Newspaper Page Text
*EEK5 RECORD I N MINN ESQ-
8aintly City and Saintly City folk*
9wsj lews of 8ocl*, Religions and
y/tend Mortars Among tfw Boll-.
GoodalL House, 376 Jackspn street,
tarnished rooms, transients accommo
"The Burgomaster"* is underlined
for the Metropolitan, April 28, 29, 30
and May 1.
Mrs. J. W. Milton still continues to
improve, and will soon be able to leave
Mrs. T. R. Morgan, who "had an oper
ation performed at the hospital, is
For RentTwo furnished rooms for
gentlemen. Apply to Mrs. D. E. Tal
bert, 553 Sibley street.
Roomers WantedA few gentlemen
roomers may find nicely furnished
rooms at 554 Broadway.
One or two gentlemen roomers
wanted. Apply at 527 St. Anthony
avenue, or at THE APPEAL office.
Mrs H. W. Davy, of Havre, Mont,,
is in the city, the guest of Mr. Geo.
Roper, of the Great Northern railway.
Have you seen that elegant new
moving van of the Elk Express Co.?
Well, it's a corker. Don't forget them
when you need any expressing done.
The Win: E. Nagel Undertaking Co.,
funeral directors and embalmers, 322
Wabasha street, between Third and
Fourth streets. Telephone 508 day or
our patrons who desire to
have matter published must get the
ame in this office not later than
Thursday, otherwise it may be crowd
Persons fe?!ring to visit the Appeal
ffice are hereby notified that it has
fccen removed from the fifth to the
t&ird floor, Rooms 109 and 110. in the
far, Union 31ock.
is your hair straight? If not serf
50 cents to Ozonized Ox Marrow Co.
76 Wabash avenue, Chicago, III., fc*
a bottle of Ozonizea Ox. Marrow ant
sfou can easily straighten it.
TRY THE MEALS AT JOHN GOD
FREY'S, NO. 148 EAST NINTI"
STREET, BETWEEN ROBERT AN!
3ACKSON, AND YOU WILL NOT
WISH TO EAT ANY OTHERS.
Three nights, commencing Monday,
April 22, and Wednesday matinee, St.
Paul's favorite actor, Mr. Otis Skinner,
in his latest and greatest success,
"Prince Otto," with the original New
York cast at the Metropolitan.
If you wish a good shave, hair cu*.
CT shampoo call at Richard Cousby'i
neat shop, No. 374*4 Minnesota street.
First-class workmen only. Satisfao
tion guaranteed. Music for all occa.
sions furnished on short notice.
Elk Express, G. D. Charleston, prop.,
packing and shipping hauling of all
kinds coal and wood in large or
small quantities. When you wish
anything in his line give him a call.
Telephone, Main 1920J 1. Office 63
East Sixth street.
Mr. J. F. Pringle and Mr. J. C. Mc
Ginn, who for so many years were
at the Plymouth Clothing House, have
again connected themselves with that
old, reliable institution, ready to wel
come their old friends and serve their
greatest interests as in days past.
DR. J. E. PORTER, physician a^d
jargeon, Room 41.(rWashburn braiding,
Fifth street,* opposite Court House.
Office hours: 10 a. m. to 12 iu., 2 p. m.
to 4 p. m., 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone.
Main, 1738J 1. Residence, 453 Car
toll street. Telephone, Dale, 464L3.
St. James' A. M. E. church, Fuller
and Jay. Pastor will preach in morn
ing. Subject: ^tl^e arid Abuse of the
Sabbath." Ret. P. A.'Hubert, D. D.,
of Wilberforce' University, who has
just arrived in the city, will preach
his famous sermon, "After the Ball,"
at 8 p, in.
Those who wisn to rsvtMn repasts
evidencing the highest style of culin
ary art in their preparation or, in
ather words, those' who wish to ,eat
good, wholesome, home-croked meals
hould try those furnished at Johp
Godfrey's, No. 148 East Ninth street,
Pilgrim Baptist, Cedar and Summit.
Services, 10 45 a. m_ 8 p. m. Rev.
