Newspaper Page Text
LEADS ALL IN
The World's Fair City as Viewed by
The Appeal Man.
A Compilation of a Number of Happen
ings among: the Afro-Americans
of the Second City of this
Ice cream and water ices at TheTivoli
2828 State Street.
Something new Turkish baths for 50
cenis at 462 State.
Read our grand preacher prize offer
in another column.
Rev. Thos. L. Johnson- is still quite
sick at his residence 841 Fulton street.
Furnished rooms to rent reasonable
terms by Mrs. Knuckles, 288 Rush street.
St. Stephen's Sunday School picnic
took place at Burlington Park, Thurs
Vote for the most popular preacher.
See particulars and ballot in other col
Miss Jessie Fisher has gone to Quincy
where she will spend the summer wich
Mrs. Washington of 2704 Butterfield
Btrett gives pifcno, organ ami vocal les
gone for 25 cents ench
Mrs. Geo. Brown 149 Chicago ave., in
tends to visit her friends and relatives
in Washington and New York.
For RentTwo Furnished rooms to
gentlemen. Neighborhood Fifty-fifth
street. Apply at THE APPEAL office.
Mrs. Jennie Bell the eecretary of
Eureka Court has removed from 361
Rush street to 419 South State street.
You can get the best meal the city
at Mrs. J. Hunter's, 201 Third ave.
Try one and you'll eat there all the
McNally & Hess, 475 State street, de
serve vour patron ige. Keep cool thi
summer and buv a gasoline btove from
Have you tried the meals at Mr. R.
K. Jonf s' NO. 211 Third ave. third flat?
No. Well, try them and you will not
eat any where else.
If you are looking for first class rooms
and meals try Mrs. Lucy Brown, No.
155J Thud ave. near Polk street. Tran
We are pleased to notice the splendid
appearance of The Little Buckeye Res
taurant. Chas. F. Thomas, proprietor.
A meal taere satisfies }rou.
Chicago Conservatory, 2702 Butterfield
Thoiough bass, piano, organ, vocal
music and common branches taught.
Instruction in arlintic needle work.
Mr J. RuhhiiH our enterprising
med.cine has discovered anew
remedy for kidney trouble which he
guarantees io be a complete specific.
Mrs. b. Pendergiast has removed her
dressmaking establishment from 320 to.bee
331 Claik street. Look for the wire
sign. Former patrons please notice and
Be sure to cut out the ballot printed
in this issue, write the name of your fa
vorite pieacher on it and send it to Tm
APPE VI office 325 Deaiboin street, Chi
The Little Fair, 2903 Butterfield street
Chicago. Notions, confectionery, cigars,
tobacco and household furnishings.
Pi ices lowest in the city. Roan &
Mrs R. D. Foster and daughter left
last Sunday for Denver, Colo., to visit
their fuends among them Mrs. James
Reams familv, from there to Colorado
and Manito Springs.
Mr. Ed Ferguson has opened a first
class ice cream and confectionery par
lors at 291G Butterfield street. Fruits,
cakes, and ices on hand. Nice, cool
and pleasant. Bring your lady and
Subscribers who wish to receive the
paper regularly should notify us when
tbey move. Send a postal card to THE
APIEU 32" Dearborn street, Chicago,
giving full name, and both old and new
Dr. J. Norman Croker our promising
young physician and surgeon has
opened an office at No. 197201 Twenty
second street, corner State. Hours, 9 to
11 A. si. 3 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. M. and nights
Mr MtCulloeb who owns the National
Bakery on State street, also owns a num
ber of houses and through his agent he
refuses to lent them to Colored people
This should be remembered by his Col
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.
We neglected to mention the U. B. F.
picnic which took place last week. It
was one of the nicest affairs of the sea
son. It reflected great credit on the
committee in charge. Messrs. J. C.solos
Williams, chairman H. P. Symmes,
A reception was tendered Mrs. "W. J.
Slaughter of Toledo, Ohio, during her
visit to this city by Mrs. R. Harper as
sisted by Mrs. T. Venable and Mr. W.
Saunders at 1707 Dearborn street.
About twenty-five persons present made
the evening very enjoyable.
Mrs. J. Kennett entertained at lunch
eon last Sunday in honor of Mrs. W. H.
Hopson of St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Harris, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Williams,
Misses Gaines, Robinson, Woodson,
Williams, Powell Mrs. Cowan Messrs.
