Newspaper Page Text
The Doings of a Week in the Metror
olis of the North Star State.
The Saintly City and Saintly city Folks.
Items of Social, Religious and Gen
eral Matters Among the
Look Out for
Sometime in February.
Miss Ella B. Smith is on the sick list
Do you borrow THB APPEAL, or, do
you subscribe for and pay for it?
Dr. Koch's lymph has been used with
great success at our city hospital.
First class rooms and meals may be
obtained at Mrs. Lottie Roache's No. 41
Mrs. M. E. Williams of Chicago has
been the guest of Mrs. Emma Glover for
the past week.
Houses and lots on easy payments, ap
ply to Smith & Moffitt, Chamber of Com
FOB SAL*.A brand new silver valve
Lyon & Healy cornet. Apply at the of
fice of Tan APPEAL,
Mr. James Woodfork who has been
confined to his room for several days is
able to be out again.
Items of news for TH APPEAL may be
left at Columbus Waldon's barber shop
No. 106 East Fifth street'
The Bouquet Souvenir Ball, which will
be given at Odd Fellows' Hall Thursday
Jan., 29th, is the talk of the town.
There are some choice furnished
rooms for rent at Mrs. Emma Glovers,
corner of Sixth and Robert streets.
A good way to get a start in the world
is to open an account with the St. Paul
Savings Bunk nor. 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
Do you wish to borrow some money?
Then go to the Minnesota Loan Co., No.
117 E. 4th street in the German Ameri
can Bank Building.
in order to make THE APPEAL interest
ing to you, send all matter of interest to
public and yourselves to us the first ol
the week, it will cost you nothing.
Whilo acting as collector for THE APtime
PEAL, Mr. Charles Parker will also act as
reporter. Any items of news given to
him will receive due consideration.
The Proper Caper Club ball which was
given at Piano Hall Wednesday evening
was a very pleasant affair to those in
attendance. Good order prevailed and
all had a good time.
Gentlemen wishing anything done in
the tonsorial line will find S. C. Wal
don's No. 106 E. Fifth street, the place
to be accomodated in first class style.
BathB open on Sundays.
if you wish to enjoy a good* meal drop
to the St. Louis Restaurant No. 370
Minnesota street between Fifth and
Sixth. L. A. Carter, Prop. Regular
St. Peter (JJaver'B Catholic church
Market street opposite Rice Park. Mass
at 10 30 A. bundays. Sunday school
at 12:00 M. Instructions at 7:30 p. M.
Rev. Father Harrison, Pastor.
Anything in the line of printing, from
a visiting card to a three-sheet poster,
can be done by THE APPEAL with neat
ness and dispatch, at low rates. Call at
the office No. 76 East 5th street.
The floor committee for the Banque
Souvenir Ball at Odd FellowsHall, Thurst
day Jan., 29, is composed as follows
Oscar Sanders, T. R. Hickman, H.
Benton. Doorkeeper, Daneil Roy.
The White Grand Concert Company
and Mr. Mrs. Doutney the Gospel Tem
perance lecturers will hold meetings at
the Newmarket Theatre next week be
ginning tomorrow at 3 p, M. and 7:45 P. M.
THE APPEAL is pleased to announce to
its delinquent subscribers that it has se
cured the services of Mr. Charles Par
ker as agent and collector, he will short
ly call on patrons who are in arrears and
it is hoped all such will eettle at once.
The ladies and gentlemen who intend
to attend the Bouquet Souvenir Ball on
the 29th at Odd Fellows' Hall will not
have to go to the expense of providing
flowers, as each lady and gentleman will
have a beautiful bouquet presented at
We send occasionally a copy of ms
APPEAL to persons who are not sub^
ers. If you are not one, this is a
minder to examine it carefully, anu
then send in your own name, and hand
the paper to one of your friends with
the same request.
The members, of the committee, of ar
rangements, for the Bouquet Souvenir
Ball, which is to be given Thursday eve
ning Jan.. 29th, at Odd Fellows' Hall,
are: P. T. Weaver, J. W. Smith, and
Jas. W. Milton. These gentlemen are
known to do things up in apple pie orthat
der, and a great time may be expected.
There are only a few places of busi
ness in St. Paul, owned and operated by
Colored people] but these few do notby
get the patronage of the Colored people
as they should. Why*not spend your
money with Colored people, if you can
possibly find any who can furnish what
you wish. Help one another, ana in so
doing, you help yourself,
There will be a special engagement at
the Olympic next week of "Arizona
[?Joe," his big dramatic company and the
greatest acting dogs and horses in the
world including "Jumbo" the $10,000 St.
