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loitlrcestern Publishin Company
SAINT PAUL OFFICE,
NO. 76 EAST FIFTH STREET.
BET. CEDAR AND MINNESOTA
J. Q. ADAMS, Editor.
24 EAST FIFTH STREET.
Z. W. MITCEELL, Manager.
COMO BLOCK, 325 Dearborn Si.
Booms 18, 14 and 15.
C. F. ADAMS, Manager.
1002 FRANKLIN AVENUE.
W. M. FARMER, Manager.
412 W Jefferson Street, Room 8,
E. a WEEDMH. Manager.
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par cm sale.
gTEREB AT POSTflFFJCE AS SEC0SD-CLA83 lATTEB
SATURDAY, DCEMBER 28, 1889.
TWO OF A KIND.
Within a few weeks two great enemies
of human freedom have passed into the
great beyond. Jefferson Davis, who
fought that slavery might exist, died less
than a month ago and the Southern
press is yet filled with effusive praise of
the arch traitor, apostrophizing him as
"Our dead president." A few days since
Henry W. Grady, "New South Grady,"
was summoned to the presence of his
Creator with a lie on his lips Only a
few days before at Boston this really
^brilliant man made a speech. It was full
of glowing rhetoric but nearly every
word was false. He claimed that the
Colored people of the South enjoy all the
rights of Citizenship, that their votes are
not suppressedin fact that they have
just the same rights and privileges that
the whites enjoy. Any sane man who
has studied the Southern question knows
teat these statements are absolutely
false. Grady's lving lips have" been
stilled forever. Davis and Grady, two
men who lived only to oppress and
wrong a de fenceless race, are dead and
the Colored people have no tears to
PROTECTION LOWERS PRICES.
It is now about a hundred years since
Alexander Hamilton asserted that the
ultimate effects of a protective tariff
would be to cheapen the costs of the
protected industries, that competion
would soon do away with attempts at
monopoly.and bring prices to a basis of a
reasonable profit. Washington and Jeff
erson and other contemporary states
men gave their assent to the soundness
of this view, and aided to tne passage
of laws laying around tariff on compet
ing foreign products. In like manner,
and in the same faith, did Jackson and
Webster and Clay advocate building up
by defensive legislation, every industry
necessary to the comfort and independ
ence of the people. And grandly have
their patriotism and foresight been vin
Protection has proved a boon to con
sumers, in that the price of every pro
tected article the manufacture of which
lias come near supplying the popular de
mand is cheaper to-day than when the
tariff was first levied.
But in the face of these irrefutable
fects, backed by the price lists of every
trade, and against the judgment and ex
perience of the country's wisest and
most patriotic statesmen, the free-trade
advocates of to-day assert and repeat
the falsehood that the amount of duty
is added to the price, and not alone of
what is imported, but of all correspond
ing domestic products. English and
American makers have quoted the same
prices for steel rails within the past
month with the tariff standing at 917
per ton, while through a longliBtof
fabrics generallv worn by the people,
the same relative facts exist. Certain
lines of cotton goods are now exported,
and American calicoes find a sale in
English centers of cotton manufacture.
This could not be,if it were true that the
Amount of duty is added to the price of
Hie home-made article. In no other,
"^Wii ~"& Ai *Jh &li>J3K4Sr
country in the world can the working
man get a better suit of clathes for a
week's labor than right here in the
United States, where the free trade
preacher tells him he pays so much
more than would be necessary if wool
growing and manufacture were not pro
tected. And the same, is true of every
article commonly worn by his family.
Against such rugged facts as these the
surf of free trade theory must continue
to dash in vain.
