Newspaper Page Text
N WEEK'S RECORD I N MINNESO-
fca "Saintly City'' and Saintly City
FolksNewsy Items of Social, Re-
ligious and general Matters Among
SATURDAY, APRIL 1, 1905.
if it's Hamm's, it's all ngiii.
TJiis is ''April Fool Day," look out
Look out for the grand Easter party
at Wagner's hall.
THE EL EXPRESS CO. now has
its office corner Ninth and St. Peter
Prof. J. W. Luca still remains quite
unwell irom his recent attack of rheu
"I haven't paid ?5.00 Ur a hat since
I began wearing the Gordon, and I buy
Miss Lillian, daughter o Mr. and
Mrs. Walter McCoy, is quite ill with
Mr. Matt H. Yiezer of Chicago is in
the city stopping with Mr. and Mrs.
J. Q. Adams.
Rooms for RentNeatly furnished
rooms for rent at 140 Rondo street
by Mrs. W. H. Smith.
The public schools of the city will
close for the spring vacation of one
week beginning April 15.
Mr. W. A. Robison has been en
gaged to play every Sunday evening
at Pilgrim Baptist Church.
Have you seen the new magazine.
-THE VOICE OF TH E NEGRO?" See
notice elsewhere in this issue.
Don't forget that the dancing
school at Wagner hall, Judge John
son, principal, meets every Tuesday
Look out for the grand Easter party
which will be given at Wagner's hall
Tuesday, April 25th. Judge Johnston,
When you wish a fine shine call at
Walter Porter's up-to-date shoe shin
ing parlors, No. 108 E. Fourth street.
Shines 5 cents. First-class work.
Although March came in like a
lamb she broke the old adage and
-went out the same way, and it now
seems safe to say "Spring has
Be on the lookout for "Cupid Ab
road, or A Midsummer Night's Dream"
to be given by Corinthian Temple. S.
M. T. Monday, May 1st. See later
Furnished rooms with modern con
veniences in walking distance of
down town. Mrs. W L. Hardy, 375
East Grant street, opposite Central
Is your ha'.r straignf If not, send
50 cents to Ozonized Ox Marrow Co..
76 Wabash avenue. Chicago, 111., for a
bottip of Ozonized Ox Marrow and you
car easily straighten it
St. Philips' mission, corner Mackub
in and Aurora avenues morning pray
er, 11-00 a. m. Sunday School,_12:30
p.'m:" There "will be no evening" serv
ices until further notice.
The Appeal has purchased the press
and outfit of the Riohardson Printing
Company and added the same to the
plant. Bring in yoiw job printing.
Best work at lowest prices.
#entlemen wishing nice furnished
rooms, with all conveniences, by t^ 3
week or month, at reasonable rates,
sha Ud apply at the Benton House, 228
West Third street, up stairs.
THE NAGEL UNDERTAKING CO.,
Wm. E. Nagel Manager, 208 West
Third street, Telephone, Main 1504.
Latest equipments in every line.
Lady assistant when desired.
Shoes mended while you wait, at
Jarvis'. 83 East Fourth street. Half
soles, 50 and 75 cents. ,Prices reason
able for all kinds of repairing.
can do it on short notice. Jarvis. 83
E. 4th street.
There was a splendid crowd at the
Colonade Dancing school last Wednes
day evening and all enjoyed the new
feature which has been inaugurated
by Principal Winstead of dancing
quadiilles without prompting.
The State Savings Bank, corner
Fourth and Minnesota streets,
Phone, Mala 1609
Monday evenings from 6 to 8. Ac
counts can be started with $1. A little
amount saved every week may some
day stand between you and want.
ELK EXPRESS CO., G. J. Charles
ton, manager, corner St. Peter and
Ninth streets. Packing, shipping and
storing of furniture and household
goods. Piano moving a specialty.
House renting, real estate handled.
Mr. Richara Oousby who has been
foreman of the Cosmopolitan barber
shop has severed his connection there
with and reopened his own shop at the
old stand, 374% Minnesota street, and
invites old and new patrons to call.
