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title: 'The Appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn. ;) 1889-19??, April 19, 1890, Image 1',
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THE SAINTLY CITY.
fit Paul MelangeThe Occurren
ces of the Fast Week in the
Capital of Minnesota.
Mrs. Samuel Hatcher
from her visit West.
Meals at all hours at the new Del-the
monjco No. 84 E 5th street.
The best square heater in the market
for the money at Benedict's 7 Comers.
Gov. Merriam has issued a proclama
tion appointing Friday, May 20, as Ar
Remember the League meeting next
Tuesday evening. Temperance Street
Mr. John A. Dove of Hastings was in
the city Monday shaking hand with his
First class rooms and meals may be
obtained at Mrs. Lottie Boache's No. 41
FOR SALE.A brand new silver valve
Lyon & Healy cornet. Apply at the of
fice of THR APPEAL.
Items of news for THK APPEAL may be
left at Columbus Waldon's barber shop
No. 106 East Fifth street.
Mrs. Carey Giay a sister-in-law of
Mrs. J. B. Turner died in Keokuk,
Iowa, Wednesday of last week.
Finely furnished rooms for rent at
Mrs. Nathan Ward's, No. 121 Cor. 14th.
and Robert. Terms reasonable.
There are some choice furnished
rooms for rent at Mrs. Emma GloverB,
corner of Sixth and Robeit streets.
A good way to get a start in the world
is to open an acc6unt with the St. PauJ
Savings Bank cor. Fifth and Jackson.
Are you among those who have not
paid their subscriptions to THE APPEAL.
The office is at 76 East Fifth street. Call
Any one wishing to take a partnership
in a flourishing restaurant will please
:al at the office ofTHE APPEAL and learn
Mrs. F. M. Williams, after a pleasant
stay of several weeks among her many
friends in this city, left Tuesday to join
her husband in Helena, Mon.
Mars Lodge, G. U. O. of 0. F., is
making great preparations for a grand
entertainment on May Day, assisted by
the Household of Ruth, It is the inten
tion te excell all other efforts.
ht. Peter t-laver's Catholic church
Market street opposite Rice Park. Mass
at 10 30 A. M. bundavs. bunday school
at 12 00 M. Instructions at 7:30 P. M.
Rev. Father Harrison, Pastor.
Don't take any chances, go to the
THE APPEAL has secured the services
of Mr. W. H. Davis as collector and ad
vertising solicitor. He will begin to call
upon delinquent subscribers next Mon
day. We hope our friends will make
preperations to settle their bills prompt
Mr. William Wear as proof of his ma
ternal devotian has located his aged
mother and a young sister on St. An
furnished up the house in elegance,
thony Avenue near Arundell and has
His parlor suit is said to be the hand
somest in the city.
Mr. Nicholas J. Sherman has pur
chased a cosy little home in St. Paul
Owing to certain disadvantages under
which we labor in the issuance of TH
tration place in your Ward, next Tuesday,
and iee that your name is properly on the
poll-book You will not be allowed to vote
under any circumstances if you hate not
which he has taken his little
wifey and little girley and the3r
nice happy little family. Mr. Sherman
has set an example which many others
would do well to follow.
Miss Ada Brown, of Chicago, who is
traveling with Miss Marie Wamwright
is in the city at the Ryan. She hasThe
been invited to give a recitation at St.
James' Church to-morrow evening, and
as she has a splendid reputation as an
elocutionist, there is a treat in store for
those who are present to-morrow even
Mrs. C.B. Lazzenberrygave a delight
ful lunch in honor of Rev. R. Knight,
P. E., of Chicago, last Monday at high
noon. Those who had the pleasure of
partaking of the same were Rev. and
Mrs. J. M. Henderson, Rev. Scott B.
Jones, of Duluth Mesdames Addie
Henry, James Banister, F. M. Williams
Ruth Hall, Miss E. B. Smith.
Ever since last Tuesday Mr. C. A.class,
Itfason has been using his beautiful
tenor voice in a very reckless manner
singing "Baby Mine,,' "say how much
does Baby weigh?" "Lulluby" and
auch songs just because his wife has bad
addition to the fami[v in the shape of a
baby girl weighing eight pounds.
Mother and babe getting on nicely.