Bernard dog. Also two sensational
dramas entitled "Black Hawks" and
'Wild Violets." The special features of
these attractions are immense and should
be seen by every one.
The sub committee of the Republican
state central committe met at the Ryan
last week and prepared the names of
ihe committee of one hundred to attend
to the organization of the state for the
party in 1892. The committee man for
Ramsey County is E. H. Ozmun.
Among toe committee men at large are
D. F. Reese, H. Stockenstrom and F.
L. McGhee, of St, Paul. Mr. McGhee is
the only Afro-American member of the
On last Tuesday evening as the mem
bers of Chemical Engine Company No. 4,
were seated in their engine house they
were surprised to hear singing at their
door and on investigation found a num
ber of people both Colored and white
giving them a serenade. On opening the
door the crowd came in and took posses
sion of the place. They danced until 12
o'clock and then an elegant repast was
spread of which all partook with keen
relish. Dancing was then resumed and
continued until early morn. The affair
was a highlv enj yabl one to all parties
and the fire laddies feel very grateful to
their friends for this token of esteem.
Music was furnished by Prof. C. How
Mr. Frank Butt, who used to live in
St. Paul, but who now resides in Seattle,
Wash., where he and his brother W. H.
Butt run the Eureka Saloon, arrived in
the city last Friday enroute East on
business. He spent the day among his
old friends and being somewhat of a
convivial disposition took several smiles.
Late Friday night he went into a Seventh
street saloon and offered a $100, bill in
payment for some drinks he had ordered
The sight of so much money aroused the
cupidity of some rough characters who
were present and they made it conven
ient to assault Mr. Butt in a most brutal
manner nearly killing him, and robbing
him of his money. He was taken to the
"Little Ryan" where he was stopping
and Dr. J. F. Baker attended to bis
wounds. He was badly beaten, but the
doctor fixed him up so that he was able
to leave for Chicago Tuesday night.
The above is the title of a religious
monthly published in St. Paul by Rev.
L. C. Sheafe pastor of Pilgrim Baptist
ceurch. The Jewel is non-sectarian, but
contains good, religious, instructive, en
tertaining matter gotten up with especial
care, for the home and fireside. The
subscription price is only 50 cents per
year. The Jewel should be found in
every house in the city.
St. James A. M, E. Church.
The old time customs and ways must
pass away some time, why should the
church cling to them any more than any
of the institutions? In this day and
we must push forward, and every
new feature that can be introduced into
the church for the glory of God should
be done, and there is nothing so ridicul
ous in our churches as the "grand
march" after an excellent sermon. It
should not be tolerated, all the solemnity
of a service is lostjby the congregation
marching up to the table to give money.
"Do not your alms before men." Every
person should know just what he is able
to give, and why can we not put our
offering in the box as well as to eome up
to the table? Beginning with tomorrow,
St. James ehurcn will only pass the
boxes, and it is hoped every member
and friend will give just as freely, and
more so if possible, as they have been
prospered. In every pew there are-en
velopes, put in your offering, be it ever
So small, and deposit the same in the
box with your name on the envelope
and then see that you get your receipt
on the first Sabbath of every month,
thus showing how much you contribute
toward the church. All persons who
fail to get their receipts should see theavenue
pastor. It is hoped all will take bold of
this new system and make it a success.
We must keep abreast of our sister
churches. This is a new day.
Last Sabbath was a glorious day, and
both morning and evening services were
largly attended, the music, as usual, be
ing excellent. The revivals last week
were largely attended, sinners are com
ing to the alter seeking pardon for their
sins, and the christians are strengthen
ed. Those who remain away are injur
ing themselves, so let all attend and re
ceive a blessing. Don't let anyone for
get the hours, the services begins, 11 A
M. and 7:45 p. it. prompt. Come early
and come with a praying mind. Mr. A.
J. Bell is indeed meeting with great suc
cess in the Sabbath school. It is increas
ing every Sabbath. It commences at
2-30 p. and last only one hour. Eve
rybody is made welcome in St. James
Church. Mrs. T. H. Lyles is putting
forth every effort to make her February
entertainment a success. When you are
asked to assist, do only your part if it be
no more than buy a ticket. Help the
church all you can.