W. D. Carter, pastor. Morning:
"PrayerInjunction, Nature and Re
sults." Evening: "The Mistake of
Ingratitude." Sunday school at 12:30
p. m. Solo by Mr. French at evening
service. All are invited.
John Godfrey, Nd. 148 East Ninth
street, between Robert arid Jackson,
is prepared to take care of a few
roomers at reasonable rates. Tran
sients accommodated. Board furnish
ed when desired. Best home-cooked
meals in the city. If you doubt it, try
them once and you'll be convinced.
When you wish to meet your friends
or take your friends where first-class
fluid refreshments, foreign and domes
tic, may be found, call on Thomas Jef
ferson & Son at THE ROYAL, No. 374
Minnesota street. Best brands of
eigars. Billiards, pool. Free lach for
oatrons. Public cordially inviteu.
Messrs. Thos. Jefferson, Jr., and Lee
L. Eppstein & Sons Co., who have
recently moved their extensive liquor
house to the corner of Wabasha and
Eighth streets, where the best in their
line vhich the city affords may be ob
tained, have also secured the. services
as city salesman, of: Mr. Joseph Eu
rist for many years with the Califor
ma Wine House.'Mr. Euri&t ia one of
the best fellows In the world ari,d, ap
preciates anyone else' whoVls a'good
fellow. Call to see hi mi he'll, #reat
you right. .-^jL'
Macart'8 Dog and Monkey datfriival
will be a big feature df^tne vaudeville
performances to be given at-the Metro
politan the latter part of next week.
These wonderful animals were the
sensation of the season in New York
and other Eastern cities, where they
have appeared on the vaudeville cir
cuits. Baby Lunds, the^dever tot
whose precocious talent has made her
famous in this country and England,
is another' member of^he company's
staff of entertainers. iSfellaTFox^ is .the
star feature of the performance.
The opening, meeting of the recent
ly organized Men's. Sunday*,Club will
be held at St. James' A. Mi.E. church
tomorrow at 4 o'clock p. The topic
for discussion is: "Shall an Educa-
tionalQualiflcation be Made Essential
to Franchise." The discussion will be
led by Mr. Joseph .Houser. Mr. A.
,..j., j'^T**''-"=fli*i-1 r**-V-'- i&w -'--it-i^
George Edward Foster, indicted as
"Ed" Foster, changed his mind before
Judge Lewis Thursday, pleading guilty
to an indictment for larceny in the
second, degree. He received a sen
tence of two years in the state prison.
The crime charged in the indictment
to which he pleaded is robbing the
apartments of George Seibert, at the
Buckingham, of & gold watch, three
diamond rings, a watch chain and a
bracelet. He has worked as a barber,
although he does not pretend to be a
trained tonsoriaL artist has driven,a
hack and served as a waiter and rail
road attache. He has been employed
at the Ryan, Commercial Club, Minne
sota Clnb and on the coast train runj in summer
of the Northern Pacific railway.
THE FLAMING ARROW.
At the Grand Opera House. St. Paul.
The story of the drama told in "The
Flaming Arrow" to be seen at the
Grand the coming week-, thrills with
stirring incidents, not of the hair
raising kind, but of natural and in
teresting dramatic situations. White
Eagle, a young civilized Indian, played
by that graceful and physically hand
some actress Go Won Go Mohawk, re
turns to her home and tribes in the
far West with a knowledge of the pow
er and greatness of the White Man,
whose advancements in the march of
civilization have pushed onward until
a conflict for supremacy with the red
man is inevitable. A council of war
is held between the Indians and army
officers, in which the former, led on
by a rascally Spaniard and a treacher
ous lieutenant go oh the war path.
The daughter of Col. Freemont is cap
tured by the Indians who attempt her
life, but are frustrated. Her rescue is
successfully accomplished by her lov
er, White Eagle, with the aid of the
horse, Wango, Jris almost inseparable
companion, which dashing into the
midst of the astonished and amazed
Indians, scatter the fire-brands with
well directed kicks, while White Eagle
cuts the thongs that bind her to the
stake, and throwing her insensible
form over his shoulder, and leaping
upon his horse, dashes away before
the astonished savages recover from
their bewilderment. The men and
horses are but incidental to a thrilling
love story, revenge, loyalty and ad
venture, and is a remarkably truth
ful portraiture of the earliest scenes
enacted xipbn ou Western frontier
during those exciting times, when the
daring and tireless soldiers brave un
known hardships, and blazed a path
across the plains for the hardy pion
eers to follow.
