the country are not
likely to be inveigled.
Befoie another issue of TUB APPEAL
the public will be called on to observe
the national Thanksgiving Day. Pio
clamations have been i sued by the
President and the Governors of these
United States asking the people to as
semble at their several houses of wor
ship and thank God for the blessings be
stowed during the last twelve months
There is not one who will read these
line9, who can truthfully say he has
nothing to thank the God for. True,
none of us have had "one continual
round of pleasure," since last Thanks
giving Day, but a retrospection of the
past year would reveal the fact that the
blessings have greatly outnumbered the
ills. We live, we move, we have our
being. Few of us are poorer than we
were one year ago, while many are
happy possessors of much more of this
worlds goods. The christians should be
thankful that they are one year's journey
near home, and the si should be
thankful that they have been permitted
to live through another year without
being cut off in their sins and, that at
least, this one more day is given them
to prepare to meet their God. Who
ever and whatever we are, if we feel
that we have not much to be thankful
for, at least we should be thankful that
things are no worse.
The Chic go Mail speaking of the ap
proaching death of Jeff Davis and Mrt..
Harriet Beecher Stowe, says: "Thai
these two should pass down into the
shadow of the valley of death together
is one of the coincidences arranged by a
wayward destiny. There could be no
greater incongruity than the bringing oi
these two persons together even in tbeii
journey to the other world. The one an
apostlo of fre* dom and humanity and
enlightenment the other a leader in a
cause which had for its aim, the main
tenance of serfdom and inhumanity.
But the grim old gentleman with tin
scythe and the grim ferryman on the
dark river pay no heed to earth-born
distinctions. The passions and motives
common to the flesh are obliterated at
the threshold of the tomb."
It ia said that President Harrison is
very much displeased with the Germans
because they went back on the G. O.
at the recent elections in Iowa and
Ohio. He is also reported assaying to
Senator Sawyer who asked the appoint
ment of a German, that the Germans
had no right to expect anything from
him after deserting the party in Iowa
and Ohio. If Mr, Harrison believes it
right to refuse patronage on account of
lack of fealty to his party, he must, as a
natural sequence, believe it right to le
ward for devotion to party. But has he
followed this rule with his brother in
black? We scratched his back we now
wish him to scratch ours.
Judging from the general tone of our
exchanges from all parts of the country
and the accounts of the organizations of
the Afro-American Leagues, it seems
tbat there is at last a unitv of purpose
among the Colored people. The League
is to be a grand success or the indica
tions are very misleading.
"BIRDIE" HAS FLOWN!
(CONTINUED 1ROM TIRST PAGE)
vou wrote tome. I thought like this.
I knew 1 loved no one but you and
could love no other. Well, you seemed
to forjret I was living, and I oftentimes
wish I weie dead. I thought you cared
moie for me than this man did. 1
deemed it best to many a man who
cared nothing forme. If the love was
to be one-sided I'd rather let it be on
his side but I know and confess to you
I will always regiet my marriage, as I
am not marrying for love's sake, only
for convenience and my health's -ake
I have lost all my womanhood, mv
courage, and all interest in myself I
car but little what becomes of me just
now\ A more miseiable being never
existed, but Ed, I do love you, and
shall alwav as long as there is breath in
my body. Just think of three hundred
guests being invited to this house and I
in Boston. 1 could not be happy when
I knew people were singing my name
from morning until night, and I am not
happy here, so what am to *o? I will
make this suggestion is it will please
you, and you are satisfied I will marry
John Bucker and 'ere spring time, 1
will come to Boston, this being so near
the date, I can't raise enough womanly
courage to take action. Vou have cur
ed me in your letter, but I love you just
the same. You may think I have given
you a cause for it. I didn't know people
cursed the ones they loved. I hive no
pictuie of yours. Your ring I shall keep
until I see you in Boston. Your friend has
done his duty in every sense of the word.
You wouldn't know me were you to see
me now, I have fallen away so very
much. May I continue to call you
'papa?' You are all the papa I have.
