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The Appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn. ;) 1889-19??, March 17, 1906, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016810/1906-03-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE APPEAL,
A HATIOHAL AFRO-AMERICAN NEWSPAPER
PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY
MIAMS BROS. EDITORS AND PUBLISHERS
49 E. 4th St., St. Paul, riinn.
ST. PAUL OFFICE,
No. 110 Union Blk. 4th & Cedar,
J. O. ADAMS, Manager.
MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE,
Stiarantv Loan Bldg. Room 1020
HARVEY B. BURK, Manager.
CHICAGO OFFICE,
323-5 Dearborn St. Suite 310,
C. F. ADAMS, Manager.
TERMS, STRICTLY IN ADVANCE:
S:NGLE COPY, ONE YEAR $2.00
SINGLE COPY, SIX MONTHS 1.10
SINGLE COPY, THREE MONTHS .60
When subscriptions arc by any moans allowed
to urn without prepayment, the terms are
fi() writs for each 13 weeks and 5 cents for
e:ich odd week, or at the rate of $J,4Q per
year.
it?alliances should be made by Express
Mom .v Order, Post Office Money Ordm. Ke
i.t.ere Letter or Bank Draft. Postage
stamps will be received the same as cash for
tae fractional parts of a dollar. Only one
oent ami two cent stamps taken.
Silver should neve-bo sent through the mail.
11. is H1 lost sure to wear a hole through the
i volooo anil be lost or else it may be sto
len. Persons who send silver to us in letters
i so at their own risk.
fhirriage and death notices 10 lines or less 31.
Kaeh additional line 10 cents. Payment
strictly in advance, and to be announced at
all must come in season to oe news.
Advertising rates, 15 cents per agate line, each
insertion. There are fourteen agate lines
in an Inch, and about seven words in an
affateline. No single advertisements less
itian$l. No discount allowed on less than
three moutus contract. Cash must accom
pany all order.* from parties unknown to us.
r'urther particulars on application.
(Readingdiscountsrfor
not ces: cents
Nro
peroline, eac.h
insert ion.
time space Readin
matter is set in brevier typeabout six
words to the line. All head-lines count
double.
The date on the address label shows when
subscription expires. Renewals should be
made two weeks prior to expiration, so shut
no paper may be missed, as the paper stops
when time is out.
Jt occasionally happens tliat papers sent to.sub
scribers are lost or stolen. In case you do
nor. receive any number when due, inform us
by postal card at the, expiration of five days
from that date, and we will cheerfully for
ward a duplicate of the missing number
Coinmunuittons to receive attentions must be
news*, upon important subjects, plainly
written only upon one side of the paper
must reach us Tuesdays if possible, anyvvay
not later than Wednesdays, and bear the sig
nature of the author. No manuscript re
turned, unless stamps are sent for postage.
We do not hold ourselves responsible for the
views of our correspondents.
Soliciting agents wanted everywhere. Write
for terms. Sample copies free.
In every letter that you write us never fail to
give your full name and address, plainly
writ Ion, post, office, county and state. Busi
ness letters of all kinds must lie written on
separate sheets from letters containing news
or :na!t'-r for publication.
PRESiDEiNT ROOSEVELT.
Treat each man according to
his worth as a man. Distrust
ail who would have any one
class placed before any other.
$ Other republics have fallen be
ause the unscrupulous have
substituted loyalty to class for
loyalty to the people as a whole.
President Roosevelt's speech
at Little Rock. Ark.
SATURDAY. MARCH 17, 190G.
SOUTHERN CHRiSTIANlTY.
The Western Recorder, publisheti at
Louisville, Kentucky, organ of the
.Sou titeris Caucasian Haprist, "regrets"
that iVlisu Nannie H. Burroughs, ccr
reaiioudins secretary of the Women's
Auxiliary Convention, connected with
the National Baptist Convention. h?.s
made the "remarkable deliverance"
which recently appeared in an issue of
The National Baptist Union over her
Rj:i::iure. and rays: "If -.he leading
Negroes of the land cherish such a
.spirit, then the time of the proper ad
justment of the relations between the
'aces is farther off than many of us
ii?. vo bo vied."