The Colored Bepublicans of Alabama
have resolved to fight the confirmation
of L. E. Parsons as United States Attor
ney for the Nerthern District of Ala
bama, and also that of Benjamin Walk
er as United States Marshall for the
Southern District. Parsons and Walker
were leaders in organizing the White
Republican League in Alabama, and fa
vored lorcing the Colored men out of
the g. o. p. The Colored men held a
public meeting in Birmingham have al
ready sont on a protest to Washington
saying that the confirmation of these
men would be a direct insult to the Col
ored voters of the country and an in
dorsement of the White Republican
Southern members of congress are
looking toward the removal of Colored
people feom the South, but when an
emigration agent is found there en
deavoring to get them to move they
make it veay unpleasant for him, and
when the Colored people really begin
to leave, the same Southerners, who are
so anxious to get rid of their brothers in
black, kick up a terrible row. Upon
the whole the Southerners are very in
C. H. J. Taylor, the Colored Demo
crat of Brunswick, Ga., telegiaphed to
Mrs. Grady, "1 am prostrated with grief
at the news of Hon. Henry W. Gradv'a
death," but a very gieat number of
Colored American citizens consider that
by his death a stumbling block in the
pathway of progress has been removed
by Divine interposition and they are
not grieved thereat.
It is said that the originators of the
revolution in Brazil, are all against the
re-establishment ef slavery and that no
planters approving of slavery had any
part in the rovolution. There are, it is
said, no military ambitions or aspira
tions in the movement, which aims only
to secure civil liherty and the reform of
(CONTINUED FROM PIEST PAQE)
the postofice and investigate will find
that the circulation of the Hero is very
limited and what little circulation it has
is almost exclusiyely confined to the
white merchants who have been induced
by Bro. Lennox to advertise in his pa
A COLORED NIGHT SCHOOL.
Although there are 25 public night
schools, the latest scheme of Bishop
Lennox is to start a night school for Col
ored people. If the* Bishop will get a
teacher and attend the school himself it
may perhaps do some good for if there
is'any person in Chicago who need's an
education, Bishop Lennox is the man.
The importance of keeping lodge ac
counts in an orderly and systematic
manner cannot be 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 Receiying Officer, and as
every payment is entered on the card it is
a perfect receipt, showing when and by
whom the 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 street, Louisville, Ky,
Fast Li ne to the South.
If you are going South for the winter,
take 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
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.
A New Deal.
"The Burlington," always desirous to
give its patrons the-best service, has put
on another train to St. Louis, making
connection for all Southwestern points.
No other line offers equal accommoda
At Lima, O., William Emmons, a Col
ored man, who ran off some time ago
with Mrs. John Maxwell, had been as
sassinated by unknown persons. As
near as can be learned Emmons was
waylaid while he was on his way to his
home, about a mile from Plum's Cross
ing, and shot dead, the bullet piercing
A newspaper agent, being told by an
old lady that it was no use to subscribe
for the papers, as Mother Shipton said
the world was coming to an end this
year, said: "But won't you want to read
an account of the whole affair as soon aa
it is over?" "That I will," answered the
old lady, and she subscribed.
Rev. Pinckney of Missouri is in the
Miss Anna Heyward has returned
from Butte City.
THE APPEAL is for sale at E. G. Coles,
W. Zeigler, agent.
Mr. Frank Williams was the guest of
Geo. M. Lee last Sunday.
Mr. A. F. Smith has opened a restau
rant on 6th av, which is second to none
in the city.
Mr. Cook of Washington, brother of
Mrs. Alexander is in the city, preparing
to open a drvg store.
MiBs Brasfield and Mr. Somers have
agreed upon a litte matter and hereafter
there'll be one instead of two.
Mrs. Crump and daughter, Miss E. D.
Crump, will receive New Years, assisted
by Misses Lulu Miller and Mamie Wilson
of Townseud, M. T., Mrs. M. W. Jack
son of Denver and Mrs. Wm. Wood
cock of Helena.
Knights of Pythias.
At the regular meeting of Abraham
Lodge No. l.K. P., the following officers
were elected: Andrew Jackson, C. C-
S. W. Light, V. C. P. Crawford,
J. H. Hampshire, Prelate Wm.
Gray, K. of R. and S. Geo. Duckett, M.
Ex. P. J. Bradley, M. F. W. I. Miller,
M. A. Dave Murff, I. G. W. A. Wil
liams, 0. G.
Haying learned that Sir A. E. Jenkins
District Deputy of Minnesota, was called
to St. Louis, Mo., very suddenly on ac
count of the sickness in his family, and
that while on his way he had tbe mis
fortune to have his over coat taken from
his seat in the car we regret his loss,
but most deeply regret the affliction
that calls him home and his forced ab
sence from the city, and the many kind
friends and admirers he has made here.