Write me immediately what ou think
of my suggest. May God bless and pro
tect you, is the pi ayer of your broken
After Miss Bertha had written the let
ter she remarrked that she would go to
the dressmakers and see how work on
tue bridal dress was progressing. She
left the house and her mother has not
seen her since. It is supposed that she
met Young who persuaded her to fl\
with him. On Tuesday Mrs. Wilson re
ceived a telegram from "Birdie" dated
Buffalo, saying briefly "Am mairied
will write particulars laterBertha
Tuesday afternoon, Mr. Buckner called
on his beloved. She was not in, but he
wa- informed by her mother that she
was at the dressmakers, but would re
turn shortly. He waited until midnight
and then went home with a heavy heart.
Wednesday morning he called again and
was shown the telegram. He could
scarcely believe his eves and almost
fainted when he fully realized the full
import of the message. A cab was called
and he was removed to his lodging, and
since that time has been hanging be
tween life and death.
When you take "The Burlington" for
all points South and West. The new
trains just placed in service give you the
best and quickest route to Rock Island,
St. Louis, Kansas City, St. Joseph, Atchi
son, Omaha and Denver.
Foreign Sleeping: Cars.
A gentleman who has just returned
from the grand tour of Europe gives an
amusing description of the idea the
French and Germans seem to have of
comfort, as exemplified in the sleeping
tars run on tneir railroads. The cars
are hardly up to the grade of an Ameii
can first-class coach in construction,
while the berths are suspended by
cords fiom the roof, in the Ed canal
boat style of forty ypars ago. The bed
dingunless the traveler carries his
ownconsists of a couple of blankets,
sheets being something unknown. The
toilet room contains water, a tin baain,
a, cup, and a soap dish, towels and soap
being iurniahed by the pations of the
car. The only thing American is the
presence of a porter, who expects a
"tip." How long ould such an arrange
ment be endured by the American pub
lic? "The Burlington" equipments aie
ail Pullman's latest and btst, and it is
the favarite line to CbieagDand Sst. Souis
for all who like comfort and safety. For
tickets and all information apply to local
agent, or to W. J. C. Kenyon.Gen. Pass.
Agent, C. B. & N. R. ft., &t. Paul, Minn.
Are best reached via "The Builmg-
ton!" Double daily train service to St.
Louis, Rock Island, Kansas City, St
Joseph, and close connections made at
these points with diverging lines. Buy
your tickety over "The Burlington."
Mrs. T.H. Lyles stilllemams quite ill.
Mr. Richard Ware has removed to
Minneapolis to temporarly reside. His
family will remain in the city for a few
Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Ansphar, of Bos
ton, arrived in the city for the purpose
of locating. They are the guests of Mrs
The impressive seremony of the con
secration of Bishops-elect McGolrick,
Shanley and Cotter, will take place at
the Cathedral to-day.
Mr. Will Godett, of Chemical Engine
No. 4, caught cold at a recent fire and
has been seriously ill for several days,
but is now improving.
Mr. Claude Moore and Miss Estella
Stothard were married Thursday at the
residence of Mrs. Ben Baty. Rev. J. M.
Henderson performed the ceremony.
John Pierson had his white wife and
a lover named Horace Brown ai rested
for disorderly conduct last Wednesday.
The adulterous twain got thirty days
A civil service examination of appli
cants for positions in the railway mail
service will be held at the Capitol Mon
day, commencing at 10 A. M, There are
over 120 who will take the examination.
Messrs. J. B. Jackson and W. J.
Smith, of Bay City, Mich,, were in the
city a few days this week. They aie
taking a pleasure ttin to the Pacific
coast. They were guests at Hotel de
Invitations have been is?ues for the
wedding of Mr. Charles E James and
Miss Celia B. Robeson at the "Church
of the Good Shepheid" cor. Cedar and
Twelfth streets next Thursdaj afternoon
at 4 o'clock.
Mr. Louis Wilson, foieman at T.