Vnony o.lio:- things Miss Bvrough-,
fi\:: Tn-.r four million Negroes
nee.Inl iJiteilectup.i and mora! trnlnlcg
wa^ cvjffenx Tiiis has been wholly
uepbtted bv their masters and. indeed,
it is pftijafn] to sav that these masters
were resvom-thle for much of the mor
al roUene?* that was everywhere evi
deit:
among the slaves."
Is no1
"$3^d
this absolutely true? Did
the Southern Christian slavehold
ers give their slaves any intellectual
or moral training? In nearly every
Southern state it was a felony to teach
a slave to read and write. In every
Southern sMite instead of teaching
their slaves morality, it was a general
custom of the master class to debauch
their black slave women. There are in
the city of Louisville to day thousands
of rr.jxed blood people, erroneously
.+ft*,-,
eallofl Negroes, who are the descead
enrs of Kentiuoky's most aristocratic
citizens on the one hand and Negro
slaves. In many eases They bear the
family name. For many years after
there were hundreds of the
although the
cases.
The Chicago Chronicle discovers in
jomo recently published fiction evi
deuces of the existence of a race of
heathen aniong the people of the coast
towns of New England who are no more
advanced in civilization than the abori
gines of the Congo Free State. The
Chronicle Quotes the author as statins:
that:
Plundering wrecked vessels and
people, once so prevaleut on British
coasts but so mercilessly suppressed
tke.-c a to. be little known now. is
practically declared by Mr. Wasson to
I be a common, tmdenied and almost uni
vo:-sal practice anjong all the people
ho describes. In this robbery and
I perhaps worse of defenseless victims
i already in sore distress he represents
deacons and other leaders in the so
called churches as often taking eon
i r.picuons part, a strange partnership of
'practical piracy and .pretended piety.
The rbove is a strange account to"be
given of the descendants of the Puritan
father?, yet there is abundant evidence
that it is substantially true. Such a
i condition of things can not be sur
passed even iu the most benighted
.quarter of Jimcrowdoin. It need smv
jinise no one to learn that great illiter
prv and immortality exist in the South
iwhen such conditions nrevai] in New
En-land.
The controversy between the Congo
Reform association and Belgian Consul
Charles Henrotin relative to conditions
existing in the Congo Free St.-
consul
SENATOR SHELBY M. CULLOM,
Illinois' Grand Old Man, who has Returned to Washington in Robust Health
after a sojourn in Florida.
-,the,.war The opinion of THE APPEAL 5s
leading citizens of Kentucky who lived that the case against the Belgian gov-
open adultery with their black i eminent has been fully made and that
mistresses and the practice is not ab-1 Mr. Henrotin comes into court after
solutely obsolete at "the present time, the ca7e"haTbeen"decided.
are
tWm?n"
few,and
Again Miss Burroughs savs: i
"Prejudice is on :ie increase anti i
kingdom, I would pray to Him to make
in the last day among those who have
I never even heard the name of Jesus, i
If the Southern people, with all their
I prejudices, are Christians, then tue I
Therefis
no
questiondabout
"I will bring a libel suit against Mr.
Henrotin," he said, "in ease he persists
in misrepresenting the intentions and
acts of Mr. Harris in connection with
the Congo reform movement."
far be- Mrt.n Henrotin is a very weak, hearsay
I
wies
The ancestors ot hie Southern slave.? edge of the facts in the case.
were in Africa a moral people all ot i
their immorality was acquired frem
their Southern Christian masters. I
lh
to States tu
Tu
liav
the in-
Constitution of the Unite
th
the Chicago University
an
rac- hatred and sectional strife is i Professors have eliminated the Bible,
everywhre felt. If I could believe that 1
comes the "Secretary of the
no
ant
the Southern people, with a:i o iiieir Century company" and tries to make it
prejudices, with all of their animosi- appear that the story of George Wash-
ties, are Christians, or even civilized, "igron hacking the cherry tree is
and that God is **"omg to accept this nothing but a myth invented by!
type and give them a place in the Poacher Weems. And "in conclusio speaker told of Washington'n
me a savage and remove from me strong business sense and habits and United States is deprived of the most
even- possibfe means of knowing that exhibited the first time a ledger kept genuine poet Itehafs produced. His
Jesus died to save and take my chances
anf i losses at
cardsis
HON. P. B. S. PINCH3ACK.