Sneli, Aikens and Baker. A pleasant
hour was passed and a delicious lunch
eon was served. (This was omited from
last issue by mistake.ED. APPI AL.)
We have delivered to the following
persons, a $38 Gold Hunting Case
Watch, stem wind and set, guaranteed
the manufactor for 20 years, the ac-
tual cost to them is set opposite each
Geo. W. 4tkins 51 N Campbell av. $4.
John J. PurtelUOOl Ashland av. $4 00
J. J. Johnson 183 Monroe St. 2d watch.
If you desire to save money we invite
you to thoroughly investigate our
method. Send us vour address and our
representative will call. Nprtb Amefi-
can Watch and Jewelry Co., Wicks &
Brodie, Gen. Agts, Room 35, Times
Building Chicago, 111.
Matters Pertaining to the Spiritual
Progress of the People.
Location of Churches and Hours of Ser-
vicesPointers About PastorsCon
Come to Bethesda church to services
at 11 a. m. or 7.30 p. m. Sundays, Sun
day school at 12:30. Rev. W. A. Burch.
St. Ambrose Episcopal Mission, 681
Lake stieet. Strvicesl0 30 A. 7 30
p. M., A. H. Lealtad officiating. Sunday
school at 2:30 p. M.
Bethel Congregation will worship at
Lincoln Hall hereafter. Morning ser
vice at 10:45 A. Evening service 7:30
Sunday school 9.S0.
Shiloh Baptist Church 230 Sixty-third
street, Englewood. Sunday school at
3 o'clock. Services at 7:30 P. M. Prayer
Shiloh Baptist Church 330 Sixty-third
street, Englewood. Sunday school at
3 o'clock. Services at 11.00 A. M. and
7:30 P. M. Rev. H. W. Jameson, pastor.
Services every Suncfay morning at 11
and evening at 7:30 at St. Thomas Epis
copal Church, Rev. J. E Thompson,
pastor. Sunday School at 12:30, W. G.
Olivet Church, Harmon Court, near
State. Services at 11 a. no. and 7.30 p.
m., Rev. J. F. Thomas, pastor. Sunday
school at 1:30 p. M., Geo. F. Williams,
superintendent. All invited.
St. Peters A. M. E. Church, 102 Lara
street. Seryices at 11 A. M. and 8 p.
M. Sunday school at 2.30 p. M. Class
meeting Friday evenings. Prayer meet
ing Wednesday evening. Rev. J. J.
Quinn Chapel, A. M. E. church.Fourth
a\enne near Van Buien street. Prtach
10 45 A M. and 7:45 p. M. Classes No
1 and 5 at 12:30. Sunday school at 1
M. Rev. J. T. Jenifer, pastor, 3010 But
Providence Baptist Church, 15 N.
Irving Place. Sunday Services: Preach
ing at 10:45 A. M. and 7:30 p. M. Sunday
school at 2:30 p. M. All are invited.
Rev. Thos. L. Johnson pastor, residence
841 Fulton street.
The Church of Christ, 2819 Dearborn.
Services Sunday 11 o'clock A. it. Sun
day school at 2:30 o'clocfc. Evening
service at 7:30 p. M. Wednesday even
ing prayer meeting. All are welcome.
W. G. F. Reed, pastor
Preaching at Grace Presbyterian
Church, 3233 State street, every Sunday
at 11 A. M. and 7:45 P. M. sharp. Sunday
school at 12:15 p. m. All are cordially
invited to all the services. Pastor, Rev.
M' H. Jackson, 6655 Wentworth.
Quinn Chapel's Anniversary.
The observance of the 43d, anniver
sary at Quinn Chapel was an event of
remarked success and one that has pro
duced an impression for high intellec
tual and moral good upon the people of
Chicago. About 4000 persons have
deen at the Chapel during the exercises
under this varied and interesting series
Prof. T. H. Jackson, D. D. of Wilber
force Universitv is a scholarly divine
and a profound preacher. His discour
ses at 11 A. M. and 8 M. were able pro
Elder A. W. Birch pastor of Bethesda
Baptist Church made a profound im
pression upon the audience at Quinn
Chapel at the 1:30 sermon.
Dr. Jenifer supplied the place of Rev.
J. W. Washington at 3 p. M. with a very
interesting paper "Who was Richard
Allen and what did he do?"
The house was packed at night. The
by Mrs. Davenport and Miss Zoe
Ball were excellent productions.