L\ les'barber shop leaves for Tacoma,
to-morrow aiternoon. He will open a
fine shop in the Tacoma Hotel. Mr.
Wilson has a host of friends who are
sory to have him lea\e.
The meeting of the North Stai Ljefum
will take place at St. James chuich next
Tue.sday evening. Mr. Hunton will
read a paper on the "Afro-American
League." There will also be peveial
literary and musical selections. All aie
Mrs. Robert H. Anderson of 331 Mai
tin street, last Monday gave birth to a
boy which weighed fifteen pounds
This is remaikable. and it it liule won
der that the child was still-boin. The
child had the appearance of one three
There will be an entertainment, sup
plemented by an oppossuni suppci.at
the Southern Baptist church, No. 551
Temperence str et, Tuesday evening
Nov. 26. .in ong other features the Ex
celsior quartette will sing a number of
appropriate songs. All the pioceeds will
inure to the benefit of the church.
News reached here this week of the
derm lition by fire of the residence of
Mr. J, K. Hilyard, Jr., at Hudson, Wis.,
last Saturdad night, nearly every thing
in the house being des roved. The
loss is about $2,500 wi an insurance of
$1,400. The friends and relations of Mr.
Hilyard sympathize with him in his loss.
A white sneak thief made three at
tempts to work the Little Rvan last
Wednesday night. When he made his
third appearance Mrs. Glover attacked
him and called for help. Mr. Albert
Thomas of St.Louis who is a guest at the
house heard her and respoude 1 to her
call. He proceeded to slug the tramp
until he cried for mercy and he then in
continently drove him from the house.
For the week commencing tomorrow
the renowned Boston Ideal Opeia Com
pany will appear at the Newm rket
Theatre presenting the following leper
toire Sunday, sacied concert. Monday
"Lucia di Lammermoir Tuesday, ''Der
Freischutz Thursday matinee, "Lucia
di Lammermoir lhursday night, "Tro
vatere Friday, "Faust Saturday
matinee, "frovatore." Secure seats
The new St. Paul Olympic theater for
next week with Saturday and Sunday
matinees and an extra matinee
Thursday. Thanksgiving Day, "Minnie
Dunn's World of Novelties." The
management promises to give the
greatest programme of specialties et
presented to the public. The company
consists of twenty first-class vaudeville
stars who appear in the most entertain
ing bill of tbe season, concluding with
the button bursting comedy "The New
Fast Line to the South.
If you are going South for the winter,
Cake tbe fast line, "The Burlington's"
Limited. You can reach Cincinnati at
7:00 p. M. the day after leaving home,
and make close connections with through
fast trains for all Southern winter re
"The Century Magazine" in
1890Joseph Jefferson Au
tobiography Novel by
Amelia E. Bai r, and
During 1890 The Century Magazine
(whose recent successes have included
the famous "War Papers," the Lincoln
History and George Kenman's series on
"Liberia and the! Exile ystem" will
publish the long-looked-for Autobio
graphy of Joseph Jefferson, whose "Rip
van Winkle" has made his name a
house-hold word. No more interesting
recoid ot a life upon the stage could be
laid before the public. Mr. Jefferson is
the fourth in generation of actors, and,
with his children and grandchildren,
there are six generations of actors among
the Jeflersons. His story of early days
of the American fetage, when, as a boy,
traveling in his father's company, they
would settle down for a season in a
Western town, playing in their own ex
temporized theater,the particulars of
the creation of his famous "Rip van
Winkle," how he acted "Ticket-of Leave
Vlan" before an audience ot that class in
Australia, etc,all this, enriched with
illustrations and portraits ot contempo
rary actors and actiesses, and with anec
dotes, will form one of the most delight
ful serials The Century has ever printed.
Amelia E. Barr, Frank R. Stockton,
Mark Twain, H. H. Bcesen, and many
other well known writers will furnish
the fiction for the new volume, which
is to be unusually strong, including sev
eral novels, illustrated novelettes, and
short stories. "The Women of the
French Salons" are to be described in a
brilliant series of illustrate papers. The
important ditcovenes made with the
great Lick Telescope at San Francisco
(the largest telescope in the world) and
the latest exploiations relating to pre
histonc America (including the famous
Serpent Mound, of Ohio) are to be
chionicled in The Century.