One of the Old Guard.
sex bu tbenefit, man as well
Peace to her ashes
under
the protectorate of King Leopold of
Belgium has reached an acute stage
Consul Henrotin claims that, for
years. Rev. John H. Harris has been
attempting to discredit the Belgian
government with reference to the Coa
go Fi oe State.
Rev Herbert S. Johnson, the Boston
clergyman who is traveling with Mr.
Harris, declaies matters have gone far
enough with regard to te Belgian'
In the death of Miss Susan E. An
thony, the Afro-American people lose
a friend and helper. Miss Anthony
firsc became conspicuous as an anti
slavery agitator in 1S5G. when she beis
came one of the regulator agents of
the Anti-slavery Society.
In 1S61 Miss Anthony was hissed
and hooted in Rochester, N. Y.. her L.
home, when she attempted to give rp^ 7*
lecture on abolition in Corinthian Hall. I -JS? ??Cd.^a
That lecture tour which started in
Buffalo was a series of riots, but alias
Anthony neverr flinched. The i
heaped upon
cuso, where
she wa,s egged anu burned I ^tl*nc!ul?^hata
UUJU1.-u
effigy i
Since the abolition of slavery. Miss
Anthony has devoted her life to worn- -0
Tom Dixon asserts that no Afro-1
American woman knows what virtueia SI
for governor of Georgia, says:
Already throughout the entire state
&&&&& f*bi
4 t&
American women content" themselves
i with pot liquor and wallow in wretch
i ed squalor in order that their children
may be qualified by education to Kill
the white man's ballot.
Women, capable of making such
sacrifices to secure the advantages of
'education for their children, are grand
i characters, the very elite of Georgia.
We are afraid that Mr. Howell could
not say as much for the women of his
.own race.
Some one, who has been studying
present conditions and tendencies in
Massachusetts, has brought to light
the following facts:
The birth record for 1904 is quoted
to show that in that year 23,363 natives
were offset by 37,047 foreigners. The re
were more than half as many children
born of foreign-parents than of native
parents there 'were three marriages
of foreigners to every four of natives
and more than twice as many natives
died as foreigners.
Moreover, there was an increase of
'illiteracy and several towns had been
?turned entirely over to French Can
fadians. The foreigners are displacing
jtho natives in Massachusetts at an
alarming rate and, in many commtmi
fties the English language is rarely
heard.
For many years it has been the cus
torn of the Civil Service Commission :.o
post the list of applicants in a con
spicuous place in the post offices or
(federal buildings all over the country.
This practice lias' been discontinued
for many reasons and one amon.z those
I enumerated in the list given out to
1 the press is that many protests had
bean received from people in the South
who objected to their names being
posted in company-with those of Afro
Americans. The records show that
the Afro-American applicants stand
high en lists an- it is not strange
that the illiterate clansmen are not.
pleased taot see their'names at the foot
of thaer list whilo those of Afro-Ameri-
hea
lh
Moreover-
can
and has no personal know'l
Southern clansmen have boycot-
The anti-Jewish proclamation alleged
to have been issued by the Russian
bureaucracy reads suspiciously like one
of Vardaman's political speeches. Take
one of his utterances, cut out the word
"Negro" and substitute "Jew" there
for and the document would be in per
fect shape for the Russian censor. Is
it possible that the Mississippi states
man has been supplying the bureauc
racy with literature?