Madam H. Hart has opened a very
neat millinery store at No. 266 Rice
street where the ladies may find all
the new and up-to-date styles in hats
and millinery goods. An invitation is
extended to the ladies to call and in
spect the stock.
Gwm&nle. Life Bids..
Fourth, and Minnesota Sfs.
For the Savings o!
the Wage Earner.
The only Institution in St. Paul doing
business strictly according to the
savings, bank law of *he state as
ampnripd to date, and thereby avoids
the dangeT of commercial banking
and tni5t business. Accounts opened
of $1 and upward. Bank open daily
fiom 10 a. m. to 3 p. m., except Satur
days, fiom 9 a. in. to 12:30 p. m.
Cnfc0.1Jay Evia'njs from 6 to 8.
trv^.^v^. rj, Lawrence, John B.
advised to call before purchasing else
The crowd which attended the
Judge Johnston dancing school at
Wagner's hall, corner of Western and
Charles street, last Tuesday night,
was well pleased with the hall. Next
'uesday will be a corker. Come
You ought to see the "Knapp Shade
Adjusters," advertised in this issue,
they "fill a long felt want" and when
you see them you'll want 'em. Have
Mr. Wm J. Work to call and show
them to you. A postal card seat him
to P. O. Box 132. White Bear Lake,
Minn., will bring him.
Our New American Mammoth
THE BEST AND LARGEST MANGLE
FIRST ONS IN THE STATE.
Lowest Fricee3 on Fleat 1/l/orlc
S3I3T3, tQos 69LX-A383 and! CUFFS, lo-
State Steam Laundry,
NOW IS THE TIME
Jarvis, the heeler and saver of soles,
THE APPEAL man called at the new
millinery store of Madam H. Hart, No.
266 Rice street, this week and found
a fine assortment of the latest milli
nery creations that ought to please
"ECONOMICAL TO BUY." "SATISFACTORY TO USE."
Be sure to ask for HOME BRAND.
GRIGGS, COOPER & CO- ST. PAUL.
Those of our patrons who desire to
have matter published must get the
same in this office not later than
Thursday afternoor. otherwise it may
be crowded out. No notice will be
taken of any communication that is
not signed by the author.
and enjoy yourself. Judge Johnston
FIRST CLASS MEALS, like moth
er used to cook may be had at Mrs.century.
Ella Smith's, No. 352 Cedar street.
Breakfast from 7 to 11 a. m. lunch
from 12 to 2:30 p. m. dinner from 5
to 8 p. m. Meals to order when de
sired. Sunday dinners a specialty.
Regular meals 25 cents.
Hamm's New Beer. This beer is so
decidedly superior to any draught
beer ever before brewed, that within
Kfip pve ueior oreweu Liia wum
th7fe"s it has been on Ie it -?S
has already attained a fixed place in
public favor. Call for it. Hamm's
New Brew. 100,000 barrels in stock.
On draught from now on.
HOWELL & DAVIS, No. 156 E. Sixth
street, fashionable tailors. Gentlemen
wishing suits or overcoats of the latest
-uts and patterns should call on them.
adzes' work also done. Clothing
cleaned, repaired, sponged and pressed
on short notice. Moderate prices.
Goods called for and delivered.
SAFE DEPOSIT AND STORAGE
VAULTS.We invite your inspection.
It costs little to place your papers,
cash securities and valuables in abso
lute safety. Boxes in our vaults can
be had for $4 per year. Store your
boxes, trunks, etc., with us. North-
Dancing school1 will1 holu it~ weekl.y.
OC-JOIUI^ everIy Tuesday commencing
massage machines and is prepared to
?oT first class work in all tonsorial
lines. First class workmen guarantee
satisfaction. Ho.t and cold baths
iiai i i ii a
Newspapers, cigars and tobacco for
The Colonade Dancing School had
its usual good crowd present last Wed
nesday evening. The usual good time
I may be counted on for next Wednes
day evening. Come early and stay
i late. Arthur Winstead, principal, Col
onade Hall, N. W corner University
re:dir md Willius. Kennfth
1 '/.pat' ieVc. llatrrH Rich u-'^on, Gus-
t\u* Wl])iu Joar (VBiien, Wil
liam Con.3ta.ns. W. B. Dean.