Pi of. George P. Fisher ot Yale Uni
vcishy it, to write a series on "ih Na
ture and Method of Revelation," whiuh
will attract eveiy Bible student. Bish
op Pottei of Ne,v York will be one ol
&e\eral piomiuefit wiiters who are to
contribute a senes of 'Present-day Pa
pers" on living topics, and theie will be
ait papeis, timelyaniules, etc., etc\,aud
ihe choicest pictures that iLegieatest
artihts and engravers can produce.
Eveiy bookseller, postmaster, and
subscription agent takers subbcuptior^
to The Centuiy ($4.00 ayear), or remitt
ancc iy be made directlv to the pub
lisher, Tuc CENTURY Co., of New York.
Begin new subscriptions with Novem
her (the first issue of the volume) and
get Mark Twain's, story, "A Connecticut
Yankee king Aithur's Court,"
Knights of Pjthias.
Abraham Lodge, No. 1, K. P.. meets
at Odd Fellows hall on Wabasha street
eveiy Thursday nhjht.
C. P. Crawford, C. O.
W. Gray, K. of R.andS.
The famous traveling quartette which
has filled many engagements before
crowded houses, will appear in their in
imitable concerts at Southern Baptist
church next Tuesday and Wednesday
evenings Nov. 26 and 27. The concerts
will be followed by a grand opossum sup
per supplemented by all the dainties of
the season. Tickets to concert and suppt-r
50 cents. The committee in charge will
upare no pains in making the event one
of the most unique of the season. All
well-wishers of God's church are invited
Committee, F. Todd, Jas. Scott.
St. James A M. E Church.
The young people come in great num
bers to the Sabbath evening service.
The attendance never was so huge as
now. The subject next Sabbath evening
will be "The False and the Tiue." All
Pilgrim Baptist Church.
To-da. the world's one and only rem
edy is Jesus, for broken hearts, for bur
dened souls, and for all diseases of sin,
Christ stands on the very heights of the
ages, so that all may look and live.
God's promise to us has been verified iu
the drawing of people. Our Sunday
school is on the increase. We now num
ber over 100. Every effort will be put
forth to make our school all that the
people could wish. Sundav'b congrega
tions were rather conspicuous foi the
number of young men we are always
glad to welcome both the young and
the old. The health ot Mis Wilson,
our choir leader, is improving we ex
pect she will be with uis Sunday. The
song service will be opened about the
first of the month. Bible day exercise
Sundav afternoon at 3 o'clock. Don't
miss this by any means. Good singing
and recitations. The pubb'c is invited.
Come Sunday morning and hear, go
home -strengthened. Be sure you are
at the S o.clock service. There will be
preaching service on Thanksgiving Day
at 11 o'clock. Let every member and
friend be present Thanksgiving Du
you will hear something helpful. Let
us pray for those who never pray for
themselves. God's power can do for
them what is far beyond our powpr.
The entertainment given by the^Lit
erary Society, was highly pleasing to all.
The Society has taken a tiesh start, and
promises a good, full ami complete pro
gram next Monday evening.
The St. Paul League.
The second meeting of the St. Paul
Afro-American League was held in Sr.
James Church Tuesday evening. There
was a la attendance and several new
faces. The meeting was called to order
with the president Mr. It. E. Anderson,
in the etiair. Afier the usual prelimin
aries, the election of officers was contin
ued, with the following result: Robert H.
Hunton and S.E. Hardy, vice presidenis
C. S. Parker and R. D. Ware, assistant
secretaries John W. Luca, sergeant-at
arms. The election of the chaplain and
the five members of the executive com
mntee was laid over to the next meet
Messrs. F. L. McGhee. J, Q. Adams,
and J. F. Curtis, were appointed as a
committee to revise the constitution
and by-laws and report at the next
On motion of Mr. J. W. Smith THE
APPEAL was made the official organ
of the league.