The Newmarket Theatre will present
-varied attractions next week. Com
mencing with a mattinee to-morrow
(Sunday) afternoon, and continuing feur
nights, with a matinee Wednesday
afternoon, Dion Boucicault's famous
play, "After Dark." For this occasion
there will be a reduction in prices, as
follows Matinees, 15, 25, 50 cents
night, 25,50,75 cents for reserved seats.
Thursday a complimentary concert will
toe tendered to Mrs. Nettie Fuller Snymeans
der. Saturday evening the benefit of
Mr. George Symonds, the affable and
obliging treasurer of the theater, occurs,
And then everybody goes.
APPEAL, we were unable in our last issue
to make as extensive a report of the
entertainment given by St. Peter Claver
Sodality as we would have liked to do
and, especially was this so in the case of
the remarks of His Grace, Archbishop
Ireland, who expressed sentiments
which met with a responsive chord in
the breasts of all his Afro-American
auditors. Our shortcomings in the re
port, however, were somewhat supplied
by Father Harrison in his weekly con
tribution. We are well pleased with
sentiment of justice and fairness, as
expressed by His Grace, and only wish
that nine out of every ten held the same
opinions, and then there would
longer be a "race problem."
St. Paul Churches and Matters
Pertaining to the Spiritual
Progress of Their
Pastors and People.
PILGEIM BAPTIST CHURCH.
Our work may be washed away, like
that of little children in the sand of the
sea shore, but that which God does en
dures for ever. Our prayers should be
that we may have a part in that work
that abides. What hath God wrought
in Pilgrim? We can truthfully say, that
he has wrought, peace, unity, love and
liberality in the hearus and these are
being evinced by the life. Easter
brought us much of joy and gladness,
then the next Sunday we had set for
our rally. Easter Sunday the collec
tion was $53.35 last Sunday $209.47 for
the week ending the 13th. 7 $22.4* The
pledges are not all in yet. Who but
God hath wrought such a change in the
people, to make them willing to deny
themselves for Christ's sake, in order
that tha cause may go on. The promise
is, in as much as ye have done it unto
one of the least, ye have done it unto
me, and whatsoever a man soweth that
shall he reap,many are sowing liberally
of this world's goods to advance the
cause, and the Lord says: Verely ye
shall not loose your reward. The Y.
S. C. E. held its monthly meeting Tues
day evening, after which there was a
short program rendered, then a social,
the evening was spent very pleasant'y,
The society is to give an entertainment,
some tune during this month. Prof. G.
Morris's lecture of last week drew a
large and appreciative audience, very
many have since called at the office of
the Prof. 78 E. 7th. street since for pri
vate examinations. Services for the
week as usual, bunday preaching at
11 A. M. and 8 p. M. Sunday school at
12-45, Y. P. S. C. E. at 6-45 p. M, We
remember that a skillful mariner
sails by all winds, and we ought to make
progress through all circumstances.
The ladies will give an entertainment
on May 12 13, the like of which St. Paul
has never enjoyed. Look out for it.
ST. JAMES A. E CHURCH.
Each year St. James' Church grows
stronger. The quarterly meeting last
Sunday reveals to the thoughtful many
encouraging signs. There were 103 who
communed. Some were detained by
sickness, eome were out of the city,
some were detained by circumstances
over which they had no control, and
perhaps a few were absent because they
did not feel worthy. To such I would
say, remember, you have "An advocate
with the Father."
Two united with the church as pro
bationers, Miss Cvnthia Reem and Mr.
Charles Miller. The sermon by Rev.
Knight in the afternoon was beyond all
question the most effective one he has
delivered here since his term as Presid
ing Elder. Rev. S. B. Jones preached
in the morning and evening. Mr. Jones
is a young minister, with a bright future.
work accomplished under him }ast
year is seldom surpassed by any, and he
will will succeed anywhere if he has the
Rev. J. P. James, of Minneapolis, was
present in the afternoon. Rev. James
is meeting with grand success at his field
of labor. Rev. Williams was detained by
Tne Stewards reported 129 active
members in full communion, 29 proba
tioners, 4 who left the city with letters,
and 1 dismissed with letter. The classes
alone raised $123 46. The reports were
as follows: Joseph Jacob's class, $33.35
T. H. Lyle's class, $32 56: A. J. Bell's
$38 95, and E. Ford's class, $18.60.
The money raised by the classes for this
quarter alone is almost as much as was
raised by the classes during the whole
year three years ago. The Quarterly
meeting receipts were $60.70.
Mt. Zion A, M. E. Mission.
Services were conducted by Rev. R.
Knight. Five members were added.