GOOD BARBER WANTED,
WANTEDA steady, first-class bar
ber. Address Turner & Parker, 113
Howard street, Spokane, Wash.
A first class barber of good habits
may get a steady job by applying to
H. E. Johnson, 27 East Superior street,
TBE COLORED AMERICAN MAGAZINE
Mr. J. H. Jackson, 554 Broadway,
St.. Paul, is the general agent for the
"Colored America^ Magazine" in St.
Paul and Minneapolis. Miss Bessie
Mills, 547 Martin street, St. Paul, local
agent and canvasser. -Send in your
subscription, $1.50 per year single
copies 15 cents each on sale at Peo
ple's barber shop, 366 Minnesota
street, St. Paul Hotel de Temple,
Minneapolis.* Copies may be obtained
from Mr. Henry Roberts at West
Hotel drug store. Minneapolis.
AT THE STAB THEATRE.
The next attraction at the Star,
Heuck & Fennessey's Ramblers, head
ed by Burke Bros., the premiers of all
burlesque comedians. The new farce
comedy success, "The Queen of the
Holland Dames. All star cast and
chorus of 20 lqvely women.
"Positively the best show of its kind
we have ever played."Hyde & Beh
man, New York.
Matinee every day at 2r30.
CHINESE ARSENAL AT TiEN-TSIN, CAPTURED BY ALLi^
Word en Haynes will sing a solo. A
paper on the "Disfranchisement of
the Afro-American" will be presented
by Mr. Edgar Murphy. Welcome ad
dress by the president, Dr. J. E. Por
ter., L. H. Willhite, secretary. Every
This was the principal base for the Chinese operating against the foreienets and
its capture took a big lot of ammunition out of Chinese hands.
OPPOSED TO IRON SHIPS.
Si,-al Officers Ipng Doubted the Prac
ticability of These Vemels.
"Naval officers were the most violent
opponents of ir(pi ships," observed a
well-known naval officer to a Wash
ington Star reporter, "ana* fought
their introduction *in every way pos
sible, but the iron ship^got the best
of it in the long run. Farragut and
hosts of other officers refused outright
to sail in an iron: ship,* and loaded
dp^n the records of the ,nayy with
reason* why att iron ship would not
.A. I-1A3SIUY 3_,T_3INS__8i-3: FOR BiCYCJUISiT-*,
.^jfiheWe.forgot to take a lunch along
of the wqOden. ship. It
is interesting now to reAd these .old re
ports in view of $h\fact that there are
practically no wocHiwa ships left. They
argued and proved to t^irow^xj satis
faction, too, that the iron "ship would
be too cold in winter and too^warm
that it would 'sweat' and
give everyone who rode in ,it rheuma
tism and dozens %of
city. Three hundred of the physicians
of the largest praetfee in New York
city joined in a protest against the
building of the elevated railroad. They
insisted that if the elevated cars were
run that in less than six months one
third or more of the people living
along the lines of the elevated rail
roads would be driven crazy that the
noise and the jarring would have such
an effect upon the nerves of the people
that they could not exist. Hundreds
of famdus naval surgeons and hun
dreds not so famous are on record the,|
same way against the iron ship. The
long list of diseases that were to fol
low their introduction have not yet
materialized, and the iron ship per
sistently refuses to 'sweat* in the ter
rible way that was predicted for it."
^^iHeOb, no, we dldntt. I have my handle hai strong wi'Ji doughnuts. r'JH i
other diseases. Ex"
perience has shown every one of the
objections to be without foundation.
The people who forced the iron ship
on the navy were landsharks in every
instance.- They knew little about the
sea themselves, but just the same they
thought it would be an .improvement
on the wooden ship, and they were
right about it. The only thing that I
can compare it to was the opposition"
to the elevated railroads in New York
THE APPEAL: A HAT10HAL AFTM-AMERICAH IEWSPAPEI.
I rn '"'.':T.-1.,..,': c,)f..
