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DOINGS 1 AND ABOUT THE
GREAT "FLOUR CITY."
Matters Social, Religious and General
Which Have Happened and Are to
Happen Among the People of the
Mr. Wm. R. Morris is in Pittstmrg,
Miss Lettie Hayes is on the sick
Mrs. J. W. Robfcrson is still con
fined to her bed.
Mr. W. L. Ricks has opened a law
office at 331 Boston block.
There is no improvement in the
condition of Mrs. J. V. Kemp.
Miss Alice Marshall is spending sev
eral weeks in Chicago visiting her sis
ter Mrs. Delbert Lee.
Miss Ollie Ward will leave next
week for points in Wisconsin and Illi
nois to visit friends and relatives.
Miss Zelma La Force and Miss Hat
tie Weir have returned from an eight
weeks' trip to Portland and the exposi
Shoes resoled in 15 minutes at S.
T. Sorensen's, 312 Nicollet avenue.
Sewed soles 75 cts., nailed soles 50
cts. New up-to-date shoes, all styles,
Miss Eva Sweatman of Kansas City,
who has been visiting. Mrs. W. D.
Carter of St. Paul, spent last week
with Miss Cora Anderson at the home
of Mr. Zack Johnson, 2704 Fourth
Mrs. Nellie Hale has issued invita
tions for the opening soiree of fourth
season of the Autumn Leaf Dancing
school which will take place at Twin
ing hall. 721 Hennepin avenue, Mon
day evening, Sept. 4th.
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. ?vleals to order when desired.
Sunday dinners a specialty. Regular
meals 25 cents.
Little Misses Adina and Margaret
Adams of St. Paul, who were the
guests for a week of Miss Mildred
Plummer, were tendered a surprise
"fruit shower" on Friday evening of
last week at the residence of Mrs.
Fannie Cunningham. The promoters
of the affair were Masters Frankie
Wheaton, Ralph Ward and Myrtle
Ihler. There were about thirty young
sters present and they had a time such
as only children can have.
The most notable event of the week
in social circles was the wedding of
Mr. T. McCants Stewart of Portland,
Or., and Miss Mayme Delia Weir
which took place at high noon Tues
day at All Saints' Episcopal church,
Rector Thomas officiating. About one
hundred particular friends and rela
tives were present at. the ceremony.
The bride wore cream lansdown, brus
sels net overdress, a Greek hey pat
tern of cream satin ribbon. She wore
a short tulle veil and carried a white
vellum prayer book, a present from
her mother her only ornament was
a gold locket and chain, a gift from
the groom. The bridesmaids, Miss
Zelma Laforce, cousin of the bride, and
Miss Eugenie Coulter, wore white chif
fon trimmed with vaienciennes lace,
pearl necklaces, -white chiffon and lace
polo hats and carried pink dahlias.
The maid of honor, Miss Hattie Weir,
sister of the bride, wore flowered or
gadie over pink silk, trimmed with va
ienciennes lace, white polo hat and car
ried white asters. Mrs. H. F. Weir,
mother, who gave the bride away,
wore charming costume of gray silK.
The groom's beat man, Mr. Ralph Grey,
and ushers, Messrs. S. E. Hall, F. D.
McCracken, C. Yancey and R. Marshall
were attired in full dress. After the
ceremony a wedding breakfast was
served at the residence of the bride's
mother, Mrs. H. F. Weir, 1205 Thir
teenth avenue south, which was at
tended by the bridal party and a few
intimate friends only. After the break
fast Prof. W. A. Weir, an uncle of the
bride and the Coleridge-Taylor quar
tet furnished some delightful selec
tions. In the evening a reception was
held at the residence of Mrs. Z. A.
Pope, 216 W. Thirty-first street, from
8 to 10 o'clock, which was attended by
about two hundred guests. The entire
bridal party were in the receiving line.
The whole affair was very pretty and
delightful throughout. The happy
couple left Wednesday for Portland,
Or., their future home.
The Colonnade Dancing school is a
private place for dancing and only
those who secure their tickets from
Principle Winstead will be admitted.
There was a vry large crowd attend
ing the school last Wednesday.
THE STATE SAVINGS BANK,
4th and Minnesota Sts.
Deposits, $2,300,000.00 Surplus and
Undivided Profits, over $50,000.00. In
terest compounded semi-annually. De
posits made now draw 5 mos. interest
January 1st next. Bank open during
usual banking hours and on Monday
from 6 to S.