The 4th, quarterly meeting at Quinn
Chapel Sunday Aug. 3d.
St. Augustine's Picnic.
A picnic will be given by St. Angus,
tines Society Wednesday Aug. 13,
Englewood Grove corner 61st, and
State streets. For the benefit of the
new Catholic Church. The grove will
will be open from 10 A. M. to 11 P. M.
Admission 25 cents. Take State street
cable car to gate. James H. Neal, Man-
The Herman Baptist church
regular service every Sunday at 3
8 p. m.
Pullman Mission A. M. E. Church
service every Sunday at 3 o'clock. Rev.
J. J. Crow, pastor.
Sunday services at St. Stephen's
church at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 p. M. Rev.
L. H. Reynolds pastor.
SIXTH YEAR SAINT PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.. SATUEDAY, AUGUST 2, 1890.
Social Matters, Gleanings of News
Condensed Into Small Space.
For the Benefit of our Thousands of Head-
ersAll Sorts of News Items from
the City by the Big Bridge
The Future Great.
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 APPEAL office No. 1002
Franklin avenue. Rates reasonable and
satisfaction guaranteed. ^^**w*^
THE APPEAL is on sale every week at
John Page's 705 N. lltb, street, Hulet
Kirkpatrick's 1410 Morgan street, and at
the St. Louis office 1002 Franklin ave.
Be sure to cut out the ballot printed
in this issue, write the name of your fa
vonte preacher on it and send it to THE
APPI AL office, 325 Dearborn street, Chi
Mr. Geo. Long tried to explore the
muddy depths of the Mississippi Friday
last, but was prevented from his daring
exploit by some friends who happened
to be in the vicinity.
The Central Baptist church gave a
boat excursion Monday July 21, and as
usual it proved a success. Ttie boat was
heavily laden with pleasure seekers and
the trip up the river was a very delight
A number of school teachers with the
assistance of several young men gave a
select picnic at Carondelet Park Mon
day July 21. The affair was largelv at
tended and the guests v ere enlivened
by four pieces of music.
In the examination for clerkships at
Washington under the local Civil Ser
vice Board there were
cants. As usual there was a scarcetv of
Colored men, there being but one Col
ored face among the sixty-five.
The waiters' strike is over and the
employers have wen. Many of the
union men are deserting. One of the
leading men said: ''The strike must be
declared off or the union will go to
pieces. At least twenty-five men de
serted us Monday morning and went to
work in the grand, the Commercial and
other restaurants. It is as plain as day
that we can't win, and the men are
hustling to get something to do. Paesi
dent Higgfns andother- officers and
members, who are waiting for the Plan
ters' House to open, are not readv to
declare the strike off. The married
men and the single men who have some
respect for themselves must have work,
and they are going to get it. If the
unioH stands in the way the union will
get the worst of it The men have
realized that the strike cannot win and
there is no use keeping it up any
Their Peculiar Bent.
Dick BerryOld maids.
Joe AlexanderThe girls.
W. J. WicksWatch clubs.
Geo. ShawRoller Skating.
John SmithWhite women
B. B. Waldenrhe Fast Mail.
D. W. BalaySecret societies.
Charlie LettTo be a dude-let.
J. Ernest OlclhamFast horses.
R. R. GordonManaging picnics.
R. C. WaringPolitical balances.
Ike RiversRepairing his fences
S. Laing WilliamsPension cases.
Robt. EllingtonMasonic matters.
Al. JonesAccumulating a fortune.
Mack CaldwellThe Negro Problem.
Walter TiptonCarrying stale bread.
B. W. BucknerThe Waiters Alliance.
Geo. WashingtonColored Y. M.
L. K. GilbertAnything from Cincin
Ed. H. LeeIncreasing the popula
J. T. DudleyThat young lady in St.
F. R. PerrymanTbe belles of St,
John A, WilsonThrowing for the
Bill Brown-Talking base ball to the
Ches. HarrisonTo be ornamental in
Julius AvendorphTen barrooms in
Rev. A. DorseyThe welfare of Beth
Dr. B. BubbinsResearches in
Jas. SiegelThe W. R. C. and the
Wm. BrookensCultivating the Ger
Wm. NelsonMashing at unseemly
times and places.
Another One Gone.
The news reached us Wednesday of
the death of Mr. John H. C. Hall, son
of our highly respected citizen, Rev. A.