Farrington Aves. Entrance on
Farrington. Lessons 25 cents.
Messrs. H. J.' Samuels and G. B.
Clark, two enterprising young men,
a* Wsi Seventh Street *l
put in a
class work at the lowesjt prices. Work
called for and delivered. N. W. Tele
phone, Dale 464-L-2. Give them a
at 83 E. Fourth street, says, in one of! sentence in Stillwater for the theft of
his street car signs: "I can mend i some diamonds. Turner was taken to
shoes better than I can write." and, if. the penitentiary June 8, 1903. Mrs.
the sign is a fair specimen of his work Turner wishes a divorce on the ground
as "a writer, he's right, as he can mend
shoes all right if he cannot write all
ner creations tna i uusu i yieus su ,i fir,^?oii^
fo/uo T la^ioa arp I cessfunext
Mrs Cora E. Turner, white, who
was married to Charles Turner Dec.
6, 1902, is seeking a divorce from her ness places
husband. Turner is doing a five-year
that her husband is a convict and
filed her papers last Saturday.
The New Building Club of St.
James church had a delightful social
at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.
seph Adams, Charles street, last Tues
day evening. There was a large
crowd present and it was quite suc-
both sociallymand the mostt fastidious Th ladies are _,, i,financially,
The social will be held nex*
Thursday evening, April 6, at the res
idence of Mrs. S. J. Bellisen, No. 411are
Rondo street. Public cordially in
The Colonnade Dancing Academy
had a splendid crowd on last Wed
evening and all enjoyed them
instructor. chestra gave the usual satisfaction
If you wish a good shave, hair cut, Armant's orchestro will be Present a
shampoo, or anything in the tonsorial
line, call at Richard Cousbv's neat
barber shop, No. 374% Minnesota
street First class workmen only.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Music for
dances and all occasions furnished- on
music by Prof
vette Mason and Armani's or
all the assemblies of the Colonnade
Dancing Academy, corner of Univer
sity and Farrington Aves. Be sure
to attend next Wednesday evening.
Arthur Winstead, principal.
Mrs. Charles Simmons and daughter
Miss Jessie of Winnipeg, Can., were
in the city last Saturday en route
home from Syracuse, N. Y., where
Mrs. Simmons had gone to attend the
funerals of her mother, Mrs. Joseph
B. Terrill, and sister, Miss Anna Ter
2 ill. who died within three days of
each other. He father is still living,
aged 103 years, and one of the his
torical personages of Syracuse where
he has resided for more than half a
The Women's John Brown Memori
al Association met at the home of
the president, Mrs. T. H. Lyles, last
Monday evening and held a very en
thusiastic meeting. A resolution was
passed looking toward the payment
of the John Brown memorial window
of People's church and the members
are at work on the matter. This club
quested to make a report a2ZL2'.'?\5,t its nex
meeting at the residence of Mrs. T.nell.
H. Lyles, 642 Rondo street, next Mon
The Phyllis Wheatley club met at
the residence of Mrs. John Martin,
Central avenue, last Thursday after
noon and a large number was pres
ent. A very interesting paper by Mrs.
N. B. Marshall, "Lifting as W Climb"
was read. Organ recital by Mrs. Mary
McDonald. Mrs. J. Henry was elect
ed instructor of embroidery. A-gener
al .discussion was held on the topic,
"How to Improve Club Work." Th
club made a nice donation toward pay
ing for the John Brown window in
People's church. Next meeting April
1Z at Mrs
western Trust Co., 138 Endicott Ar
cade. The Booker T. Washington club met
at the residence of Mrs. T. H. Lyles
The Judge Johnson and Armant last Friday evening. A splendid pro-
1 11 :t!-!I if.. A UVW V**-fcv* V-.VAiA***^**v-**AO Call \JWZi A -I.* W.XAW1** kj jvi*uvAU xfwm^m.*.-)
next Tuesday evening, March 7th, at "When Malindy Sings piano solo by
Wagner's hall, corner Charles and
Western avenue, two blocks north of
University. Armant's orchestra will
furnish the music. Admission 25
i The Cosmopolitan barber shop, 74
Bast Fifth street, C. Hirschfield, pro- +i,0
prletor. has put in one of the new-face
have started the "^.ll Right" Hand a. m. Np. 444 Robert street, bet. 7th
Laundry at 551 University street, and 8th Streets. John S. Mills, pro-
where they are prepared to do first prietor.