Matters Social, Kellgicw 0r _,
Which Have Happened and are to happt*.
Among the People of the City on
vhave your husbands
bald headed wjben" Madame Pierre can
make the hair come in?
Mrs. Thomas Scott is at present re
siding with Mrs. Geo. Lillard at No,
335 East Nineteenth, street,
Mrs. Charles Brooks, collector for
THE APPEAL, will give delinquent
subscribers a call next week.
Pride of Minnesota, K. of P. No.
5, meets first and third Thursday at
Alexander hall, 27 and 29" South 6th st.
Dr. R. S. Brown has moved his office
into the Century Building, No. 6T
Fourth street south, rooms 405 and 406.
Office 'phone, N. W., 327I-J-=i Main.
The cantata, "Under the Palms,'*'
Willi be rendered Jame. 3a" under the
management of Mrs. Frances De Leo,
Under the auspices o$ the Dorcas So
The Misfit Clothing Parlors 1* the
place to get the best clothes at the
lowest prices. They will make them
fit you, too. No. 241 N-iGollet Ayei
The Appeal is mailed to most of
the hemes of the people of the Twia
Cities, and if you wish matters to reach
these homes you must publish them in
ft Can anyone answer this question.?
jWhy is it that people want the good
I things about themselves printed in
THE APPEAL and ask by request to
please keep so and so out?
The following subject will be dis
cussed at St. Peter's A. M.-rE: church,..
Wednesday evening,. April 24: ."Re-
solved, That Congress should not have
given suffrage to the freedmen at the
close of the war." Affirmative, J. C.
Reid, McCants Stewart negative J..
S. Wright, Harvey Burk..
rs. B. F. Pierre has movi to. 1125
'GO I LION GO IT.
i Third avenue south.. All) persons- de-
siri ng pomade, hair tonic or shampoo
ing I would be pleased to have them
calL. Telephone 2858-I#-2 Main. Po
made, 25 oents shampooing, 25 and 50
cents bjtir tonic, 25 cents. All calls
promptly attended in the Twin Cities.
Tickets, are out now for the Old
Maids' Convention. A wheel will be
given, to the one selling the highest
number of tickets* Anyone wishing to
enter the contest can get tickets from
Mrs. L. J. Withers, president of Pas
tor's Society. The convention will
The Old Maids' convention, to be
held at Bethesda Baptist churchi Mon
day evening, April 2% promises to be
a fine treat. A nice $30 bicycle will
be awarded as a prize to the one sell
ing the highest number of tickets.
The proceeds will be applied on the
mortgage debt. This affair is under
the .auspices of the ladies of the pas
The drama, "Aunt Peabody's Visit
to City Relatives," will be presented
at*th.e old Mission hall, 402. Fifth, ave.
So., between Fourth and Fifth streets,
Tuesday evening, April 23. The*cast
is as follows: Aunt Peabody, Mrs. E.
Gatewood Elenora Mrs. D. Wright
Hattie, Mrs. E. Brown Miriam, Miss
Mabel' Dutton. Admission 10 cents.
Benefit of Bethesda Baptist church.
convene April 29h at Bethesda Baptist Englishmen. They landed on the then
Mr. W. M. Jenkins, the well-kn.w
Ho*eJ man of Minneapolis, has lesisfxl
the flat No. 9 Second street north nad
aas remodelcU and refurnished it witn
a!I modern improvements. It is situ
ated in, a desirable location, being one
block frdm the Ni-ollet house t.n&!
three blocks from the West hotel. irhe
rooms will be lei to those wbo dec ire
neat and comfortable room* at reason-
s'/'e rates. Call at No. 9 Seconfl street
north, first fiat for W. M. Jenkins, pro
#f* .V^SI -$*& -7.^5^ fc- 1 written I would.have won, but I sayby one dti, street planners
TO W HO I N AY CONCERN,
Mn EditorI wish to call your at
tention to the article which appeared
in the last issue of your paper giving
an account of a debate at Bethesda
Baptist church. Your xepresentatiye
misrepresented the facts. "While tha
judges decided against us the audi
ence, unanimously, decided for us.