THE VALET TAILORING CO.. O.
Renovating, cleaning and repairing.
Will call for ana deliver free of charge.
Monthly contracts $1.00 per month.
Suits pressed while you wait, 50c.
Your patronage solicited. All work
guaranteed. Tel. N. W. Main 2769-
156, East 6th street.
The Colonnade Dancing Academy
made quite an improvement for their
patrons. They have built a skylight
twelve feet long, six feet wide and
eight feet deep.- Mr. Loeffelholz,* pr-
Winstead/ has the'finest crowd of so
ciable people b ever saw. The Col
onnade Dancing School is a regular
summer resort for dancing. All pa
trons are cordially invited to attend
each Wednesday in the week.
The Voice of the Negro.
S. D. Kemp has been appointed
agent for "The Voice of 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 contributors are: Prof. W. E. B.
Du Bois, Prof. Kelley, Miller, 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 of the magazine is oclj
$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.
Twenty-Fifth Session National Afro
American Press Association.
The Twenty-Fifth Session of the
National Afro-American Press Asso
ciation will be held in Bethel A. M.
E. Church, Detroit, Michigan, Tues
day, August 29, 1905 The time se
lected for the meeting is just prior
to the meeting of the National Afro
American Council, so that it will be
convenient for editors who attend
that meeting to be present at the
A special rate of a fare and a third
on the certificate plan has been se
cured on all railroads as far West as
Cheyenne, Wyo., and all points in
Colorado, for persons attending the
Council meeting, and editors may
take advantage of that. Ask for
tickets to the National Afro-Ameri
can Council and be sure to get a cer
It is hoped the session will be large
Cyrus Field Adams,
Emmett J. Scott,
You cannot escape your taxes here
by talking about your citizenship
NAMES OF BIBLICAL TIIMGE-
Remarkable Cognomens, Some Doubt
Praise-God Barebones and other
quaintly named Puritans had their
forerunners in such saints as Ieegra
tias (Thank God), Bishop of Carthage,
who is commemorated on March 23.
Deogratias' episcopal predecessors re-.
joiced in the name of Quodvultdeus
(What-God-wiiis), which was borne by
half a dozen fifth or sixth century
bishops. Habetdeum (He-bath-God)
and Adeodatus (Given-by-God) were
other names of the time. Latin can
form such names, usually, less gro
tesquely than English, it is probably
apocryphal, however, that iraise-God
Barebones, or Barebone (really Bar
bon), had two brothers, named Christ-
been-damned Barebone, winch, accord
ing to Hume, was called "Damned
Barebone" for short. Hume also men
tions God-reward Smart, Standfast-on
high Stringer, Kin-sin Pimple, Ply
debate Roberts, and Fight-the-good-
Surgery An Ancient Art.
Surgery was practiced with fair
skill jy the ancient Egyptians. Hip
pocrates, of the school of Cos, is pre
eminent for the degree of advance
ment to which h* brought the art, B.
C. 400. The practice Of dissecting the
human subject did much to improve
it, and was begun by Erasistratus, at
Alexandria, in tlie third century. It
was long discountenanced among the
Romans, who were enjoined by public
edicts to follow the good old plan of
healing, through the medium of ro
ligious incantation. Asclepiades made
some efforts to break through this
popular superstition. This was in 96
B. C, and Celsus enjoyed consider
able celebrity as en oDeratnr ahru IT
HIS VALET'S GENTLE REBUKE.
Diplomat Forcefully Made tp See His
In the "Autobiography of Andrew
-J .v -*o 15. White" a story of former sen
^^^f^^ator of theisUnited Stateas who about
the year 1840* was sent to Russia as
minister. Sobriety was not this gen
tleman's especial virtue and this led
to the resignation of his valet, who
told as follows of the final quarrel:
"This morning Oi thought it was
toime to get his igsillincy out of bed,
for he had been drunk about a week
and in bed mosf of the toime, and so
Oi went to him and says, gentle loike,
'Would your igsillincy have a cup of
coffee?' when he rose up and shtrucK
me in the face. On that Oi took him
by the collar, lifted him out of bed,
took him across the room, showed im
his ugly face in the glass and Oi said
to him, says Oi: 'Is thim the eyes ofx
an invoy extraor-r-rdinary and minis
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE OLD AND RELIABLE
Stewart Stoves and Ranges
You will want a STEWART HEATER this fall. Buy now and
will set it up^for you next month.
3-piece Parlor Suit cut6...