Ri k's 159 Sherburne ave-
/-.,<p>OraTJ11 gram was rendered. Mrs. Hall
read one of Dunbar's famous poems,
Mrs. T. H. Lyle3, vocal solo by Mrs
Mary McDonald. Mr. James A. Thom
as recited, "Th Three Calls solo
by Mr. Ora Hall diset by Mr. and
Mrs. T. H. Lyles. After the program
routine business was taken up and
considerable was done.p A dona
memorial window of the
MILLS' SANDWICH ROOM is the
wic to get your favorite sand-
wiches. W have the grade of
coffee and the cooks know how to
prepare it therefore we can serve
very excellent coffee. W also have
soups, staws and "oysters in every
style. W constantly carry .such
sandwiches as: "New York," "Den-
ver." "St.-Paul," chicken, nan:burger,
ham and /egg, etc. W make a spe
cialty of the genuine Mexican "Chili
Stew" and "Chili Mack." If.you try
us once you will call again. Open
day and night from 6:00 a. m. to 2:30
THE ABPEAL: A NATIONAL AFRO-AMEBICAlf NEWSPAPER.
WAGNER HALL FOR REN T.
Persons desiring to rent Wagner
hall, corner Charles and Western ave
nues for lodge meetings, parties,
dances, meetings or for any occasion
may obtain the same at reasonable
rates upon application to J. W.
Wynne, 558 University or Judge John
ston, 352 Cedar street.
YOUR MONEY GROWS.
A mass meeting of the citizens will
he held at McKinley hall, corner of
Western and University avenues, on
next Wednesday evening, April 5th, at
8 o'clock, for the purpose of deter
mining what, if any, action will be
taken by the people to raise the mon
ey to pay for the John Brown memori
al window in the People's church.
All who are interested in the mat
'ter are requested to be present.
The Cosmopolitan Barber Shop, No.
74 East Fifth street, has changed own
ers, Mi*. E. J. Williams retiring and
Mr.' Charles Hirschfield acquiring his
interest. Th same excellent work
men have been retained and the same
excellent service will be given to cus
tomers. Public cordially invited to
The Voice of the Negro.
Mr. S. D. Kemp has been appointed
asent for "The Voice df The Negro,"
a monthly magazine published in At
lanta, Ga., and the only magazine now
being edited and published by Afro
Americans in this country. Messrs.
J. W. E Bowen and J. Max Barber
are editors. Among those who have
pledged their Support to the magazine
as contributory are Prof. W. E. B.
Du Bois, Prof. Kelley, Millef, Dr.
Booker T. Washington, Mrs. Mary
Church Terrill, Mrs. Fannie Barrier
Williams and a score of others promi
nent among the leading writers.
The price 01 the magazine is only
$1 per year. Persons desiring to sub
scribe should send their subscriptions
to S. D. Kemp, Cosmopolitan barber
shop, 74 East Fifth street, or Army
building, foot of Robert street, St.
"Small" Loan and Investment Co. 421-
422 Bradley Building.
Houses for rent and for sale. Lots
for sale on easy terms.
A new six-room house in course of
construction on Cook street, three
blocks from street car line, modern
except heat water and sewer assess
ments paid. Terms suitable to buyer.
Put money in our investments and
watch your money grow.
Give us your fire insurance on
houses and household goods and busi-
THE ELK EXPRESS CO.
Has Moved to Larger and Better
The Elk Express Co. is growing
and spreading out now that spring is
here. The company has leased the
building on the corner of St. Peter
and Ninth streets, No. 467 St. Peter
its office and storage. There has
also been added to the present equip
ment one large stake wagon and two
small ones. The company is now pre
pared to move any one as quickly as
any other firm in the business and at
as low rates. Only competent men
employed to handle the goods.