kaB
Washington, showing his winnings right to the titl a true poet was
from 177 to 1773." conceded by
HO evidence that George could not,
people in this world who are free from elude that he was as skillful in that not evidence that brain power are lack-
this type of barbarism, are saints." respect as boys usually are. Moreover
to
fact that
(rase prejudice an race hatred. mone i a bad thing the rising
The average Caucasian Southern generation. Boys who are fond of
{Christian mother begins at the cradle! Playing cards for gain can now bolster
to teach her children to haie and I themselves up by referring to the
ex-j
despise Afro-American people becaus- ample of Washington,
of their color they are taught that'
the whites are superior and the blacks
I inferior. The state recognizes the col
I or-line in providing separate and in
ferior schools for Afro-American child
ren and filthy Jim Crow cars for the
ladies and gentlemen of the black and
mixed races. The Caucasian Baptist
Church makes color instead of charac
{ter the test for those who aspire to
membership. After struggling llnough
life handicapped at every step by the
hellish color-line, the Afro-Amerk-au
who i- so unfortunate as to live and
die in Kentucky must be buried in a
[separate graveyard.
Miss Burroughs contmvies:
i "The Negroes may be ignorant, some
may br shiftless, rome may be imnior
lal, but ir must be said to their credit
they hr.vo "vcr produced "iid promot
ed to the higlieiit office a barbavian
like Vardaman. If the men in the
highest positions in the Southland art
of this type, how will you rate the
masses? Governors, Senators. Repre
sentatives, preachers, business men,
the upper class and the army of poor
whites need missionaries and need
them at once."
The missionaries are needed. One
reason for the prejudice against the
Afro-Americans is the ignorance of the
whites concerning the race. The av
erage Caucasian has no idea of the
Afro-Americans except what is gained
through their intercourse at home
with their ^servants or their relations
wuh black harlots and criminals
whom they meet in the saloons and
dive?.
Of the intelligent, refined cla^s of
Afro-Americans, they know practically
nothing, yet there are thousands of
Afro-Americans in Louisville and
other citie?. of the South who are
thein
equal intellectually, morally of the
editor of the Western Recorder.
t'-ie death of Paul Lawrence-Dun-
th
conclusion obviou2 that we somPoets. of them hig ran themselvess
a
ell a lie and we are at liberty to con-j that a black skin and crisp hair are
in S
hefor
played cards
Afro-American race in., the
manyh
eminent writers,
Thoflegitimatk inference i
i The efficacy of the Cullom Interstate
Commerce Law, the passage of which
the Senator secured more than thirty
years ago, was again demonstrated
Tuesday at Louisville. Kentucky, when
I Hollis H. Price of the Price-Barton
Hay Company pleaded guilty of falsi
S fying weights and conspiracy to violate
i the interstate commerce laws and was
fined $1,025.
There is an iiitanate connection be
tween political ^^auchery and every
other form of crime. For a community
which can deliberately fasten a human
{being to a stake and burn him to
-i claim to be decent and virtuous, is a
contradiction in .terms, an assertion
which cannot possibly exist. Such a
community is rotfen in all respects.
The Afro-American should learn nev
er to submit voluntarily to his own de
gradation, especially when he has to
pay for it. Let iiim taboo churches,
1 1 theatres and all ffether resorts where
i he is Jim crowed and not give his mon
ey to keep them p and himself down.
A steadfast adherence to this rule will,
in time produce some effect.
The Richmond Planet says:
"A colored man who would insult a
white man, because he is a white man
is just as bad as the white man who
would insult a colored man, because he
a colored man. Both are Jonahs
and should be cast overboard."
What's the matter with ther Planet?
Isn't it all right?
th
8UC
a
,-_.
th
J
de3
th
Vo
t*o
^a
a
fon ?A
ar
nsu i ^-a
sian
flinched. Th insultp .""--*y WLIIHOJIK m, suurag nim
her culminated in Syra-1
^ee
bc
il 4o
me
S
^l
?7u
th th Can-
tlunlilll S of. a suffrage limi-
msnre their ascendency A
ho?r:tee.the-
wil
1
ta
^&va a^
eventually rul pre
scheme will fail and
:the ^l
1
i
(ir
a
hte
nt
tha
0
an's suffrage, and her work has been
of greatt not -onl.y Lo her own
Congressmain
amei
1
George Prince
dme
1
1
Per contra. Clark Howell, candidate ^?JtSSS
f^^
Civs
th
an
countless thousands of Afro-American Bro. Doughertry of the Illinois pe v-
children are getting bow legged with tentiary "i stole^ .an amount slightly
the burden cf carrying their books to short of $l)C0f0O in 18 years. His
school. Already thousands of Afio- modestv was his grandest ti ait"
HON. ROBT. SMALLS.