J.S.l if e' -*afr SANDW1C
No. 444 Robert Street.
Between Seventh and Eighth.
In fact every article in
the entire department at
half what you can bjuy
them for in other stores.
that weletire from business this fall and that our big stock-of Furniture, Carpets, Stoves, Ranges'
and Crockery must be closed out
SMITH FARWELL O
Is the Place to Get Your
64 Sast Jixth J'treet. St. Paul.
Our low prices and easy pa\^rnent plan will satisfy you.
We know we are offering greater inducements than
others, that's why we say LOOK AROUND.
One of OurSpecials
A highly poli%hed oak Canter Table, A O
room, Diningroom and Kitchen, com- ____
pletely fnrnished well ^|r \J
Telephone N W. Main 3082-L
Open from 6:00 a. to 2:30 a. in.
TELEPHONE ORDERS .DELIVERED FREE.
New York Sandwich 15
Chicken Sandwich 15
Denver Sandwich 10
St. Paul Sandwich 10
Pork Tenderloin Sandwich 15
Hamburger Steak Sandwich 10
Pork Chop Sandwich 10
Plain Steak Sandwich 10
Doughnuts, 5c. Coffee
Ham and Egg Sandwich 10
Sardine Sandwich 10
Fish Sandwich 10
Ham Sandwich 5
Egg Sandwich 5
Wienerwurst Sandwich 5
Cheese Sandwich 5
Pigs' Foot Sandwich 5
5 Cocoa, 5c.
DINNER 15 CENTS.
May & Co.'s
Don't buy your
$9.98 ed. youinvestigatn-oymone
Furniture,Carpets, Stoves, Etc.
24-inch top, 18-inch book shelf, a A||/j
regular $2.25 table. Our price
Special Outfit Offer
See how nicely we can furnish iour rooms
ready to go house
keeping. Parlor, Bed-
$9.70 cash, a year's time to pay balance. When looking for
furniture bargains DON'T FORGET CARDOZO'S
Our Easy Payment Plan: $100 for $8.00 Down
Year's Time to Pay Balance. If Sick or Otft of Work,
Tell Us and We Will Wait. fl
i^sgw"' -^^?#^i%^^-^7^4,/^^^^^^^f^^^^^^p^f-^ ^^s^'
i/z Off 'Is Off ''I* Off
Nothing less than one-fourth off in thia whole line.
OMPLETE Housekeeping Outfits have
been a fad with us for twenty-two
years. We think that we know more
about it thaa most dealers.
LET US TALK
TBLBPBOMS MAIN 1504.
Day or Night.
208 W. THIRD ST.,
NflGEL UNDERTAKING 60.
MMT WORSHIPFUL GRAND LOGC
MINNESOTA, A. F. AND A. M.
W. R. MORRIS, GRAND MASTE3,
1020 Guaranty Lofn Bldg., Minneapolis.
B. R. DURANT. GRAND SECRETAkr,
831 Payne Ave., St. Paul, Minn.
PIONEER LODGE NO. 1, A. F. ana A.
M., meets first and third Mondays of each
month at Masonic Hall. No. 219 "Wabasha
street at 8:00 p. m. T. E. Beasley, W. M.
L. F. Be Lyons, Secy.', 560 Temperance
PERFECT ASHLAR LODGE NO. 40, A.
P. and A. M., meets second and fourth
Tuesdavs at Masonic Hall, No. 319 Waba
Bha St.. at 8:00 P. M. J. H. Sherwood,
W. M,. 524 Farrington Ave. E. Porter.
Se c, Bradley Bldg.
MARS LODGE, NO. 2202, MEETS
second and fourth Tuesday in each month
at Odd Fellows' Hall. 221 West University,
corner Farrington avenue. Entrance on
Farrington. Daniel Roy. N., G. Thos. R.
Hickman, P. S., 422 St. Anthony ave
PAST GRAND MASTER'S COUNCIL,
No. 123. G. U. O. of O. F. meets the sec
ond and fourth Friday in each month at
Odd Fellows' Hall, 221 W. University,
corner Farrington. Entrance on Failing
ton. Wm. R. Morris. W. G. M. Thos. R.
Hickman, G. S., No. 422 St. Anthony ave
ST. PAUL PATRIARCHY NO. 114.
meets second Monday in each month at
Odd Fellows' Hall, '221 W. University,
corner Farrington. Entrance on Far
rington avenue. Thos. R. Hickman
(acting) R. V. P. W. R. Morris. P. M. V.