G. J. Charleston,
A good, steady, sober barber, young
married man preferred, may obtain a
good situation, wages $12.00 per week
also half over $20.00. Apply at once
R. E. Anderson,
Ladies who wish a beautiful com
plexion will use Mrs. Howard'a IT"ya
ing delicacy for softening and healing
roughness, pimples, tan and freckles
also a perfect vegetable tissue food
for wrinkles and hollows in cheeks,
throat and neck. Manufactured only
Howard. 662 W. Central
avenue, St. Paul, Minn. Phone, Dale
Soldiers Addresses Wanted.
Henry N. Copp, attorney-at-law,
Washington, D. wa&ts the addresses
of below named Afro-American sol
diers, who served in the Civil War if
dead, their heirs. Information will be
John W. Dent. 3rd Cavalry Jerry
Smith, 3rd Artillery Daniel Banks, Al
bert Bates, Peter Broddy, Paton Giles,
Anderson Hoffman, George Nally,
George Nikols William Robbms,
Joseph Roney, Rowan Samuels, and
Willis Stone, 5tn Cavalry George
_Bib&, Charles Cantwell, Jesse Dar
Louis Darbney, John Gault, Frank
McFarland, John Price, Dennis Rob
berts, and Washington Smith, 13th
Artillery Charles Browne, George W.
Harmon and Simon Smith, 11th In
fantry Huston Bailess, William Brod
well, Henry Clay, and Elias Smith,
27th Infantrv: Edward Washinston,
and John C. Louis, 2Stn infantry Wil
liam A. Bates, George Cooper, Henry
Crouch, Henry Harrisons Patrick Hen
ry and George Sizemore, 43rd Infant
ry' Granville Elliott. Matthew Felts,
David Hunt, Albert Jackson, William
King, Peter Tardy, and William Winn,
59th Infantry Roger Edwards. 107th
Infantry Moses Able, Moses Ballard,
Harrison Butler, Robert Burdetfe, John
A. Cecil. Simon Cook, David Wilmot,
Moses Etherton, Squire Garrison, Hen
ry Hamilton, John W. Hopkins. Jerry
Morris. Grandison Smiti., Beverly Tay
lor and George Washington, 123rd In
fantry Timothy Filan and Patrick Mc
Co-mick, 13oth Infantry.
Ministers of the gospel and secreta
ries of lodges, and others interested,
mav help worthy families bv giving
public announcement of the above list
and posting it in conspicuous placea
MUCH TROUBLELITTL E SMOKE.
Chinaman Has His Cwn Way of En
Of all smokers the Chinaman goes
to the greatest trouble and obtains the
least result. "H carries," says an
observer, "a little box almost twice
the size of an ordinary silver cigarette
case. This is half-filled wijb. water. In
one end is a removable tiny tube to
serve as a pipe, at the other end is
the pipe stem. First of all lie takes
out the tube and blows through it to
remove all blockage. Then he fum
bles through his awkward clothes,
searching for tobacco, and produces
a bit cf rag in which it is wrapped.
Carefully he extracts a wad of tobac
co, puts away his rag and slowly plugs
the tube, which holds, perhaps, the
tenth part of an ordinary cigarette.
But he never has
he has to borrow or hunt out a brown
paper stem and light itit glows for.
a long time and. can be puffed into
flame again. gives a long" draw,
slowly eajoying it to its full extent for
1 the moment or two, then' back again
through the old routine to find his to
bacco,, fill his pipe and get it lighted."
CONVICTIONS ABE O VALUE.
Must Be Planted Deep if They Are to
Hold and Influence.
Nobody who is endowed with a good
mind and wants to live to his satis
faction can afiord to neglect the aq
tuirement of convictions, says Edward
S. Martin in the Metropolitan. What
are they? They ought to be opinions
based on knowledge and definitely
thoueht out. Practically they ccme
in various waysoften by inheritance
or as the result of early training
sometimes by association, sometimes
from the automatic working of the
mind during long periods when it is
acquiiing and silting knowledge and
experience. Sometimes, again, con
victions s-eem to ccme suddenly, espe
cially religious convictions, though
there is usually a long process of pre
paratory thought behind them, and it
is really only the final conclusion that
is sudden. Deep convictions on any
subject don't come ready-made. One
has to work for them to earn them.