His mission to St. Paul was to establish
the Oidei of K. P. among stiangeis.
He woiked daily at the Hotel Ryan and
nightly at bis mission, organizing this
grand and noble order of K. of P., one
of the purest ordeis of the day, and he
deserves great credit for organizing two
lodges in Minnesota among strangers
where others have tried but have failed
His mission was like that of Abraham
whom God called to lead the pe pie to
the mysteries of the pure. While Sir
JeKkins was in our city the angel of
heaven hovered around his heart unit
ing him to the church of God, making
him more fitted for the woik and puiity
of this grand Order. Al.rahain Lodge
No. 1. of St Paul, blesses tbe work of Sii
Jenkins in the Sute of Minnesota, and
in token thereof presented him a gold
.headed cane at his home in St. Lonis,
Mo., as a Christmas present. We sin
cerely thank Sir E. A. Williams, S. C,
for his selection, for it could not have
been better, and we hope the time will
soon come when we will have his pres
ence in our city again.
An entertainment will be held at Pil
grim Baptist church, Tuesday January
7th, 1890, for the purpose of defraying the
expenses of the League delegates to the
NationalConvention at Chicago.Progiam:
Prayer, by Chaplain salutatory, (sing
ing) Robert F. Hunton address, "The
Coming Convention," llev. J. M. Hen
derson recitation, Miss Ida Gibbs duet,
Misses Lulu aud Nellie Griswold ad
dress, "The Future of the League," Rev
L. C. Sheafe eeeav, "The part Woman
will take Mrs. Wm. H. Davis instru
mental, Miss Hattie Gibbs presentation
of names, election of delegates, singing
benediction Prof. J. W. Luca chorister
Admission 15 cents
A Vocal Contest.
A large crowd assembled at Quinn
Chapel Monday evening to witness the
contest between the leading male quar
tettes of Chicago. A very fine program
was rendered. We'll not make especial
mention of all the participants thereon
as every one did well. The Guonod
Quartette, consisting of Messrs. Hamer,
Lawrence, Henderson and Thomas, won
the prize of $50.
The Essex Club.
The Essex club, J. L. Henson, presi
dent, W.H.Ramsey vice president and
Frank Newson, general manager, gave a
delightful party Christmas eve at the
lesidence of Mr. J. M. Smith, 2826 Dear
born street. All present enjoyed the
affair. A swell dinner was served at 4
o'clock in the afternoon of which only
members of the club and a few invited
Babies at Bethesda.
In addition to the fine program printed
in another column, the following babies
will centest for a gold ring at Bethesda
Church, Monday evening December 30:
Baby Clark, twin babies Washington,
baby Fulton, baby, Hill, baby Stewart,
baby Taylor, baby Webb, baby Askins,
babv Andrews, baby Barnes, baby Bur
ton, baby Bell, baby Barrett, baby
Cooper, baby Johnson, baby Russell and
baby Lee. Votes 5 cents each. Admis
sion 25 cents. Come all.
Delt gates Attention.
Delegates to the Afro-American Lea
gue Convention would do well to Btop at
the boarding house of Mrs. R. K, Jones
211 Third avenue. Good clean rooms
and unexcelled cuisine.
Any subscriber of THE APPEAL who
would like to have a specimen copy of
the paper sent to a friend can be accom
modated by sending us on a postal card
the name and address to which he
would like to have the paper sent.
Charles BIythe, the Colored coachman
who so brutally murdered his employer.
Col. E. A. Jones, a prominent citizen of
Cincinnati, has been sentenced to death.
J. K. Kevan shot himself near Austin,
Texas, because a young lady he was in
love with had refused to marry him.
Ninth Annual Entertainment, Godfrey
Commandery at Central Hall, Jan. 14th.
,SIXTY YEARS AGO.
A Vermont Church Service In the Early
Part of the Century.
As soon as the text was given out,
Deacon Batchellor, who was old and
very deaf, rose from his pew, walked
heavily down the aisle, and half as
cended the pulpit steps. Then he ad
justed an enormous tin ear-trumpet, and
sat there through the long sermon, a
pious attentive, but most grotesque,
figure. The singers' seats stretched en
tirely across the church in front of the
pulpittwo long rows, with a rack or
desk for hymn books between them.