T.Hall. Mr. Hall died at his home
Elgin, 111., of inflamation of the bowels
after an illness of nine days, aged 42
Mis Boger of Batavia, 111., a sister of
the deceased who has been quite ill
though prostrated by the sad news, is
as well as conld be expected.
For the Glory of God.
New Bethel A. M. E. Church. The
pastor and trustees, (God permitting)
will lay the corner stone of their new
meetinghouse now being erected on
corner of 30th, and Dearborn streets
Sunday Aug. 17th, at 2 P. M. supported
by sister Churches and fraternities. The
Grand Lodge A. F. A. M, of Illinois will
lay the corner stone in ancient masonic
form. All fraternities and organizations
will be especially invited to participate.
Our aim is to build a church which will
be the glory God and a credit to the
race The building when complete and
furnished #jlfccost about $35,000. We
have to bel&n with $20,000 we shall aim
to raise $15,000 by the time of dedication
in order that the house ma| be set apart
for divine worphip without debt. All
good people will help us !o raise the
the first installment of $5,009 by Aug 17.
The poorest will give $|. those who
are able will give $5, $10j $25, $50, or
$100, as the csLBe"my^M^C
GEO. W. GAINES, pastor,
The Great Popular Preaohers Contest
Goes Merrily on
This Week Rev. F. lomach of Duluth
Heads the ProcessionAre you
Working Hard for Sour
Pastor? Who'll Wfci?
REV. FREDERICK LOMACK.
The voting contest continues to grow
hotter and hotter and a determination
to win seems to have taken hold of the
friends of the different contestants.
The most determined people however,
seem to be the friends of Rev. F. Lo
mack of Duluth who felt so encouraged
at the big jump'they "gnaWd hrrHrto
make last week, that they put their
monev together and purchased enough
ballots to send him clear to the top.
The fight ill now be to have him hold
The friends of the ministers have be
gun to work in earnest. There is rea
son to believe that some will hold back
votes. There is no reason for and
nothing can be gained by this course.
This contest is a perfectly fair one and
will be to the end.
Request is made that those sending in
any number of votes will please write
plainly upon the outside of the envelope
the numbei of votes sent. They will
also be careful to cut out the ballot, no
mote and no less, trimming it neatly to
tbe line. They will likewise avoid roll
ing them. Observance of these three
simple injunctions will greatly abridge
the labors at this office.
The interest in the result in some quar
ters is extraordinary. vMany
friends of the preachers are greatly con
cerned as though it meant a suit of
clothes or a cane or a portrait for them
personally. They employ all their elo
quence to persuade friends that their
own particular candidate is the best and
most deserving of popular support.
The name of the candidates appear in
the order of their standing. The first
in the list has received the largest num
ber of votes, tbe second the next largest,
and so on throughout the entire list, the
one at the bottom having received the
least number. If vour candidate is well
down on tbe list it indicates that it will
be necessary for your friendB to bestir
yourselves on his behalf if yon would
have him win.
Rev. F. Lomack, Duluth, Minn.
Rev. L. C. Sheafe, St. Paul, Minn.
Rev. Releves Knight, Chicago.
Rev. L. M. Fenwick, Batavia, 111.
Rev. J. T. Jenifer, Chicago.
Rev. J. M. Henderson, St. Paul.
Rev. Jordan Chavis, Quincy, 111.
Rev. J. F. Thomas, Chicago.
Rev. J.*W. Dunjee, Minneapolis.
Rev. Thos. L. Johnson, Chicago.
Rev. L. M. Haygood, Louisville, Ky.
Rev. W. J. Simmons, Louisviile, Kv.
Rev. Eugene Evans. Frankfort, Ky.
Rev. D. D. Anderson, Louisville, Ky.
Rev. R. H. Cole, St. Louis, Mo.
Rev. John Frank, Louisville, Ky.
Rev. Geo. W. Gaines, Chicago.
Rev. H. H. White, Henderson, Ky,
Rev. S. B. Wallace, Louisville, Ky.
Rev. R. L. King, Cyntbiana, Ky
Rev. T. W. Henderson, Springfield, 111.
Rev. H. W. Tate, Flemingsburg, Ky.
Rev. W. G. F. Reed. Chicago.
Rev. Father Tolton, Chicago.
Rev. C. H. Parrish, Louisville.
Rev. D. A. Gaddie, Louisville, .Ky.
Rev. S. P. Anderson, St. Lonis, Mo.
Rev. J. E. Thompson, Chicago.