The work is in a splended condition
and the laithful ones feel encouiaged.
The St. James members show by their
presence that when they sent Rev. Tay
lor into the vineyard they meant busi
ness. Love feast Tuesday was conduc
ted by Rev. Henderson who said the
work was progressing nicely and that
the outlook was bright, and that the
faithful ones on hand would be the
of bringing in many more.
Visitors to this city will find it totheir
advantage to obtain accommodations at
Khe "Little Ryan," corner of Sixth and
Robert, Mrs. Emma Glover, proprietor.
Terms very reasonable.
REV. A. E, P. ALBERT.
Editor of Southwestern Christain
Advocate and President of
Board of Trustees
New Orleans University.
Rev. Aristides E. P. Albert, Editor of
the Southwestern Christian Advocate,
and President of the Board of Trustees
of New Orleans University is a native of
Louisiana, and was born of slave parent
age on a sugar plantation in St. Charles
parish, thirty-five miles above New Or
leans, December 10, 1853. His father
was Pierre Albert, Esq a white native
of Bordeaux, France. His mother was
the property of Francois Bougere, Esq.,
also a Frenchman, for whom Mr. Pierre
Albert served as overseer. She was
willed free by a previous master, but
wasseized for debts and only obtained
her freedom by President Lincoln's
proclamation in 1863. He was conver
ted from Romanism, as was also his
devout and Chrstian mother, under the
ministry of Rev. Scott Chinn, as pastor,
and Dr. J. J. Newman, as Presiding El
der, in 1866, and was licensed to preach
August 11,1868. He received common
school education in private schools and
in the Freedmen's Bureau and the puh
lic schools of New Orleans. He pursued
classical and theological studies at At
lanta and Clark Universities, and finally
graduated from Straight University,
New Orleans, as a Bachelor of Divinity
in 1881. He was honored with the de
gree of Doctor of Divinity simultaneous
ly, by Straight and Rust Universities in
1885. He also received the degree of
Masterof Arts, from Straight Universi
ty. He joined the Louisiana confer
ence of the Methodist Episcopal Church
January 13,1878, and has served several
of its most important charges. He was
a presiding Elder for one full term, four
years, and was the statisical seer etary of
his conference for eifcht years. He is
now conference secretary, having suc
ceeded Dr. Hartzell two years ago. He
was a member of the General Confer
ence in 1884 and was unanimously elec
ted to that of 1888. He was prominent
ly mentioned by the Bishops and others
six years ago as Bishop for Africa, but
declined to allow the use of his name.
He was for four years a member of the
Book Committee and secretary of the
Eastern section. He was the fraternal
delegate from the Methodist Episcopal
to the General Conference of the Afri
can Methodist Episcopal Zion Church,
which met at New* Berne, N. in May
He is conversant with English and
French and hassome knowledge of other
languages. On the invitation of Dr.
Hartzell in 1881 he became assistant
editor of the Southwestern and served
\n that capacity for three years. On the
death ef Dr. Marshall W. Taylor, while
serving as pastor at Sireveport, he was
unanimously elected editor of the South
western Christian Advocate, September
15,1887. He was was re-elected with
out opposition by the last General Con
ference in New York May 1888. Last
January, he was elected by a practically
unanimous vote, by his Conference to
represent it at the Ecumenical Confer
ence of Methodists which meets in this
country in 1892. He isnow President of
the Louisiana State, American Equarl
Rightsa Association. He is a recognized
falter. A their representative at
the World's Exposition in New
Orleans in 1885, he carried the laurel of
SAINT PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS, filMCsATURDAY, APRIL 19,1890.
praise for his brilliant oratory, and the
convincing force of bis argument. As
such he deserves to be rankedamong our
foremost and most representative lea
All persons and societies owing me for
subscriptions and advertisements in the
Conservator prior to March 10,1887,
who will pay at office 279 Clark
street, Room 6, before June 1. I Vill
discount fifty cents on the dollar. AH
unable to pay inform me and I will can
cel. I desire to close: my books of these
accounts. I will publish list of all who
do not comply with above.
Minneapolis and Minneopolitans
and Their Where-abouts
Go to Mrs. Huntons for your meals.
For nice steaks, chops, etc., go to
Go to Altman & Co. when you wish to
Services at the Bethesda church to-
Rev. A. E. P. Albert.
morrow as usual.
THB APPEAL office is now in room 4
No. 24 S. Fifth street.