A vote of thanks was tendered to the
trustees for the use of the church.
The next meeting will be held at
Southern Baptist church on Temperance
street between Tenth and Norris, next
Wednesday evening November 27, at 8
Two Trains a Day.
For St. Louis and all Southern and
South western points, via "The Burling-
ton." The facilities it offers to the trav
eling public are unrivaled, and the
equipment unequaled. The through
line for St. Louis and the bouth.
Go to Mrs. Joyce's for your meals and
Ifyouwantto increase your business
you must advertise in THE APPEAL.
D. C. Bell, Esq., will lectine at the St.
Peters A. M. E. church to-morrow after
Miss Carrie Young entertained at tea
Sunday evening Misses Jennie Hiiyer,
Julia Branch, Ella and Drucilla Dungce,
Minnie Taylor, Maud Rice, Mr. and
Mrs. F. Rice.
You and your friends are coidially in
vited to the second series of entertain
ments given under the auspices of the
Twin Cities Derby club, consisting of a
grand concert and prize ball. Wednes
day evening Nov. 27th at G. A. R. hall,
corner First and Washington Aves. N.
Minneapolis. Soule & Perry's orch
estra will furnish music lor the occasion.
Admission 50 cents.
A. Allen, president.
F. llogan, treasurer.
R. Jackson, manager.
Call For a Mass Meeting.
The Coloied citizens of Minneapolis
are uigently reques ed to meet in Fieva
Hall, 505} Washington avenue South,
Monday evening Nov. 25, 1889 at 8
o'clock, for the purpose of organizing a
league to act in conjunction with the
National League planned by T. Thomas
loituiit* All Coloied citizens are most
cordially invited an uiged to be present.
J. G. Sterrett, John L. Neal,
Wm Wher.lon, Coleman,
R. C. Marshall, Wui. R. Morris.
A. G. Plummer, M. W Weaver,
R. H. Williamson, J. W. Dungee.
J. M. Allison, Z. W. Mitchell,
Not once a week, but upon every day
except Sunday, by purchasing your
tickets via Minneapolis S St. Louis Rail
way "Albort Lea Route," you can ride
in luxuriously furnished Reclining Chair
car? between St. Paul or Minneapolis
and Denver, Colo., via Kansas City and
Topeka. These cars are fitted up with
all the modern improvements, and are
furnished free to holders of through
tickets to any point west.
Round trip tickets to all Pacific Coast
points, and the Winter Resorts of the
south and southwest are now on sale.
For full particulars call upon your uear
est railway agent or write to the under
signed. C. H. HOLDRIDGE, G. T. &
P. A., Minneapolis.
Sa- Time and Trouble.
By purchasing your tickets via "The
Builington" for all points. New train
placed in service for Southern and West
ern business. You avoid delays,
changes, re-checking of baggage, and
purchasing local tickets, by taking the
through line, "The Burlington." Its
own track to all leading cities.
The importance of keeping lodge ac
counts in an orderly and systematic
manner cannot he over-estimated. The
Welle Financial Card, or Ready Receipt
for Dues and Assessments, is just the
thing to save trouble and annoyance.
The card enables a member to see his
financial standing at a glance^ without
troubling the Receiving Officer, and as
every payment is entered on the card it is
a perfect receipt, showing when and by
whom tbe payments were received,
there can be no misunderstanding or
They are single and double, and are
furnished printed to order with name of
lodge. Samples and price-lists of these
cards will be sent to any address upon
application to Welle Co., 312 W. Jef
ferson reet, Louisville, Ky.
The Family's Gre tt Day.