The men singers sat with their backs to
the pulpit, while the women faced
them. When the leader struck his tun
ing fork and gave the key, all stood up
and literally bawled and sang in each
other's faces. All the old mournful
minor tunes were great favorites, and
the rhymed stories of hell fire, damna
tion and lost souls gave the greatest
satisfaction to both singers and
parson. Questions of doctrine
were Elder Whitainch's greatest joy and
,mo8t frequent discussion, and several
times a year he preached on the "un-
pardonable sin," but we must remember
that he had none of the sins of great
cities to form subjects of sermons and to
preach againstnot even that of intem
perance, for the simple reason that it
was then considered a sin in no one to
drink strong liquors provided a man
stopped short of gross intoxication.
Habitual,drinkers were all those New
England ^farmers. In nearly every
household in the winter months a little
pewter" itagon or tankard filled with
boiling water (and with straw-covered
handle to prevent burning the hand)
was brought is the farmer at eight
'clock, the regular bedtime. Then a
great pitcher Of rum toddy or cider flip
was brewed, and every one, men, women
and children, drank of it, and thus went
warmed to their ice-cold chambers,
where the snow sifted in little drifts on
the floor. No farm hand would work at
plowing and haying without three glasses
of rum a day. Even the few workwom
en who took their rounds among these
farmsa tailoress, wool-weaver, an In
dian "squaw nurse"all demanded, re
ceived and drank their daily glass of
rum. Bears were not infrequent visit
ors in Vermont in those day, and may a
bear's tracks and depradations were re
ported at the Sunday "nooning," and
the hunt was planned there as well. It
was subsequently carried out in aetion,
dealing death to the bear, and giving
sufficient reason for the large consump
tion of New England rum. But the bears
are gone with the forests, and the old
Anclover Church is gone also. A chance
spark from an oil lantern set fire to the
Jackson barn. The fire could be ill
fought with only the bucket from the
old well-sweep and milk pails to carry
water it. So the flames spread, and the
high winds blew them across the road
to the old wooden church, anil all were
destroyed together, and only a cellar
wall and a few half-burned br'cks mark
the spot where so many dull happy Sun
days were spent.Congregational Re*
The Curious Contrivances to Seen at
the Paris Exposition.
Among the many curious articles ex
hibited by Austrian and Hungarian
merchants at the Paris Exposition,
there is a case of toys which will
bring special delight to the small folks.
Older people, indeed, often stand with
greatly amused visages watching the
surprising antics of these ingenius play
things, which appear not only to pos
sess lifeso cunningly are their inter
nal parts contrivedbut to be possessed,
each, by some imp of mischief.
There is a gorgeous peacock, which
not only walks with nodding crest and
stately step across the stage, but ex
pands its broad, many-eyed tail in the
most natural manner.
A small dog next dashes forth, barks
furiously, then, as if recognizing his
master,wags his tail and frisks about,so
true to life that one can scarcely believe
he is an automaton.
A rabbita very lifelike little bunny
then comes out of his warren, pricks
up his long, soft ears, stares timidly
about for a few moments and hops rapid
Afterward a monkey drops down from
his perch and performs a variety of
amusing antics, which invariably set the
children shouting with laughter.
But the most attractive toy of the ex
hibit appears to be a fat Chinaman,
which is in reality a huge top. His
large round hat seems to be another
top, atop atop of a top. The hat turns
around upon the Chinaman's head,
while the Chinaman himself turns slow
ly around, nodding, and presently un
folding his large, gaily-colored fan, with
which he fans himself in a most languid
but aristocratic manner.Cor. Denver
A Movement to Break Up the Slave Traf
fic in Africa.
Cardinal Lavigerie's appeal to Amer
ica for aid in suppressing the African
slave trade should not go unheeded. A
congress is soon to meet in Brussels to
consider some plan of international
action. The Cardinal thinks that it
would be poetic justice for the emanci
pated blacks of the United States to
send delegates to this congress and as
sist in itsjwork. This is a very perti
nent suggestion, which ought to meet
with a favorable response. This move
ment is confined to no race or creed, and
it deserves the encouragement and as
sistance of all Christendom. The Arabs
are desolating the Dark Continent.