TJev. M. H. Jackson, Chicago.
Rv. Wm. Jamison, Louisville,, Ky.
Rev. Wm. A. Burch, Chicago."
Ttev. S Taylor, Evanston, 111.
Rev. B. Hillman, Springfield, 111.
Rev. R. De Baptist, Galesburg, 111.
Rey. Wm. Hargrave, Louisville, Ky.'
Rev. J. A. Barton, Bloomington, Hi.
Rev. E. H. Lee, Braidwood, HI.
\Rev. L. Branhan, Henderson, Ky.
(COWHNUmi OH BBCOHD PAfiM.) '*&. I
Facts and Fancies Found in the Beauti
ful Falls City.
A Record of the Happenings Among the
Colored Residents of the Metrop
olis of Kentucky-Louisville
John D. Starks is quite ill at Braden
Rev. W. H. Chambers left Thursday
for Richmond, Ohio.
Revs. J. R. Ealy and W. A. M. Cy
press, were in the city this week.
THe APPEAL is on sale at Prather's
barber shop 509 W. Green street. Be
sure to get a copy.
Rev. L. M. Haygood, M. D. h?s pub
lished a book entitled, "Colored men in
the M. E. Church."
Bring vour job printing to the Louis-
viHe office of THE APPE4L, 312 W. Jeffer
oon street. Good work at reasonable
Visitors to Louisville cannot find a
better place to get good board and room
than at Mrs. Matilda Brown's 509 W.
Mrs. Lelia Brown and Miss Martha
Webster have returned from Cincinnati
and Covington where they spent a pleas
ant time time visiting friendB.
Be sure to cut out the ballot printed
in this issue, write the name of your fa
vonte preacher on it and send it to Tnt,
APPI AL office, 325 Dearborn street, (Jhi
The mass meeting of the Orphans
Home was largely attended at Filth
Avenue Baptist Church Sunday, the ser
vice was opened with devotional exer
cises conducted by Rev. Geo Scott.
Rev. John Frank presided and H. C.
Haley acted as secretary. The choir
rendered music. $22 was collected and
new names add to the list. Seven per
sons were elected to the board of direct
ors. The meeting adjourned to meet
the 4th Snnday in this month.
Mrs. Harding is lying dangerously ill
Miss Picquet has moved from Ritten
house street to Wade.
Mr. H. W. Ward and sister gave an
entertainment to their friends last week.
Mies Mary McLeod of St. Louis is re
ceiving much attention from- her Cin
It is rumored that one of our leading
young belles of Walnut Hills will be
married at an early date.
A Mrs. Sanders of Livingston street,
made an increase in th^ Colored popula
tion last Friday by giving birth to trip
Catholicism is gaining a strong foot
hold among the Colored people here
and several young persons have been
Florence Owens, a Colored belle, had
Nathan Gallagher, also Colored, in spite
of his name, arraigned before 'Squi.e
Manning on a charge of bastardy.
It is wonderful to notice the increase
of superstition among the Colored peo
ple here for the most trival occurrance
a fortune-teller must be consulted.
A Colored preacher named Ross will
in Covington this evening on
"Niggarism." There is no speaker
more able to handle this subject than a
Rev. J. Emery has been supplying the
pulpit of Union Baptist church since the
absence of Rev. Steward. The disturb
ing element in the church is said to be
Sansbury Cluff the scenic artist of W.
Rebecca Johnson, a Colored woman
living at No. 418 West Fifth street had
David Fisher, a Pullman palace car con
ductor, arrested on a charge of bastardy
before 'Squire Schwab, but on promise
of the defendant, who is married, to
pay Rebecca a little money weekly the
case was withdrawn.
Melvina Buike, a young Colored girl,
last Friday gave birth to triplets at her
father's residenc No. 218 Livingston
street. Dr. Flack, of Linn street, was
the attending physician. Two of the
three babies were strong and health v,
but the other, tne only boy was born
dead. The mother is tall and very well
developed, and looks much older than
she is. She has been attending the
Poplar Street School until recently, and
always bore a respectable reputation.
About two weeks ago the mother of the
girl had Nicholas Sanders, Colored, aged
18 years, arrested for bastardy. The
case was tried by Judge Ermston, who
remanded Sanders to jail. After lan
guishing behind the bars for two weeks
he finally agreed to marry the girl, Rev.
A. F. Donnell officiating. Sanders, im
mediately after the ceremony, left, and
as yet has failed to contribute anything
to the support of his offspring. Mrs.