Grand Opera House.
It is useless to deny it. We may
reach hands across the bloody chasm,
strew flowers together on Decoration
Day and interweave in our poetry com
mon sentiments for the blue and the
gray, and yet it takes but a touch of art
or music to wake the old love for the
cause that was lost or pride in the cause
that was won. The late War was so full
of dramatic eventB, its thrilling incidents
are so numerous and so near our hearts
it is a matter of surprise that the
playright has not seized upon it early
and often for subjects forpopular presen
tations. The real American play, "Held
the Enemy," which is to be per
formed at the Grand during next week
beginning to-morrow brings out in an
interesting way this old love and pride.
Dora-"And are you really engaged to
young Frank? Why, he's nothing but a
Al|ce"Well he wont be long so, if he
pleads every suit as successfully as he
has his own."
There Were no Files on Him.
Young School Ma'am (teaching the
rule of three to a large male pupil)
Now, you may fill out these blanks with
a proper proposition:
As is to so is to.
Male pupil, after several unsuccessful
efforts, produces the following:
"A8 THE PEWDROP is to THE BOUNDLESS
SEA SO i8 MY LOVE FOB THE LESSON to MYmoval.
LOVE FOB THEEl
Young school ma'am, accepting both
example, and author, dismisses school
forever, i %*$- v?**
Record of the Doings in and About
the Great "Flour City."
Matters Social, Religions and General
Which Have Happened and are to
Happen Among the People of
the City on the Falls.
Services at the Bethesda church to
morrow as usual.
Furnished RoomPleasant front for
two gentlemen 1109 3d, avenue S.
You can get THE APPEAL at A. H.
Watkins barber shop 254 4th ave. S.
No place in the Northwest is equal to
W. J. Johnson's 09 4th street South for
a good dinner
Furnished rooms at reasonable prices
to be had at Miss Freemans 1819 6th
Mrs. M. Watkins 254 4tb ave. S-. all
kinds of plain and fancy dressmaking.
THE APPEAL is for sale at A. H. Wat
kins' 254 Fourth ave. S., and at Frank
Anderson's 206 Washington ave. 8.
Mr. J. Q. Adams, of THE APPEAL, visit
ed our city last Tuesday and had a splen
did dinner at W. J. Johnson's place.
Mr. C. A. Hogan, who has been on a
visit to Montreal, Can., for about a
month, is expected home next week.
Miss Mittie B. Boone, who has been
visiting with her parents and fiiends in
Northfield, returnes home this evening.
Mr. H. J. Sample, 1411 5th streetSouth
arrived at home Saturday night and
spent Sunday with his family. He is
Mr. Oscar Ware is doing quite a fine
business at his fine dining room, 252,
4th avenue South. We hope his friends
may call and see him.
Mrs. A. Joys, 206 3rd avenue South,
has opened a first-class boarding and
lodging house, where the traveling pub
lic may find a pleasant Vome.
Mr. W. Reynolds, one of our best
barbers, has opened a nice shop on cor
ner of Franklin and 15th avenues. We
wish him success in his new venture.
The Young People's Society of Chris
tian Endeavor, of Betbesda Baptist
Church, had the largest and best meet
ing last Tuesday night they ever had.
THE APPEAL office is now at W. J.
Johnson's No 509 Fourth street South.
Matter intended for publication will
receive proper attention if left there.
Rev. J. W. Dunjee is now the mana
ger of THE APPEAL in Minneapolis. All
matters pertaining to the paper should
be referred to him at 509 Fourth street
Don't forget Dr. Nelson, 236 and 238,
Washington avenue South. He has no
equal in all kinds of chronic diseases.
Persons with long standing trouble cured
Mr. Geo. Barnett, of 519 10th avenue
South, has been spending a few days at
his home waiting for repairs on his
He is conductor on one of the Canadian
Pacific Railroad cars.
St. James A. M. E. ChurchOrder of
services as follows: Sunday morning
preaching at 11:00 o'clock, Sunday night
7:45, Sunday School at 1:00 p. K. Church
located on 2d street S. E.
Our new Equal Rights Barber Shop,
under the Bering Block corner of 3rdtley,
and 3rd street, is doing a fine
business and should be supported by all
of our finest people in the city.