Their atrocities are greater, if possible,
than ever before known in the fearful
history of the slave traffic. The Car
dinal, who is especially well-in
formed on this matter, declares that
never since the days of Livingstone has
the slave-trade been so active and wide
spread as at this moment The reports
of its suppression at Zanzibar, he de
clares, are false, and he accuses the Sul
tan of that country of being in league
with the slave-dealers. It is a reproach
on the civilization of the age that the
Arabs should be allowed to continue this
traffic in human flesh. Where one
captive lives to reach the coast ten die
on the way, while the old men and wom
en and young children are mercilessly
killed at the start. Village after village
is decimated by one of these Arab cara
vans. The Cardinal says that an ex
penditure of $4,000,000 would accom
plish the purpose of breaking up the
traffic. If this is true there should be
no difficulty in accomplishing that very
desirable end.Philadelphia Press.
A dog owned by the postmaster at
Mud Lake, Mich,, had one puppy, and,
in order to make the family one worth
bringing up, she has adapted a mother
less family of kitten*, and is making a
success of the venture.
ARE YOU AWARE THAT AT SMITH & FARWELL'S
Seventh Near Jackson.
PAT. CONLEY PROPRIETOR
W. J. WELLS MANAGER,
NEVER HIGHERIJNEVER HIGHER!
Mrs. T. H. Lyles.
FOX BALI OB MADE
Calls made to Residences when desired
47 East Third Street.
2 4 E Third Street, St. Paul,
Largest and most thoroughly equipped
dental establishment west of New York
We extract lrom 1 to 30 teeth in three
minutes without pain or danger
We do the best dental work at lowest
prices, and extract and make more
teeth than all of the dentists in the city
wMfibi'n-d. "OPKW EVKNINGS Or. Hurd
W. J. FREANEY.
& Gas Fixtures.
Sanitary Plumbing, Drainage
14 W. Third Street, 8t. Paul.
housekeeping outfit at close cash
l.ave Cat pets, Shades. Draperies,
SMITH & FAUWEL.L, 339-41 E 7.
TO BE GIVEN BY THE
IT. 1HR LODG E 1 2,MINNEAPOLIO
KNIGHTS OP PYTHIAS
Wednesday Eve, January 1.
Cor. Washington and 1st. Aves N.
On that evening the officers of the lodge will be installed by D. D. S. Sir
Charles Brovvn. The address of welcome to Abraham Lodge will be delivered
by Chancellor Commander of Nat. Turner Lodge, John G. Sterrett. The Rev. R.
ri Williamson, of Minneapolis, will speak upon "The Dav We Celebrate The
eloquent William R. Morris will review the hiftory of the Order. The progiam
will be interspersed with vocal renditions by the best of the local and St. Paul tal-
ent, together with choice selections by Prof. Soule and Perrv's orchestra. Begin-
ning promptly at 8 30 the exercises of the evening will" commence, and at 11
clock the hall will be cleared, and those who wish may trip the light fantastic
toe till moi Mug light dispels the darkened hours. Supper and kindred refresh-
ments will be served ihrou*hout the exening. The Nat. Turner Lodge, in giving
this, its initial entertainment, will spare neither pains or expense to afford a pro-
gram to please on its merits every patron, and will endeavor to secure for all an
evening of unalloyed pleasme. Special attention is called to the fact that we have
secured the famous S mle & Perry's full orchestra.
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS
EW YEAR VISITORS,
A big company of star vaudeville artists
in a most excellent program, con
cluding with the laughable and
sensational comedy entitled,
THE WATCH DOG.
MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY AT 2:30.
Washington Ave., near Hennepin
JACOB LITT Lessee and Manager.
Week commencing Monday, December
30, the successful, realistic comedy
"Lost in New York."
NIGHTS. i MATINEES.
Every Night At 8. JWed. and Sat. At 2.
Best Reserved Seatsf Best Reserved Seats
25, 35, 50 Cents. 20 and 25 Cents.