If they are to hold and to influence
conduct, they must be planted deep.
Cy Virtue of the Emperor.
(?his SUCCBSS is giatelully attributed
to the b^flip it vatUe of the Empeioi.
By irtue of the Emperor
All victories are bought
The nation's- warlike temper or
Their leaders' skill is naught
Impordeious miles aie ouit heaviest guns,
And palti} pawns cur n^rTiotie sons.
Fleets, armies, guns and batteries
Are tiu^t of lools alone,
The essence of the matter is
The mor.aieh's moial tone:
To Thionps andPoftei my heart, tre-
Ee -vlrtvouS, and be eonque ois, O Kings!
Then let the plaurive millions see
Your virtues' mat,ic powers,
Eeneath whose dazzling brilliancy
The stricken foeman cowers
These, the^e aione make victory com
Shall stoim his strongholds and shall
sink his fleet'
London Daily Chronicle.
Presents to Bible Society.
A number of curious presents have
come to the Bible society in London.
Gifts of embroidery to the value of
over $150 have ben received from
native Christian women in Manchuria.
From the New Hebrides, the Aneity
umese sent more than $30. These peo
ple manufacture arrowroot annually
to pay for the uibles they need.
About $15 was contributed in kind
by the aborigines of Mapoon, North
Queensland, who collected oysters for
the purpose, as they haye no money
of their own. Even the Dyaks of Bor
reo sent a collection in to London,
though in former days their fathers
collected human heads much as Amer
ican boys collect postage stamps.
At What Temperature Water Boils.
Water boils at different tempera
tures, according to the elevation above
the sea level. In London water boils
practically at 212 degrees Fahrenheit
in Munich, Germany, at 209% deSailor
grees in the City of Mexico, at 200
degrees, and in tlie Himalsyas, at an
elevation cf 18,000 i'eet above the lev
el of the sea, at 180 degrees. These
differences are caused by the vary
ing pressure of the atmosphere at
these points. In London the whole
weight of the air has to be overcome.
In Mexico, 7.000 teet above the sea,
there is 7,000 teet less of atmopphere
to be resisted. Ccnsequently 'ess heat
is required and boiling takes place at
a lower temperature.
Cause of Mysterious Sounds.
There is an old superstition that tap
ping sounds in a room foretell death.
A correspondent susgests that these
sounds are emitted from wooden fur
niture. "I have generally noticed," he
says, "that I heard them after a sud
den change in the temperature from
heat to cold. Heat causes furniture
to expard and open the interstices of
the wood, which become filled with
air. A sudden coolirg, on the other
hand, causes the" wood to contract,
and the interstices then close and
forcibly expel the air with these ex
The Pope Bicycle Daily Memoran
dum Calendar for 1905 contains a
memorandum leaf for every day in the
year, and 365 original sayings in favor
of good road'-, good health, outdoor
exercise, and that great vehicle of
health giving, the modern bicycle, by
our most eminent living men of mark
ed accomplishment. The calendar is
free at Pope Mfg. Co.'s stores or any
of our readers can obtain it by send
ing five 2 cent stamps to Pope Mfg.
Co., Hartford, Conn., or 143 Sigel St.,
WE ARE LEADERS.
TELEPHONE MAIN 15C4.
Day or Night.
N. W. PHONE, MAIN 1MB.
NflGEL UNDERTAKING GO.
j&m$ ^fif^ J?^&V 3^r' ,S^F
DOINGS 1 AND ABOUT THE
GREAT "FLOUR CITY."
Matters Social, Religious and General
Which Have Happened and Ar to
Happen Among the People of the
Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Adams were in
the city last Sunday evening.
The protracted meetings being held
at St. Peter's are being well attend
Services at St. Thomas' mission ev
ery Sunday aiternoon at 4 o'clock.
Have you seen the new magazine,
"THE VOICE OF THE NEGRO?" See
notice elsewhere in this issue.
The many friends of .Mrs. Beverley
Keesee will, be pleased to learn that
she is convalescent after a long ill
Mr. J#. W. Roberson who had an op
eration performed at St. Barnabas'
hospital last week is at home again
and doing well.
The building fund of St. Thomas'
Mission has lately added about $70 to
its bank account and has $40 more to
its credit on demand.