Geo. B. Lowe, W. P. R., 178M. Wab
HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH, No. 5|53 G.
U. O. of O. F. meets second find fourth
Monfiay in each month :t Odd Fellows
Hali, N. W. Cor. University and Farring
ton Aves. Entrance on Farrington. Mrs.
Alice Franklin, M. N. G. Mrs. Ida M.
Johnson, W. R.. No. i)lC Marion St.
UNITED BROTHERS OF FRIEND
NORTH STAR LODGE NO. 138, U. B.
F., meets first and third Tuesday in each
mouth at hall No. 116 West Sixth street.
Brothers in good standing always wel
come. J. R. White W. M.. J. Q. Adams,
W. Sec'v. 40 E. Fourth street.
BIDDLB CIRCLE. LADJES OF G. A.
R. meets first and third Tuesdays of each
month in Supreme Court room, old cap
itol building. Mrs. M. J. Leavitt, Pres.,
Mr. J. R. White, Secy., Phoenix Bldg.
ST. JAMES' A. M. E. CHURCH, COR.
Fuller and Jay streets. Sunday services,
1100 a. m. 7:30 p. m. Wednesday prayer
meeting, S:00 p. m. ,Pastor visits on Mon
day and Tuesday at home Wednesday and
Thursday.Weddings, funerals and the
sick attended on notice, Rev. R. Seymour,
Pastor. Parsonage, Cor. Jay and Fuller.
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH, Cor.
12th and Cedar. Sunday services: Pruicta
lug at 11 a. m. and 7:45 n. m. Sunday
school nt 12:30 o'clock. Wednesday even
lug geueral prayer meeting. Friday even
ing study Sunday school lcsscu. PuueraU
and weddings promptly attended. Rev. W.
D. Carter. Pastor. 559 Elf el St.
ST. PHILIP'S EPISCOPAL MISSIO"
coruer.Aurora avenue and Mackubi-n streo*
Sunday services: Early celebration of Holf
Eucharist, 7:30 a. in. H.igb celebration
Holy Eucharist first and third Sundays*.
11:00 a. m. Matins, second and fourtto
Sundays, 11:00 a. m. Sum\.jr school, 12:30
p. m. Brotherhood of St. undrew, G:30 p.
in. Vespers, 7:30 D. m. Week service*:
Wednesdays, confirmation class, 8:00 x,i. m.
Friday^, evening prayer. 8:00 p. m. Satur
days. Holy Kucharist, 8 A. M. Rev. Evemrd
SPECIALTIES: Teas, Coffees,
Fruits and Vegetables.
Full line of Canned Goods and
440 University Ave.
ST. PAUL. MINN.
Branch Office, 625 8t.. Washington, D. C.
Curly HairMade Straight By
TAKEN FROM WFB
BEFOBE AND AFTEB TBEATMEKT.
OZONIZED OX MARROW
This wonderful hair pomade is the only safe
preparation In the world that makes kinky or
early hair straight as shown above. It nour
ishes the scalp, prevents the hair from falling
out or breaking off, cures dandruff and makes
the haif grow long and silky. Sold over
45 years, and used by thousands Warranted
harmless. It was_ the first preparation ever
sold for straigtenlng kinky ^air. Beware of
imitations. Remember that Ford'sOrlirinal
Ozonized Ox Marrow is put np only in
fifty cent size, made onlv in Chicago and by us.
See that "Ozonized Ox Marrow Co.
Printe on the package,.Chicago, Do not
pe misled by substitutes that claim to be I
just as goodbut always insist upon getting
the genuine, as it never fails to keep
the hair straight, soft and beautiful,
giving it that healthy, life-like appear
A ance so much desired. A toilet-necessity for
A la-lies, gentlemen and children. Elegantly
I perfumed. Owing to its superior and lasting
qualities it is the best and most economical.
It is not possible for anybody to produce a
preparation equal to it. Full directions with
every bottle. Only 50 cents. Sold by druggists
anddealers,otend us SO cents for one bottle,
postpaid, or 1.4 for three bottles, express
aid We pay all postage and express charges.
postal or express money order. Please
mention name of this paper when ordering.
Write your name and address plainly to
OZtONIZMD OX HARROW CO.,
76 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Illinois.
Agents wanted everywhere.
Anyone Bending & sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable Commnnlu
tlons strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent*
gent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
through Munn & Co.
tpecial notice, withou charge,