Services at the St. James A. M. E.
church tomorrow as usual.
For the finest 25 cent meal in the city
go to Johnson's 509 4th street S.
Go to Johnson's restaurant for your
dinners 509 Fourth street South.
Mrs. L. A. Sheffey of Wythville Va
was visiting in our city last week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Rogers were in Fari
bault last week visiting her father.
You can get THB APPEAL at A. H.
Watkins barber shop 254 4th ave. S.
The Glyndon barber shop will accom
modate you in first class order, 219 3d
Mrs. Hunton keeps the only first class
boarding house in the citv at 219 Third
Furnished rooms at reasonable Tprices
to be had at Miss FreemanB 1819 5th.
Wm. R. Morns attorney and coun
oelor at law 24 Fifth street S., call on
him for legal advice.
Mr. R. Boaz, of Chicago, has been in
the city the past week representing Mr.
E. H. Lee the artist. H'
Messrs R. C. Marshall and J. C. Todd
are confined near the County Jail most
of the time on the Jury*
Mrs. John T. Thurman has been re
leased from duty at the post office and
Mr. Wm. Smith will succeed bim.
Wm. R. Morris attorney, counselor at
law and Notary Public, 24, fifth street 8.
All kinds of fegal business attended to
Let the Afro-Americans of Minnesota
form themselves into subordinate Lea
gues so that by June they can unite and
form a State League.
In order to makeTHB APPEAL interest
ing to you, send all matter of interest to
public and yourselves to us the first oi
the week, it will cost you notning.
Go to Johnson'sRestaurantand Lunch
rooms 509 4th street South and get the
best dinner for twenty-five cents in the
city. His long experience in hotels and
restaurants has given him a knowledge
equaled by few and surpassed by none.
fHE FUTURE GREAT.
St Louis' Social Matters .Glean
ings of News Etc, Condensed
Into a Small Space for
W. H. Farmer, Counselor and Attor
ney at Law, and Solicitor in Chancery,
will practice in all courts. Office, 1111
First class job printing of all kinds
done at THE APMUX office No. 1002
Franklin avenue. Rates reasonable and
TOT APPEAL IS on sale every week at
John Page's 705 N. 11th street, Hulet
Kirkpatrick's 1410 MorgarTBtraet, ahdal
he St. Louis office 1002 Franklin ave.
The popular Lotus Club give its initial
entertainment in Washington Hall Chi
cago Monday evening April 7th. Every
fond expectation fully realized and de
lightful surprises greeted the most fas
tidius of society devotees. The beauty
beauty, fashion and grace of the Garden
City, haJ gathered there in response to
handsome cards of invitation, from this
truly celebrated social club. It was the
Red-letter, day in the society life of her
young people. Composed of the gallant,
thrifty, and intelligent young blood of
the city modern taste has lavishly dis
played in every effort the membership
made to entertain its guests. The toilets
were exquisite. The gentlemen in con
ventinal full dress, the ladies in the
latest full dress garments. This beautiful
spectacle will never be forgotten. Chi
cago gentlemen are known the country
over for their chivalry and gallantry. This
entertainment establishes their well
earned reputation beyond all cavil. No
city can well boast of buch a gallantry
and attentive circle of gentlemen. Long
live they in the hearts they have led cap
tive .Mr Lloyd Wheeler justly stands at
the head of this organization. Mr F. B.
Warning ably fills the position of secre
tary these olficers are ably supported
by such men as MessrsW. R. Cowan, D.
P. French, TbompsonBros, J, D. Alex
ander A. $. Gamblee Harry Duncan and
others whose chivalrie attention to the
guests of the occasion has justly won for
them the proud distinction of Excelsior.
For thefirsttime in the history of this
city a Colored manW. M. Farmer
Esq.has undertaken to defend a man
for murder in the criminal court.
The case was apparently a murder of
the most cold blooded description.
James Thomas had, it was alleged, shot
and killed Mattie Farrer one night last
August, for no otheroffensethat for call
ing him a fool for having disturbed her
in her slumbers.
The spectators watched the progress
of the trial with the greatest curiosity,
and as they watched the cautious, halt
ing manner of the Colored attorney, his
utter neglect of the usual habit of white
attorneys of abusing the opposing coun
sel and badgering the prosecuting wit
ness, and jumping up every second in a
fury of excitement to "object," they
predicted that he had no more show
than a snowball in July.