Gallery, 15 Cents. Gallery, 10 Cents.
A. G. PLUMIWER, WM. J. WHEAT0N, CHAS. J. BROWN, WM. SMITH,
FRED. D. H0GAN, GEO SMITH, W. R. MORRIS, CHAIRMAN.
CHURCH ON MARKET ST,
OPPOSITE CrY PARK,
10.30A.M. 7:30 P.M.
All cordially invited.
A line HOW CAN THE LONG
BE THE SHOHT
lowrone mid jet be
fi ven points,
the St. Paul,
way has over
3 O miles of
it is oneofthe
gre. test railway sys
t"m of this country
for the fame leasons ii
is the travolor favor
ite to all Jims in Minne
sota North ard South
Dakota and Montana.
It is the only 1 ne to Great
Falls, the future mannljct
urinccenter of the Noituwcst:
three routes to the Const. Still it
i* the shortest 1 ue betw en ht. Paul
Minneapolis, Fargo. Winn peg. Crooks
ton. Moorhead, Casollon, Glyndon.
Giiitton. Feisus Falls Wahpoton, Devi's
Lai e. and Butte Citv. It is the rest
route to Alaska. Ciina and Japan and the
journey to the Pacific Coast. Vancouver "in,
coma -eatlle Portland aud San Franc sco
will ever he remembered as the del irht of a
lite-nmo once made through tbe won
aerlul scenerv of the Mantoba
Pacilic Route To fish and hunt:
to\iew the magnificence of
nature: to revive the spirit res
tore the body to realise the
dream of the home seeker, the
gold seoker. the to ler, or the
cnptalist, visit the countrv
reached bv the 8t. Paul
Minnenpolis & Mani
toba Railway. Wr.te
to l. WHITNEY. G.
& T. A St Paul,
books and gu'd^g
If \ou want a free
farm in a love-
read it and
Fast Mall Line with Vestibuled
Iramo between Chicago. Milwaukee
St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Trans-ContinentaZ Route be
tween Chicago, Council Blufls, Oma
ha and the Pacific Coast.
Great National Route between
Chicago, Kansas City and St. Joseph,
6700 Miles of Road reaching D
principal points in Illinois, Wiscon
sin, Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri an
For maps, time tables, rates ol
passage and freight, etc., apply to the
nearest station agent of the CHICAGO
MILWAUKEE rt fyr. PAUL RAILWAY, or to
any Railroad Agent anywhere-in thn
ROSWBLL MlLLMt, A CAKrBNTIB,
Gen. Manager. Gen. Pas. & Tkt. Agt.
GTFor information in reference to
Lands and Towns owned by the CHICA
so, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAILWAY CO.
write to (x. HAUGEN, i^md Comtui*
woner. Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
by mmi FREE of Charge on Private, Ner
vous, Chronic and Special Diseases. i
HOUBS 9 A.v. to 8 P.M. SUNDAYS 9 to 12 A.M. 1
AND THE FAMOUS
ALBERT LEA KOTJTE.
TWO THROUGH TRAINS DAILY
Without change, connecting with the
FAST TRAINS of all lines for the
IAST AND SOUTHEAST.
TEi Direct and Only Line nuraint?
Through Cars between
DES MOINES, IOWA,
Via ALBERT LEA and FORT DODGE.
Short Line to Watertown, Dak.
SOLID THRUGH TRAINS
S and ST. LOUIS
and the Principal Cities of the Mis
sissippi Valley, connecting in
Union Depot for all- points SOUTH sad
MANY HOURS SAVED
and-the only line running TWO TRADJ8
DAILY to KANSAS CITY, LEAVEK
WORTH and ATCHISON, making connec
tions with the Union Pacific and Atchison,
Topeka & Santa' Fe Railways.
connections made in Unk
Depot with all trains of the St. Paul, Minne
apolis & Manitoba Northern Pacific St.*
Paul & Duluth Minneapolis, St. Paol &
Sault Ste. Marie Railways from and to *B
points NORTH and NORTHWEST.