"Disappointed," you say. No, I re
ceived from the judges just what I ex
pected, for reasons well known, if ad
mitted, to many. Under no circum
stances or conditions did I expect \to
be awarded justice at the hands of
tive says that had my argument been Y*
7fSth thajudges.myYour had argument been Mrs. Jad. .nYes Deacon-
tha aipplause of w& people demon
strated that I received greater ^appre
eiationvthan a manuscript could, have
evoked. The daily Times and Tribune
reported the debate fairly and equita
bly and emphasized the fact that Jfe
judges and audience- disagreed. Now
then, if -the preponderance .of senti
ment was on our side, as all adniit*
wh' won I am a firm believer, in the
voice of the people, but my* generous
nature caused tnj& to forget myself
and submit my case: to the judgment
of a "faithful few:" I I shall never
.again? allow any:man to^sit injudg^
pieht|for me with any recollections of
past Conflicts. Knowestf\ thou, you
readers whereof I speak?' The peo
ple shall ever decide 'for me, I will
abide by^their decision, otherwise, in
my mihd^it will be void ab initio.
MfNGTLING OF THE RAGES.
we-examine into the ortgiuot" the.Eng
lish, people we find the ancient Britons
fighting and: mingling with the Rom
ans, and: subsequently with the Bictsj
Scots,. Danes,, Saxons and: Normans.
Forrntore than 1,000 years these vari
ous breeds of men have crossed and.
recrossed until they have been molded
into that homogeneous mass that we.
know as Englishmen. Turning toth
United States, we find the foundations
of a new nation laid byi the sturdiest
and most enterprising of these same
distant shore, conquered the wilder
ness, organized a hew government
closely, akin to the old and invited the
people of all* the world to joint them.
The Slavs, the Germans and the La
tins, mingle together and in. a few
years become neo-Anglo-Saxons, or
THiS WALL AND MOAT&F THE CITY OF TIJEN-TSIN.
Are Alliances Between- Different Peoples
Helpful to-the Whole.
Man. is? an animal and. Darwin has
shown that not only is he closely akin
to other animals, but that the laws
which control the development o the
lower animals also control the devel
opment of man. He has also shown
that cross breeds of animals are-larger
and stronger than either parent.. W.hen.
what may "be more properly termed
Afcglo-Americans. The evolution go
ing on in the United States is also
going on in Canada, in South Africa,
in Australia, in New Zealand and in
other smaller places scattered around
the world. There is thus being formed,
on a gigantic scale, a new race of men,
built on the strongest line on which
it: is possible to construct human be
ings. The different ^sections of this
new race have a common language
and literature, the same laws and cus
toms, and the trend of Industrial civil
ization gives them identical political
FEVSRS WOE FOR NEW YORK,
AEan Predict* the City WU1 Cave In
front the Weight of Skyscraper*.
There was nothing about him to in
dicate the crank, says the New York
Mail and Express. He was neatly but
not fashionably dressed, and his good
natured countenance was of the corpu
lent order. He glanced reflectively out
of the*ear window of a Third avenue
cable car at the tall buildings along
Park row and Broadway and for a
moment looked serious. "Too much
weight," he said to a fellow passenger
beside him, nodding his head in the
direction of the buildings. "Too much*
weight entirely. People don't seem to
realize that the lower portion of this
city is only a crust of rock, with water
of great depth beneath it. They keep
putting up building after building of
great height and weight, and some day
there's going to be the greatest catas
trophe of. the ages. The whole bloom
ing lower part of the city, or a good
portion of it, will cave in under the
enoiiomus strain put upon it by these
skyscrapers, and the loss of life and
property will be incalculable. Just
the weight that crust has to
sustam. Millions of tons of iron ar
riving here every year to be used for
girders' and rafters. Millions of tons
of brick and mortar are used in con
structing the buildings, to say nothing
of marble, granite and other kinds of
stone and all piled upon that frail
crust of rock, which must give way
some day under the strain, T)ieh
there's^ the bridge, too. It can't last
(forever. Some day it is going to break
down under the additional, strain put
upon it by ti_g ?trolley and steam Cars
now running Brooklyn. Imagine
the- scene at a cush hour some night
trolley cars on both sides laden with
people, the promenade crowded And
trucks in a steady stream. Suddenly
one of the cables gives way. The bth
er, unable to, stand- the strain alone,
also parts, and people, cars' and
trucks are dumped into the river
like ar shovel." of coal into a
bucket. Oh, it's bound to come, I tell
you. Theu there's another big up
heaval that threatens this city. By the
time /the next mayoralty campaign
comes around the people of this city
are going to be treated to a~ sensation
such as they never had before. They
will' see to what extent vice and cor
ruption'has been practiced -andwhat,
do ypu.get off here? I'm sorry."