Remember the Big Brighton Store
the number is 519 and 521 Washington
avenue S. Prices to suit every class of
people. Great fall stock of all kinds of
woolen goods at bottom prices*
FOR SALEHorses, Carriages, Wa
gons, harness, etc. furniture and
cond hand-goods of all kinds. Call and
see our stock. Lowest prices in the
city. A. Heath. 2002 Second Street N.
Don't forget the Big Brighton Store
619 and 521 Washington avenue S. Thisv
store is doing a gp eat business and offers
to the public the very best bargains ob
tained in the city. Call and save your
Our able Colored lawyer, W. R. Mor
ris, is having quite a large practice, and
is a great favorite in court circles. He
is able and skilled in his profession and
ought to receive the entire patronage of
the Colored people of this city
Mr. Frank Anderson has bought the
fine barber shop No. 206 Washington
avenue S., where he has fitted up beau
tiful bath rooms and every other accom
modation in the line of the best equipped
shop. It is one of the best in the city.
Boutell Bros., corner Washington ave
nue South and 2nd avenue, is the place
in the city to get bargains in all kinds
of stoves, furniture carpetsand crockery.
All goods on easy instalments. These
gentlemen are affable and pleasant to
Mrs, H. Stapp 224 Washington avenue
S has opened one of the most beauti
fiftlv furnished lodging houses in the city.
Such a place has long been needed.
AH of the advantages of a first c*ass lodg
ing house can be bad with Mrs. Stapp.
Call to see her.
Mrs. M. Hunton has moved to No. 116
Washington avenue N., where she hasPence.
opened a fine house newly furnished
from bottom to top. She intends to run
one of the best houses to be found in the
Northwest. We hope all of her oldner,
friends wiH help her build up the new
Mr. W. J. Johnson 509 4th street &.,
keeps one of the most cleanly places for
the accommodation of the public to be
found in the country and, he deserves
the patronage of the whole community.
You cannot get abetter 25 cent dinner
anywhere then you canget there, served
in the best style.
MONEY LOANEDOn Horses, Wa
gons, household goods, musical instru
ments or any good security without re
Also on patches, diamonds etc.
No delay. Private room for ladies.
Lowest rates in the city open even
ings. V. Heath, successor to W. H.
Aoanifon, 27 Waahington Ave. S.
THE APPEAL: A NATIONAL AFRO-AMERICAN NEWSPAPER.
P. Olson Earl, Undertaker No. 1503
Franklin, avenue South Minneapolis its
one of the most affable and pleasant
men in the business in our city, and his
prices are quite moderate. We hope
our friends will give him a call. He was
one of those who fought our conntry's
battles in the days of her struggles.
Call and see him.
Dr. Stfcirly the well known dentist
ormerly located at 37 S. Washington,
hasfi*tedup one of the largest and most
complete dental parlors in the North
west at 38 S. Washington over Waldron
grocery, where he will be pleased to see
bis old patrons and many new ones.
All dental operations carefully perform
ed and charges moderate
St. Peters A.M. E. Church is enjoyin?
a gracious revival of the old fashioned
style and such as it has never experienc
ed before. It took two weeks to get
staited but begining with last Sunday,
the spirit of the Lord has been working
wonders and every day brings many re
cruits in the army of Christ The lecture
room has proven itself inadequute to ac
commodate the crowds this week and
the auditorium is rapidly filling up fc?y
Sunday, standing room wilf be at a j^e
i ~f\*tr ili
The elegant home Mr. an(| Mrs. J?'J.
Duncan, was the scene of a brilliant ^ev-
ent last Wednesdey when their daugh
ter Miss Ellen Duncan, was married to
Elijah G. Ihler. The wedding occurred
at 8:30 o'clock, p. Rev. Graham, ofSt.
Peters Church, officiating. The bride
looked charming in cream satin with
onngo blossoms and diamonds. The
groom was attired in the conventional
black Prince Albert suit. The brides
maid was Miss Fannie Skipman and the
groom's-man Mr. J. A. Scott. There
were a number of friends present, some
fr Baltimore Md., and Dayton, Ohio.
Among those present were Mr and Mrs.
H- Wilkins, Mr and Mrs. T. Hender
son, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Johnson, Mr.
and Mrs. Thos. Scott Mesdames Fan
nie SheDard and Amanda Franklin
Vlisses Franklin, May Shepard and
Margret Stilt Messrs. Banham, C,
Poles, S. Black, M. V. IlMi, G. Lillard,
B. Kissil and Master Clarence Hender
son. Refreshments were served and all
departed for their homes. The happy
couple received many valuable gifs.