Have your tailoring and repairing
done by ANTHONY TH E TAILOR.
Suits, $15 and upward. Repairing done
at reasonable rates. 212 Washington
St. Thomas' Mission Fifth avenue
and Ninth street south, Rev. Geo. H.
Thomas, rector in charge. Services
every Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
All cordially invited.
Mrs. David Mackay of Paris, Ky.,
en route to Portland, Oregon, spent
last Wednesday with Mesdames Rob
eison and King. Mrs. Mackay visited
here several years ago.
Piano lessons taught, also instruc
sewing. Plain sewing done at the
Goodrich-Russell Afro-American In
dustrial Home, 2406-2408 17th
So. Miss Lydia Walker, instructor.
It is understood that J. Frank
Wheaton of New York City will ar
rive in the city in a few days to take
charge of the .case of Ike Rivers char
ged with the murder of Richard Con
ners, a lew weeks ago.
Rev. Hills, rector of St. Mark's and
formerly in charge of the St. Thomas'
Mission, occupied the pulpit last Sun
day. was agreeably surprised at
the increase in attendance and the
splendid work of the choir.
When in St. Paul and you wish to
get FIRST CLASS MEALS, like you
used to get at home call on Mrs. Ella
Smith, No. 352 Cedar street. Break
fast from 7 to 11 a. m. lunch from
12 m. to 2:30 p. m. dinner from 5 to
8 p. m. Meals to order when desired.
Sunday dinners a specialty. Regular
meals 25 cents.
Have you seen the new magazine,
"THE VOICE OF TH E NEGRO?" See
notice elsewhere this issue.
SKATE SAILING LIVELY SPORT.
May Travel a Mile a Minute
with No Power Save the Wind.
Tift be ane's self tije mast TUKI the
tiller and tfce- Isaafesailing and skat
ing blended at the speed of a high
ciass locomotivethis is the sport of
skate-sailing, says writer in Country
Life in America. In an automobile,
in a racing keel, cn a blooded horse,
the man that guides by clutch or till
er or bridle i a piece of dead .freight,
being to the extent of his weight a
drag, on the speed but skate-sailing
alone, of sports that attack time,'
makes use of the guidance itself as
a part of the propulsive force.
The man himself is both sail area
and live ballast. With a forty-mile
breeze behind him, and clean, green
ice ahead, the skate-sailer comes the,
nearest we shall ever get to the wing
footed god that slid down a rainbow.
Wings on his feet, and his arms teth
ered to great white wings, he is the
lyre of the west wind in a kind of
rhapsody of motion. is as sensi
tive to the situation as a photograph
ic plate. Every tremor of the sail ac
tion passes through him, and he
adapts himself momently to the vari
ations of an off-shore breeze.
The old world dream was of a cen
taurman-horsetwo natures in one
body. In this twentieth-century sport
we have realized a man-beat. Th
effort to prove that a man may cover
a mile a minute, unaided by steam
or gasoline, by the propulsive power
of wind alone, will be made this ad
vancing season by some skate-sailers
Have you seen the new magazine,
"THE VOICE OF TH E NEGRO? See
notice elsewhere in this issue.
First-Class Laundry Worfe
Best in Ever Rrapect.
509-511, Second Ave., Se., Minneapolis.
Lady assistant when required. ST. PAUL, MINN.
Poniet Clare $|.Q0
Per 4r *f*rw
Medo Clare 75c
Good Fair Wine 25c
Telephone Main HOI
iRCBERTST.BaaM 3RD ST. S.
"Was awarded the GOLD
MEDAL at the World's Fair,
Louis, 1904, for absolute pur
ity and richness of flavor.
The Approval of Millions of
People Confirmed by the
World's Greatest Exposition.
His Face On Every Box!
W. EVANS, GEN'L AGT,
337 Wabasha St.. St Paul,
and also on sale at the
447-449 WABASHA STREET.
Both Phones 741 Main.
Good Goods and Best
Possible Values For
Tour Money Always.
W E GIVE TRADINQ STAMPS.
P. e. REID. J- J: HIRSHP1ELD.
an a mm
40 East Third St.,