But they were mistaken. Luck fa
vored Farmer, as well as nerve, for after
the shortest trial on record of a case of
murder in the first degree, the case
went to the jury and they returned a
verdict of not guilty. t,
The work of impanneling a jury,
which generally takes fully a week, was
actually begun only the day of the trial.
Igilt was only the other day that young
Farmer passed what Judge Hediil says
was thefinestexamination for admission
to the bar of any student he ever ex
Any subscriber of TH* APFKAI, 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.
Perry Carson the well known politi
cian has been regenerated, He was
baptized at St. Paul's M, E. Church
Sunday. He has given up his saloon
and now he's a candidate for Minister
THE 6ARUEN CITY.
Chicago's Haps and*Mlshaps and
Items of General Interest Ga
thered by the Staff of
The World's Fair
In Chicago, 1893
Ice cream at Walters' 2822 State
Try Walters' meals at 2822 State.
J. E. Bish has discarded his whiskers.
We hear of another Colored elope
It was a wet day for the U. B. F.'s and
S. M. T.'s.
Mr. E. L. Benson left Sunday evening
Mr. E. Ash will soon make a flying trip
The young people like to patronize
Walters' 2822 State.
Mr. C. F^ Adams of THE APPEAL is in
Louisville on business.
Everything served in first class style
at Walters' 2822 State street.
tf you want to increase your business
you must advertise in THE APPEAL.
Mr. Geo* Brown has been confined to
his home the past week by sickness.
If you wish a just, fearless and pro
gressive paper,subscribe forTHEAPPEAL.
After church Sunday evening stop at
Walters' 2822 State street, and treat your
girl to ice cream.
If you are going to move drop us a
card so that your friends may know
Walters, caterer, 2822 State street will
take charge of your parties and serve
them in first class style.
Mrs. G. W. English of 3151 Butterfield
street entertained Miss Annie Honard
of Cleveland Ohio, last Thursday.
If anything has been said or done by
the Colored people of Chicago you can
get full particulars in THB Arnab
Jack Stephens has not done much for
his Colored constituents, yet he will
need their suffrage three years hence.
Mr. Wm. Ousley smiles now when
you meet him. It's a girl weighing 12
pounds. Mother and babe doing well.
It is predicted that the next census
will snow 52,000 Colored people in Illi
nois and 10,000,000 in the United States.
Messrs. Pope and Smith, 121 Lake St.
will clean and repair your clothing and
make it as good as new. Give them a
Furnished room for one or two gents
with closet and bath. Terms reasonnble
Mrs. F. A. Williams, 3112 La Salle
Nicely furnished rooms, hot and cold
water, good clean beds, for gentlemen
only, at Mrs. Johnson's 472 State street
Have you tried the meals at Mr. R. K.
Jones' No. 211 Third ave. thirdflat?No.
Well, try them and you will not eat any
Mr. James Thomas of Alton, 111., will
arrive in the city next month as thegress
guest of Mr. Wm. G.Anderson of 3333
If you are looking forfirstclass rooms
and meals try Mrs. Lucy Brown, Ne.
1651 Third ave. near Polk street. Tran
Mrs. Martin Anderson of 509 56th,
dlace Englewood, is visiting a sick
friend, Mrs. Prentice, in Louisville.
She will return in about two weeks.
Young man save your money and buy
home. The money you waste on
cigars, liquor and other frivolities, if
saved, will make you comfortable in old
For SaleTwo lots with Jeast front on
Wright street, near corner of 54tb. St.
Cheap if taken at once. T. E. Wignall
and Son, 303 Tacoma Building, corner
Madison and LaSalle streets.
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell and daughter,
and Mrs. Smith were pleasantly sur
prised Saturday eveing by a number of
friends from Oak Park andAustin at their
residence 4625 Erie street, Moreland.
Mr. McCulloch who owns the National
Bakery on State street, also ownsanum
ber of houses and through his agent he
refuses to rent them to Colored people.
This should be remembered by his Col
ored customers. 'v"
The following wellknown Colored
men have drawn elegant Gold Hunting
Case Watches, stem wind and set.dale,
guaranteed 20 yean, for prices named.
Rev. J. W. Terry 36 Fairfield Av. $8.00
J. J. Johnson 183 Monroe St. $1.00
A. A. Lott 182 Monroe St. $6.00
North American Watch and Jewelrv
Co., W. J. Wicks Gen. Agt., Boom 35,
$2.00 PEE YEAR.