Collector cf Port, Beaufort, S. C.
*-& &*$&
oft Illinois, who always oW. the lookou
I for the interestse of the men who
I fought
fo^r,the
Legislatur appro
Union, has offered an
ar
S
_r
^i^u^^^^rfT^^Se^^ -M^^S1^^5^
THE SPICE OF LIFE I
SHORT ITEMS FRESH FROM TH E
JOKE FACTORIES.
Didn't Know Where to Look for Amer
ican Fairy TalcsWhat Practical
Mr. Softy Was DoingGood Scheme
of Mr. Nurltch. An Author's Hours.
Oh, the innocent advertising meth
ods of some of these authors! One of
them, in an interview, says:
"I rise at 5:30 a. m. and take a spin
of several miles to get an appetite
for breakfast. After breakfast I write
from 9 till 12 then, a light lunch and
back to work again."
Lucky fellow! Hundreds of his less
fortunate brethren "take a spin" be
fore breakfastbut usually it is to see
if they can locate the breakfast.
Bad Habit.
"So you lost your position?'' we ask
of our young friend who has demand
ed our sympathy.-
"Yes, the firm told me I would have
to quit."
"What reason was given?"
"I smoked cigarettes."
"Why, that seems hardly a suffi
cient reason for such drastic action."
"Yes but I was smoking the boss'
cigarettes and he caught me at it."
Judge.
Fairy Tales.
The EnglishmanYour country is
fine, old chap but it's too deucedly
new. Why, you haven't any fairy tales
or
The AmericanHaven't we? Well,
you just come with me and look at
some of the tablets on our monuments.
A Transmigrator.
Black Sarah was busily employed
about our small northern kitchen
when I had occasion to go out there,
and, by way of being pleasant, said,
"You are from the south, are you not,
Sarah?"
"Law, yes, Miss!" was the answer.
"Born in the south?" I continued.
Miss," was the astonishing reply.-^
Woman's Home Companion.
Spreading Himself.
Mike was employed in the powder
works. One day, through some care
lessness, an explosion occurred and
poor Mike was blown to pieces, his re
mains being scattered far and near.
When the sad news had been brok3n
to his wife, she said, pathetically, be
tween her sobs:
"That's Mike all over!Lippin
cott's.
Quite a Scheme.
"Yes," said D'Auber, the artist who
had been commissioned to paint the
portrait of Mrs. Nuritch, "water colors
may be easily rubbed out, but
"All right, then," interrupted Nu
ritch, "you can paint the head and
neck in oil and the dress in water col
or. Then it'll be easy to make it up
to-date every time the style changes."
An Acquired Dislike.
"No, my husband has a violent dis
like to traveling and so I s'pose we'll
stay home this summer."
"But I thought he loved to travel."
"Well, he did until the railroads
refused to give the members of the
legislature any passes."
Domesticating an Angel.
The leading lady Had jnst received
a proposal from the company's richest
backer.'
"An angel all to myself," she said.
"Well, I guess yes."
So they lived happily for several
months.
The Bachelor's Question.
"This Mr. Batchellor," said the
proud mamma, "is just the sweetest,
brightest baby in the world."
"Bright, eh?" stammered the em
barrassed Mr. Batcheller, "can he
eshethat is, can itersit up and
beg?"
Alas.
Ethel^-When Mr. Softleigh was
waiting tor you last evening I peeked
it the door.
Big SisterOh, what was he doing?
Was he gazing in rapture at that pho
i tcgraph of me?
EthelNo he was seeing how
i much money he had in his trousers
pocket.