REMEMBER! The trains of the Minne
apolis & St. Louis Railway are composed
Comfortable Day Coaches, Hagitifleent
Pullman Sleeping Cars, Horton Recite-
iBfif Chair Cars, and our justly celebrated
PALACE DINING CARS.
pSff-l^o lbs. of baggage checked free. Fare:
always as low as the lowest! Fortune tables,
hrough tickets, etc., call upon the nearest
ticket agent or write to
Gen'l Pass* & Tk Agt., Minneapolis.
Fredrick L. McGhee.
Attorney and Councellor at Law.
General practice in all the courts of the
State. Legal papers examined or drawn.
Pension claims prosecuted. Loans ne
gotiated. Real estate handled.
ROOM 68 UNION BLOCK. ST. PAUL.
SAVINGS BARK OF ST. PAUL,
Cor. Fifth and Jackson Streets.
Five per cent, interest paid on time
depositk Money loaned on improved
citv property. Transacts a p^aersa
banking busing, Capital," |5O,000
Surplus and undivided profits, $20,409.-
38. Open Saturdays from 6 to 7 p.
John S. Prince, President. Edward!
T'TTT? AvTTTQT? P*vesathor
I E 1V1 O Hi 5 ough treatise
on Music, Literature and the Drama.
It is endorsed the leading musical
scholars in Europe, as well as at home.
Each number contains not less than
four pages of choice music worth many
times the subscription, which is only
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR. Subscribe now, or
send 10 cts for a sample copy with music
THE MUSE PUBLISHING CO.
(AGENTS WANTED.) Minneapoli Minn.
Pioneer Lodge, No. 12,A.F.A.M. meete
the 1st and 3rd Mondays in each month.
Lodgt room on Jackson below Seventh!
All Master Masons in good standing are
invited to attend.
NICLSON TAYLOR. W. M..
C. F. WILKINS. SEC.
Stevens Lodge, No. 113, A. F. A. M\
meets 1st and 3d Tuesdays each
month at No. 371 Jackson' Rtreet. All
bro her Masons in good standing are al
Talbott Bush, W. M.
J. F. Coquire, See.
Bethel Chapter, No. 28. R. A.
fleets 1st and 3d Thursdavs in each
month at No. 371 Jackson "street. All 1
Royal Arch Masoi in good standing are Ls
J. F. Coquire, H. P.
Talbott Bush, See.
Pilgrim Commanderv, K. T., No. 22,
holds its reguJar monthly conclave the
2nd and 4th Thursdays in each month,
Stevens Lodge hall. All
in standing are cor
W. H. Hampton, E. C.
Charles Morgan, Rec.
Mars Lodge, G. V. O. O. No. 2202,,
meets 2nd 4th Wednesdays in each
month at No. 317 Wabasha street be
tween Third and Fourth.
Andrew Jackson, N. G.
J. W. Smith, S., 662 L'Orient
Railwa Porter meets
Thursdays in each month in
Odd Fellows' Hall, Wabasha Street be
tween 3d and 4th.
S. W. Light, M. P.
C. A. Brown, Sec.
Queen of the West Tabernacle 0*4e*
of Twelve meets the 1st and 3d Taes
day each month at Odd Fellows Hall
on Wabasha street.
MRS. A. HENRY, C. P.
MRS. ADAMS, C. R.
St. Anthony Lodge, No. 2877, G. IT. O?
of O. b., meet,so the 1st and 3d Wednes-2n
nn th for instruction
for business, at N
110 Washington Ave. S.
Jasper Gibbs, N. G.
M. W. Weaver, P. 8.
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH.
Cor. 13th and Cedar.
12:45 o'clock. Wednesdayr eveninafRev
preaching servic,e and study of the Su*
day school lesson. Friday evenine eef
169 S.Clark St, Chicago.
Consultation personally or
C. Shea e, Residence 476 University Av
Jy attended to. Davs for v!!tfr. tha
sick, Tuesdays and Fridays.
^en ue South,
ST. PETERtS M. E. CHURCH.
Caching at 11 A.
Sunday School at 3
meeting 12 A. M.
Prayer meeting, Fri-.
8 meting Rev.
Williamso'n pastor, residence 2190 10th
Monday and Tuesday. Davs at home
Wednesday and Thursday. Weddings,
funerals, and tbe sick promptly attend/
ed to npon notice i