MULTUM IN PARVO.
News Pertaining to the Colored
People of theLand ofthe Free
and Home of the Brave.
Gathered From Everywhere.
There is only one Colored person in
Freeport, 111., a city of 12,000 inhabi
It is estimated that more than twenty
five thousand Colored people have emi
grated during the past winter from the
south Atlantic states to the Mississippi
Sylvia Drake, a mulatto woman, was
recently appointed postmistress at
RockyMount N. G. This caused bitter
feeling among the white people, and
last week Mrs. Drake wrote a letter,
in which she denies being a Negress,
sayini? two-thirds of her blood is of the
best Anglo-Saxon origin and adding
that she is proud of the small quantity
of Negro blood in her veins. She ex
coriates the newspapers for theie strict
ures upon her.
Willie Leaphart, a lad, recently con
victed of assaulting a white girl in Lex
ington, S. C- and sentenced to be
hanged in that town, was saved from
the gallows, He was to have been
hung Friday, but executive clemency
saved his neck. Great many people are
excited over the respite and declared if
they had expected it no power the
state could have saved Leaphart from
lynching. The thanks of the Afro
Americans of the United States are due
to the upright Governor.
One day last fall, while picking cotton
Ellen Powell, a Colored woman at
Toombsboro, Ga., lost a bag containing
$5 in silver. One day last week, after
a thunder cloud had just passed, she was
at work in the same field knocking down
cotton stalks. Seeing a beautiful rain
bow across the field, and thinking at the
same time of the lost money, her em
ployer told Ellen to go to the end of it
and she would find her money. She
took him at his word, and just in front
of her about one hundred yards or more
where the rainbow appeared to be, she
looked on the ground and found her
A friendless Colored octogenarian,.
William Bro*n, a pauper, was found
dead in his bed at a livery barn Mon
day night at Eau Claire, Wis. and was
accorded an elaborate funeral Wednes
day, Three clergymen and the presi
dent of the Young Men's Christia As
sociation participated. Many leading
citizens were present. The commander
of the Grand Army post led the proces
sion to the cemetery and Grand Army
men acted as pall-bearers. The body
was interred in a handsome casket lined
with white satin. It had deyeloped
that Brown was a veteran of the war
and served in Company F, Third United
States Heavy Artillery.
At Brunswick Ga., Saturday morning
W. W. Baldwin was fined $2 for push
ing off the sidewalk a Colored woman.
This fine enraged Baldwin, and on
leaving the court-room he made an in
sulting remark to the Judge. Police
Officer Massey was sent te bring him
back. When he attempted to do so,
Baldwin shot bim twice, inflicting fatal
wounds. Baldwin then shot Marshal
Houston, who met him on the stairs,
but Houston's wound is not fatal. Offi
cer Wilcher at this juncture came rush
ing at Baldwin, who turned and at
tempted to shoot him also. Before he
succeeded, Officer Wilcher had grappled
with him, and in the struggles for pos
ssssion of the weapon. Baldwin acci
dentally shot himself the thigh. He
was overpowered and finally lodged in
Kewburffh, New York.
Shiloh Lyceum is making rapid pro
upward and onward.
THB APPEAL can be obtained at L. F.
Johnson's shoe store 278 Washington
The Milwaukee song has changed to
Birds of a feather flock together, at least
it seems so.
The Portrait of Geo. Miller Esq., the
real estate owner will appear in this
Say, old boy you mean the Morton
House, N. instead of the Custom
House, don't you?
The Good Samaritan convention star
ted wrong. An abusive presiding officer
will rule or ruin. Why did you change
Mr. Geo. Carter's mother-in-law has
engaged Lawyer Stewart to prosecute
Gus Skottro. Mr. Carterisemployed in
a hotel in Chicago.
Mr. C. T. Graham has gone on a busi
ness trip to Pittsburgh.
Mrs. Pickett, of Louisville, spent Ssb
beth among old friends here.
Mrs. L. Picquett, of New Richmond,
is visiting relatives in this city.
Rumor says that a certain well-known
doctor of this city will be married this
month to a charming young widow.
There is a beautiful locality in Avon
occupied by Colored families, with, I
the significant name of Gospel Hill.
Mrs. Sara G. Jones, of Walnut Hills,
is said to possess fine elocutionaryV?\
talent, with a bright intellect and a^
mind naturally gifted. It would be no ff
surprise if she would be called often to^
appear before the public,