They will reside for the present at 2112
4th avenue South, and the best wishes
of a host of friends go with them to their
The Ardell Social Club, of Minneapolis
was entertained by Mr. W. M. Turner,
at his home on 1st avenue North, Thurs
day evening, Jan 15th 1890, it having
organized the week previous with the
following officers: L. Britton, Presi
dent Edward Stewart, Vice President
Miss Fannie Johnson, Secretary Mis*
Mittie Boone, Corresponding Secretary
Miss Mamie Samuels, Treasurer. Danc
ing was the feature of the evening mus
ic being furnished by Watkins Orchestra.
After dancing supper was next in order,
and nearly every one had contributed
to the feast so that the supper was most
to the partakers of it who be
guiled the pauses with remarks on thbir
own productions. A new game called
"Silver Spoon" was indulged in for some
time. It is anew and interesting game,
and all seemed to enjoy it. Among those
present were Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Britton,
Mesdames Johnson, Samuels, A. Robin
eon, Ollie Marshall Misses Faunie Ben
Florence I. Johnson, Fannie John
son, Mittie B. Boone, Mamie Samuels
Gracie May Robinson: Messrs. Edward
Stewart, C. Richardson, Wm. Givings,
C.E.Johnson, C. A. Johnson, Jacob
Johnson, George Johnson, Wm. M. Tur
ner, Jesse Jackson, Marshal Tabler and
A New Hotel.
The Grand Central 219 Third street S.
just been opened by J. A. and W. J.
Joyce. This house is in every way first
The Fence Opera House.
That very funny Muldoon's Picnic
Comedy & Specialty Company, will con
clude its laughing week with a matinee
and evening performance Sunday Jan.,
For the entire week commencing Mon
day Jan., 26th with the popular family
matinee, Wednesday, Friday and Sun
day, the Louise Dempsey Big Burlesque
Company will appear in an elegant olio
of novelties and produce two burlesques
at each performance"The Devil in
Paris" and "The Veiled Prophet." This
company is one of the best now on the
road. The specialty performers
this grand organization, are Miss Adah
Misse Talbot and
Peters* Wyatt excentnc. comedians* v. dancers McClou & Melville, Ameri "7!
ca's, greatestt Italian harp-players Ml
Zamord, the wonderful acrobat. The
following living art pictures are intro
duced by a bevy of shapely beauties:
"The Graces," "Cleopatra Before Cae
sar," Temptation of St. Anthony," "Phr
yne Before the Judge," "The Slave
Mart," and "The Muses." Seats are
now on sale without extra charge.
The great Western actor Arizona Joe
follows the Dempsey Company at the
^.t^f T4-H K- t.,L.
An emotional drama with Cora Tan
in the leading role, follows the war
drama at the Lyceum next week. This
favorite young actress has not been seen
in this city for some time, her last ap
pearance being in the Grand Opera
House. Miss Tanner will present anew
play entitled "The Refuge's Daughter."
The Eastern press have accorded the
piece words of highest praise and speaks
for it as a meritorious production. The
story is full of love and emotion and is
told in a very pathetic manner. The
character of Helena assumed by Miss
Tanner, is one of those beautiful self sac
rificing natures that appeals so directly
to the hearts of the audiance.
Miss Tanner issaid to be at her best in
the part her acting in the role giving her
a deal of credit for her talent and origin
ality. The dreeeeawornbyM^ Tanner
are said to be the mist artistic and ex
pensive toilets worn by any American
actress, seven different changes 'teing
made in the plav.
The Company in support is said to be
the same that were sen iu the New
York production and includes many act
ors of merit and strength.
A Winter Paradise.
Our English word "paradise" comes
from the Greek PAKADRIMS the primary
signification of hi, his a pleasure park,
such as was attached to ihe residences of
monarcbs, in which rare animals were
gatheaed from strange lands, and in
which also boasts were preserved for the
chase. In this meaning of the word,
the southern portion of the United
States, particularly the states bordering
on the Gulf of Mexico, may fairlv be
called a winter paradise. While the
repidents of the Minsiroippi Valley are in
the midst of snow and ice, and buffeted
by winter storms, the pleasant cities and
towns of Louisiana, Alabama, Mississippi
Georgia and Florida are embosomed in
green trees and blooming flowers, while
breezes from the salt sea and the pine
woods alternate in giving health and en
joyment to the dweller there. The
favorite line, giving choice of routes via
either Chicago or St. Louis, for visitors
from the Northwest to Southern resorts,
is "The Burlington." For particulars
call on your local tieket agent or address
W. J. C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass Agent,
B. & N. R. R., St. Paul.
The King of .Expressmen.