Thanksgiving day is essentially the
great family day, for it has an influence
for unity and harmony. Chrictmas is a
day of days, but its observance is imper
fect and the custom of gift giving mars its
simplicity, often its brightness. Thanks
giving day, though, is a day for gather
ings of true and loving hearts around the
festive board, beneath the eld roof-tree,
ftift-c&A $ *t*^ *%%$SMA-
where soul merges in soul and love and
good cheer turn water into wine. So
when the Thanksgiving season comes,
or at any other time for that matter,
tak^ the Sain Paul & Duluth, which is
the short line to and from tbe Twin
Cities, Duluth, and West Supenoi. A.
B. Plough, General Passenger Agent, St.
Mr. W. Zeigler, formerly of St. Paul,
now with the Journal Publishing Co.,
state printers, Russell B. Harrison Pres.,
is getting up a club of subscribers for
THE APPEAL. A large number of the
Colored residents are fiom St. Paul and
they must have THK APPEAL. There is
already one large hotel here running
Colored help and another the "Hotel
Helena" will open in December and
will also employ Colored help. Mr.
Frank M. Williams formerly of St. Paul
will be head waiter. He leaves here
for the East shortly to select a crew of
men. The hotel will be managed by
Mr. Wilson of the Grand Pacific, Chica
go. There is a nice Methodist church
here which is well attended, and pro
gressing finely. Messrs. J. P. Ball &
Son, the renowned photographers,
formerly of Minneopolls are here and
are doing the best business i their line
in the city. It is rutnorert that Mr.
Frank Cook, a son of Hon. John F.
ARE YOU AWARE THAT AT SMITH & FARWELL'S
GRAND CONCERT AND
GIVEN UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE
Dancing at 9:30. Prize Cnmpetition at 11:30.
ADMISSION 50 CENTS.
OHAS. JOHNSON, FRED. HOGAN
O. H. ALLEN, C.H.ALLEN,
Floor Managers. Committee.
RICHARD JACKSON, Prompter.
MUSIC BY SOULE & PERRY'S ORCHESTRA!
COR. WASHINGTON AN 1ST AV. N., MINNEAPOLIS.
Wednesday, Nov. 27.
Valuable Prizes Will Be Awarded To The
Best Waltzers and Two-step Dancers
Competing On That Evening.
A ST. PAUL CLOTHING HOUSE OW.NED AND CoMROLEn EX
CLUSIVELY go-. PAUL MEN ESTUILISIIKD
Our assortment of Fine Tailor Made Clothing is larger
than ever and our Piices aie Yeiy Low. NOMA SIYLB*
and FAsnio.v\DLi: Stir-., OVERCOME nn,! Tnors v* for men
who like to diess well.
f^rOui prices gaaiantetd to bo a* L)w, or Lowei,
than the same make and quality of good* can be bought
for in America. WE SELL ONLY THE BEST. We
keep no trash Our Styles ai alw ayn the Latent
One Price Clothing House.
THIRD ST., COR. ROBERT, ST PAUL.
JOS. McKEY& Co., st. Paul's Reliable CuffMers.
The Leaders and Laigcst Clothing House in the West.
Cook, Ex-Collector of Taxes of Washing
ton, D. and a biotber of Mr. Charles
Cook who recently declinod the hon
or of being class orator at Cornell Uni
versity, is to open a drugbtore here.
Mr. Cook is a graduate fiom the Medi
cal Department of How aid University
and recently assistant register cleikin
Recorder Trotter's office at Washington.
The out-look for Colored people in this
part of the country is veiy hopeful. It
will only require men of pluck, brains
and perseverance to succeed hers.
Young men who would exhibit a fore
sight should come here.
Of your time, reader, may perhaps be
profitably devoted to the following:
Those who take an agencv for a relable
enterprising house, learn their business
and stick to it, "get on" in the world.
People who have any idea of engaging
in any canvassing business will do well
to write George Stinson & Co., Portland.
Mainethe gieat art and general pub
lishers. They offer the most excep
tional advantages to those who are suffi
ciently enterprises to be willing to
make a push in order to better their
condition. It costs nothing to try.
Women make suv cessful canvassers, as
well aa tnen. Full particulars will be
sent to those who address the firm their
full address is given above-
xml | txt