Nothing exposes religion more to
the reproach of its enemies than the
worldliness *and hard-heartedness of
its professors.M. Henry.
Altar IHHW-MU ft Bngrliahmaii.
"Mud was thriawn at me several
times in Spain jn few weeks ago be
cause I was an Englishman," says Mr.
R. Sanborn, a young gentleman from
London: "Finally/,, when I went to the
bank for some money, I asked the di
rector the reason far demonstrations
of hatred against Englishmen, and he
informed me that it was because of
the reports, disseminated by jfcite Span
ish newspapers ttt the time, that there
would have been no war with the
United- States but for England's re
fusal! to letb the powers ia interven-
tio_te"^N*w York Letter.
ghaiDa boy certainly is full ob music, Mns. Jackson?"*'"
-Tes. Deacon hit comes nachel toe dat chile his pap mat run ovah!
to Chicago is The North-*
Western Line. Has 245 miles
of double track and the entire
distance, Minneapolis and
St. Paul to Chjcag-o, is pro-
tected against accidents by
the Block Signal System.
N trouble to furnish infor-
mation about the splendid
service offered e,n
Minneapolis. St. Paul and
Chicago. It's* a pleasure and
if you contemplate a trip
East just drop a li ne to
W Teasdale, General ^Pas-
senger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.,
for Illustrated Booklet and
other literature. Your Home
agent will sell you tickets
via the first class line and
..reserve yo ur Sleeping Car
Berths in Advance, on ap-
plication. He doent'~he4ve* it bytwq
it is Hamnwdeliciou*. *?*_
It is the medic.in* hi* Kind
aunty ha* mixed' if* thai
he dislike*. Never mind he is
td~hav a drink of the pure an
tide afterwards to tak* the
bad tscstev awa y*
Drink a beeryou^ know t pure.
Theo.Hamm Brewing Co.
Tel.972e* 5fcPaul Mint*.
Yon recall the Western, cowboy, who mm
dinner in the city, anddenty whionedi out hte
rcTOlrer and shot the botter-dish into fravi
snents. The landlady shrieked, "Why did yon,
Ao that?" "Excuse me, ffi^tm, 'twas habit^
any dear tna'am, habit 7 .1: vw. the butter
creept? Gentlechild of th ,^#the did weti
Seriouslyt habit hMftiMro^s holdi ikpoak
everyone. When one jpeis* nmi3 to doinc
tbink kc continues doing its It yncar-_ntt
habit of bnytac some- p*rticn*t brand i
flour youprobably keepon bayh.fibtkivvm
habit. Ytm do not realizo-tlNtt'' oetw-n-ay Mi
airaperioTArticle-kaoclcingraAi -^rdeor tma
baslreAdy,earaed its eejsu4a*fa tW Hupevc
lority. These-flburs are- in ajmrt demand
thott tphc rrfttir*f*0mttking bwU tham the #fA
mury grcults. Your ordc Is iisaainiTiitlj nW
If you. cannot, vat it. Tatepbova' lOIQu.
70. a &3.*NWfc ^t-^
Pat. ajaalHMi of
lOl KA kiXf.i CJLAA,
Upp Met eriv doim
Retonehlng lot the trad*. Kotinka, Cameras
and Cjkeuifcftta. Derelopinc. flnUhln? and en
larging. Liahtinn nd Dart.- itooia iuatruetloiM
tiiTrtuuee to itio*v dvHitag wltbam. Ti liifk
OR OO ERIE
supply Hotels, Reatauiaa^ Bowrdiat Baa
sad all mbo *uy la qiumtAl/. Call um4 salt
190-192 E. Third SL. St P.uL