Burke is aged 45, and gave birth to six
teen children, but never equaled her
Don't forget the A. M. E. church cele
bration at Glencoe, 111., Friday, August
1st, 1890. Tickets 50 cents. Train starts
from the Chicago and Northwestern de
pot, corner Wells and Kinzie streets, at
10:30 sharp. Be sure and attend.
iV*-\. Portland, Oregon.
Miss Eva French isJvisiting friends in
Mr. Jeny Marshall, of Hotel Portland
who has been sick for the past six weeks
is able to out again.
The "Willing Workers" have changed
their title and will hereafter be known
as the Church Aid Society."
Mr. Cornelius Saunders has moved to
11th and Main streets, where his
amiable daughter will be pleased to see
their many friends.
The Golden Leaf Social Club held it*
first literary exercises Wednesdav even
ing at the residence of Mrs Al. Mere
dith. Mr. M. C. Ghsco recited "The
Raven," Miss Ida Meredith rendered
"Ye Merry Maids," Mrs. Clipper sang
"Forget Me Not," Mr. Jones Brown
gave a short address, Mrs. William New
man sang ''With all her faults I love
her still." The different performances
were all well rendered and all had a
Caught Floating on the News
rent and Steered Into
During the marriage service in a
church in Virginia the other day a goat
walked in and broke up the ceremony by
summarily ejecting the groom with hi
Be sure to cut out the ballot printer1
in this issue, write the name of your fa
vonte preacher on it and send it to THI
APPK\L office, 325 Dearborn street, Chi
A poor washerwoman at Fayetteville,
Ark., who a few days ago was notified
that she had been granted a pension
and would receive $5,000 back pay, was
so overcome with joy that she died.
In Trenton. L. J., Charles Lang, a Col
ored desperado, shot Theodore Avers,
a local Colored preacher, during a quar
rel about AyerB' wife. Lang was arres
ted. It is thought that Ayers will die.
At Hopkinsville, Ky., while at work1
building a fence Saturday morning Wm.
Jefferson, and aged Colored man, wa^
prostrated by a violent sunstroke, and
he is in a cirtical condition at his home
This is the way the great beast of
Africa goes to his extinction. Anoi
dmary elephant produces 120 pounds of
ivory, worth $300. England consumes
650 tons, tor which it is necessary to kill
12,000 elebhants a year.
It is understood in St. Louis that a
syndicate of wealthy men have pur
chased 20,000 acres of land from the
Mexican government, in one of the
many fartile vallev that abound in that
country, and intend to settle it with
Colored people from the United States
Fred Douglass, United States minister
to Hayti, who has come home on a visit,
says that it galis him to travel to and
from the Uuited States and Hayti in a
Dutch or English vessel. He wants to
see our own starry bannerour 43 star
ry bannerfloating over him both
A planter at Alpharetta, Ga., has an
acre of cotton every stalk of which is of
a deep red color, leaf, boll and bloom
This novel crop is the product of t-eed
derived three years ago from two stalks
of red cotton found in a cotton field.
There is a fortune in this new variety ll
it can be perpetuated.
A southern Colored Farmers' Alliance
indorses the nomination of Captain B.
R. Tillman for governor of South Caroli
na ii followiug dubious resolutions: "In
union there is strength. We are all
children of Eve and Adam, why not act
so in principle? There is one God, one
heaven, one hell,and we must stay to
gether in one of the places. Whv not
vote together for Tillman?"
George Hughes, the Colored lemonade
vender, who for twenty years has en
joyed the exclusive privilege of selling
soft drinks in front of the postoffice build
ing at Baltimore may have to give up
his stand. The order comes direct from
Secretary Windom, and was issued in
deference to tbe complaints of a num
ber of Colored men who said ^that
Hughes had been discriminating against
When James Gray, of Lima 111, re
turned home from bis work a few nights
since he was astonished to find tbe
household goods removed, his wife gone
and a note telling him that she had gone
gone good, and it would be useless for
bim to look foi her, as she never inten
ded to return. The household goods be
afterward found, were stored away in a
second-hand store. Tbe woman took
$35 and all of her wearing apparel, and
has not yet been seen.