In each branch of commerce some en
ergetic individual is sure to surpass his
fellows so far as to be termed the King
Bee of the business. Mr. H. H. Kent
has been justly dubbed the "King of
Expressmen," which is one of the many
exidencea that the people of St. Paul
thoroughly appreciate his methods.
His moving vans are the best to be
found anywhere, and if you want to be
moved gracefully, expeditiously and
well, emplov Mr. Kent to do it. 189,191
"Our Little Ones and The Nursery" is
the finest of all monthlies for children of
The Illustrated American, which is
very high up in the good opinion of the
public, has not a small portion of its col
ums edited by Miss Mary L. Bisland.
Drakes Magazine, for January is filled
to overflowing with first class literary
productions and bv the way it is the
cheapest magazine published in Ameri
ca being only $1,00 year.
The Domestic Monthly, for January, is
a fine number. Among the great varie
ty of good things, there is a full sheet of
masquerade costumes which are very
approproate just at this season.
Octave Thanet. the novelist, tells
in the January Century a true story of
the great Irish famine of 1847-48, from
documents never published before. The
narrative is a thrilling one and particu
The ever vivacious Max O'Rell con
tributes to the January number of the
North American Review "Some remin
iscences of American Hotels." Readers
may differ with him but they cannot
fail to be amused.
Rudyard Kipling contributes the com
plete novel "The Light that Failed," to
the January number of Lippincott's
Magazine. Kipling is attracting more
attention at present than any other liv
ing writer HiB force and originality
have taken the world by storm. The
Light that Failed" is this brilliant auth
or's first novel and fully justifies the ex
pectations he has raised by his remarka
ble short stories. It is the storn of anw
artist's life ana love, and Kipling shows
Evelvn. a famntift.1 ^.ii*. Fih that he fully understands an artist's out
Evelyn a beautiful vocalist Fis
Richmond, knock-about comedians,
r i tions ana tears, it is his com
Louisa Dempsey, queen of burlegquefi
T~.to.. TO..+* **r
Misses Talbo and Srina. nrnmisw .fcJ S his ability to portray both, that is the
his hopes, expecta
tions and fears. It is his comprehension
of the I ner and
outer,7,eWothat premier skirl "is aomty to portray ooth, is the
lif men, andamine
called realism and idealism
v:m _* n_
blended. The love-storv running
through this powerful novel is a striking
)and original one, and altogether the
story is one that noboby should fail to
Common dandelion used as greens is
excellent lor kidney troubles.
Celery acts admirably upon the nerv
ous system, and is a cure for rheumatism
CRANBBBBY SAUCEOne quart berries,
one pint water, one pound granulated su.
gar. Bring sugar and water to a boil, add
the fruit and boil till clear, fifteen or
ABOUT CAKE TINSUse vour paper en
tirely without greese. Do not grease the
bottom of pan or paper. Allow the cake
to stand in the pan until cool, then turn
it out and remove the paper I use them
this way and have never had the paper
stick to the cake unless taken off
when the cake is too warm.
SWEET POTATO CBOQUETTS-BOH foui good
sized sweet potatoes until tender, drain
and dry them in the oven for a few mo
ments. Remove the skins, put- the po
tatoes through a vegetable press. Add
a tabeapoonfull of butter, half a tea
spoonfnll of salt and a dash of pepper.
Mix thoroughly, form into cylinders,
dip in egg and then in bread crumbs and
fry in smoking hot fat. *&
JCLIUS."What's the matter Doc, you look all
Doc."I am Julius dean boy. I've a dweadfui
cold. Miss Giddy would use her fan at the dance
lahst night, and I got it all, dont you know, wight
in my chest. I'm so delicate you know.
Cor. 6t hand St. Peter Sts. St. Panl.
JACO Lin, Proprietor and Manager.
WEEK Commencing SUNDAY, Jan. 85.
WM. GILLETTE'S GREAT WA
NIGHTS: 25, 35, 5 0 and 75 CENTS.
MATINEES: 25, 35 and 5 0 CENTS.
GALLERY at all times 15 CENTS.
Temporarily Under the Management of
WEEK commncing MONDAY, Jan. 86.
The Refugeej Daughter.
BIJOU POPULAR PRICES.
Hilton's, 1 jQll IJJJ HOUSE.
Opposite City Hall, Minneapolis.
TAM Of\ For 7 Nights and
O \.L^ As\j- Usual Matinees
Wednesday, Friday and Sunday.
A Thoroughly High Class Company.
Eztaordinary Engagement of
BIG BURLESQUE CO.
Presenting Two Great Burlesques
"THE DEVIL IN PARIS"
"THE VEILED PROPHET"
10--NEW SPECIALTY ACTS--10
Sunday afternoon and night, Jan 85th, Muldoon's
Box Office open Daily. Seats reserved
without extra charge.
POPTJLAB PBICES ALWAYS.
Order for Creditors to Present Claims.
OF MINNESOTA, County of
Ramseyss. Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Edmund E.
Letters of Administration OH the Es
tate of Edmund E. James deceased, late
of the County of Ramsey, and State of
Minnesota, being granted to Charles E.
It is Ordered, That six months be and
the same is here by allowed from and
after the date of this order, in which all
persons having claimsor demandsagainst
the said deceased are required tofilethe
same in the Probate Courtof said County,
for examination and allowance, or be
It is Further Ordered, That the first
Monday in August A. D. 1891, at 10
o'clock A. M., at a General term of said
Probate Court, to be held at the Court
House in the City of Saint Paul, in said
County, be and the same hereby is ap
pointed as the time and place when and
where the said Probate Court will ex
and adjust said claims and de
And it is Further Ordered, That notice
of such hearing be give to all creditors
and persons interested in said Estate by
forthwith publishing this order once in
each week for three successive weeks in
the THB APPEAL a weekly newspapei
printed and published in said County.
Dated at Saint Paul, this 12th day of
By the Court:
JOHN B. OLIVIER,
S.] Judge of Probate.
FREDRICK L. MCGHBK, Attorney,
Room 168 Union Block,
St. Paul Minn.
Fairly Outdid Anything
THB APPBAL has made proof of the
most commendable enterprise in issuing
a special Holiday Number of 40.000
copies, beautifully illustrated and full of
interesting and instructive matter. The
Adams Bros, have fairly outdone any
thing ever accomplished in Colored
journalism.Crusader, New Orleans, Let.
Substantial Evidence of Growth
TUB APPBAL of Chicago gave its read
ers a Christmas issue of 28 pagea which
is the largest paper ever issued by a
Colored journal. We congratulate THB
APPEAL upon this substantial evidence
of growth and success and trust it may
be as permanent as it is suggestive.
American Baptist, Louijvjlle. 1$&1%
Cor. Washington and 2nd, Av. S.
AGENTS FOR THE STEWART STOVES
THE BEST IN THE WORLD.
GOODS SOLO ON INSTALLMENTS.
1 Ei SALOOll
223 Third St. S.,Minneapolis-
Hamilinn Tgler*Frnp s,
Choicest brands of imported and do
mestic Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
POOL & BILLIARDS.
-i )EXTEKTAINERSf 1-
CHAS. STANSUL. GEO. PETERS^
AL. SMITH, Proprietor,
NO.99 FIFTH STREET
ST. PAUL, MINN.
ALL ARE INVITED TO CALL
Mrs. A. Davis.
NO. 631 AURORA AVENUE.
Manicure, Chiropodist ajid Dermatologist.
All Diseases of the Hands, Feet and Skin
HOUKS: 10 12 A 2 TO 5 A 7 TO 9 P. M.
Professional Calls Made When relrod
COR. 5TH, AND MINNESOTA.
ThnB. Jefferson, Man.
ChoiVP"* Hr^nrtsof foreign and domes
tic Wines, -mors and Cigars.
FRIYATE WIN AND CLUB ROOMS.
870 Minnesota St.
ft CARTER. PR0PR1ET0R.
OPEN PAY AND NICHT.
CmnittatlOB Tickets. $2.25 for $2.00.
27tth, St. N. E., Minneapolis.
Cutting and Fitting a Speciality.
A. EAEKMH S ED,
313 Washington Av. S.
A.E.Melcher,Mgr. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN
W. J. FREANEY.
& Gas Fixtures.
Sanitary Plumbing, Drainage an
14 W. Third Street, St. Paul.
%w I* i