Nigger is not, as generally supposed, a
corruption of Negro, but it is regularlv
develoqed from the earlier form of neger
which is derived through the French
from the Spanish-Portuguese Negro,
from which the English Negro is taken
directly. Nigger is more English in
form than Negro and was formerly and
to some extent is still used without op
probrious intent: but its use is now con
fined to colloquial or illiterate speech,
in which it generallyconveys moror less
of contempt. ..*_*
LEADS ALL IN
Our Office by our Army of Correspondents
at all Points of the Compass, Care
fully Condensed for Hasty
The Colored women of Atchison have
organized a woman's exchange.
Peter Jackson the pugilist on last Sat
urday sailed ftom San Francisco to Aus
tralia. He expects to return in a few
One white brakeman has been re
moved from each passenger train on the
Rock Island route and the places filled
with Co'ored men.
I NEWS MATTER. 111 i
2.00 PER YEAR.
The Appeal's Scheme to Decide Who
the Popular Preachers are.
All Colored Preachers In the States of Ill
inois, Minnesota, Kentucky and Mis
souri Eligible to the Contest.
The People to Decide.
THK APPEAL has heard so much said
about the popularity of this preacher or
that preacher, that it has determined to
have the people decide the question.
And, in order to bring out a full ex
pression it has decided to offer a list of
prizes to be awarded to the ten most
popular preachers in Illinois, Missouri,
Kentucky and Minnesota.
The contest is confined to the row
states in which THE APPEAL has offices
The prizes will be awarded according
to the number of votes cast for each con*
LIST OP PRIZES.
1st, Prize, Broadcloth Suit, satin
lined, to order, $100.00
2nd. Prize, Gold-headed Cane, 25.00
3rd, Prize, life-size crayon portrait, 15 00
4th, Prize, Silk Hat, 5.00
5th, Prize, THE APPEAL for 2 years, 4.00
6th, Prize, THE APPEAL for 1 year,
7th, Prize, THE APPEAL for 1 year,
8th, Prize, THE APPEAL for 1 year,
9th, Puze, THE APPEAL for 1 year,
10th Prize, THE APPEAL for 1 year,
THE APPEAL can not in common fair
ness, advocate the merits of this or that
preacher. Two things are of the first
importance in order to hope for success.
The first is to make selection of
preacher who is possessed of qualities
essential to popularity. Having selected
a candidate the second step is to work
for his success. Let one secure all the
ballots possible and at the same time stir
up interest and activity in others. De
lay in securing ballots are as dangeroui
as delays in other mattters. It would
worry one much to learn that his or her
condidate might have been elected by
a slight extra effort. A few votes may
be the difference between the winners
and losers. Hence tbe importance of
early and persistent activity in securing
ballots. The plan of determining who
tbe most popular minister is, is given in
order that all may thoroughly under*
EXTLES O VOTING.
Any Colored preacher in the states of
Illinois, Kentucky, Minnesota and Mis
souri, may be voted for. Any person
can vote who complies with the follow
Get a copy of THE APPEAL, cut out the
ballot you will fine there, write on it
the FULL name of the preacher and
his full address and send it by mail, or
bring it to THE APPEAL office 325 Dear
born street, Chicago.
You can vote for the same prf achet
as often as you please. Every time yon
get a ballot you can send in a vote.
The only qualification for voting is to
cut out the ballot in 2 HE APPEAL and fill
it out as directed above. But one
preacher can be yoted for on each bal
lot. Ballots containing the name of
more than one preacher, will be thrown
See that your friends all get THB AP
PEAL, and if they do not wish to use the
ballot, ask them to save it for you.
Remember that every copy of THB
APPEAL contains one ballot, and that
very ballot means another vote.
Place your ballots in an envelope andI
address it as follows:
THE APPEAL, CHICAGO, ILL.
The Knights Templar of the following
Commanderies: Corinthian No. 1, St.
George No. 4, and Godfrey No 5, will
make a pilgrimage excursion to Quincy,
111., August 11, to attend the Grand
Conclave. A number of ladies will ac
company the Knights. Round trip rate
over the Wabash Railroad $6 75.
Mr. James Scott has opened a hand
laundry at No. 495 State street. As he
is one of our enterprising young men we
all should give him a trial. Young men
have your linens laundered at Scott's
laundry 495 State street. rft.
Any one knowing tbe whereabouts of
one Ellis Dennis Kemp formerly of At
lanta, Ga., and when last heard of was in'
Cincinnati will confer a great favor by
informing his sister Mrs. Elizabeth Pet-?,
tiford,lllS. Lincoln street, Chicago, HI