The Motor Face.
JakeyWhat fur don't you' never
wash your face. Billy?
JimmySh! I want me girl to t'ink
I've got a auto.
Sympathetic Entomology.
"Why won't that Mrs. Green wear
birds on her hat?"
-(i
"I think it is because she has a bee
*'f*
,H*
cAwi &11,lColle,Steo,S
^nTX^-^!??i5^Pepse^8.J?8f
1
1
al
M^?o^fci* *i
TUSKEGEE
Normal and Industrial Mm
TUSKEGEE ALABAMA.
(INCOKPORATBD)
Prgranized July 4, 1881, bv the Slate Legis.
latnre as The Tuskegree State Normal School,
fcxeropt from taxation.
BOOKER T. WASHINGTON. Principal.
WARREN LOGAN, Treasurer.
LOCATION
Juthe Black Belt of Alabama where the
blacks outnumber the whites three to one.
ENROLLMENT AN FACULTY
Enrollment last year 1,253 males. 882-,'
females, 371. Average attendance, 1,105.
Instructors, 83.
COURSE OF STUDY
English education combined with industrial
training' 28 industries in constant operation.
VALUE O PROPERTY
Property consisting- of 2.267 acres of land.
50 buildings almost wholly built with student
labor, is valued at $350,000, and no mortgage.
NEEDS
$50 annually for the education of each stu.
deut ($200 enables one to finish the course
$1,000creates permanent scholarship. Students
'Originally bawn in Richmond. pay their own board iu cash and labor.)
Money in any amount for current expenses
and building-.
Besides the work done by graduates as -ias
room and Industrial leaders, thousands w-3
reached through the Tuskegee Negro Confer
ence.
Tuskeg-eeis40miles east of Montgomery and
136 miles west of Atlanta-on the WesternRail
roju. s- Alabama.
Tuskesree is a quiet, beautiful old Southern
town, and is au ideal place for study. The cli
mate is at all times mild and uniform, thus
making' the place a*i excellent winter report.
SCOTIA SEMINARY
CONCORD, N. C.
This well known school, established foi
the higher education of girls will open
for the next term October 1. Every effort
will be mado to provide for the comfort,
health and thorough instruction of stu
dents. Expense for 'board, light, fuel,
washing. $45, for term of eight months.
Address
Rev. D. J. satterfield, D. D.,
Concord, N. C.
AVERY COLLEGE
TRADES SCHOOL
ALLEGHENY, l-. A.
A Practical, Idterarv and Industrial
Trades School for A fro- American Boys and.
Girls. Unusual advantages for Girls and 9
separate building'. Address,
JOSEPH D. MAaosrv.- Priori pal.
Allegheny, Pa.
MorristowaNormalCoiieffe
FOUNDED IN 1881
Fourteen teachers. Elegant an commodi
ous buildings. Climate unsurpassed. Depart'
meats: College Preparatory Normal, Eng.
il3h. Music, Shorthand, Typewriting and jj
dustrial Training.
FIFTY DOLLARS IfJ ADVANCE
Will pay for board, room, light, fuel, tuition
and Incidentals for the entire year. Hoard
6.00 per montl. tuiiion 2.00 per term.
Thorough work done In each department
Seud for circula: to the president,
KEY. UOSON 8. HILL, D. D.
IVewtnjIand
COIMSERVATORV
OF MUSIC
BOSTON, Mass.
All the advantages of llie finwt mi) meet complMely
equipped Conservatory building in (lie world, the t
mo9ptacre of recosnl7.ed conter of Art and'Music and
association with the masters in tlie Profession are
offered students at the Now England Conservatory of
liusic. Thorough work in ail departments of music.
Courses can be arranged in Elocutiou end Oratory.
0E0RCE W. CHADWICK. Musical Director.
All?arltcu!ai sand near book will be tent on application
COLLEGES -OTCJ SCHOOLS.
Knowies P-uildin' Bovs'Hall. S'one Hall. Girls' Halt Afode* F-arae.
ATLANTA UNIVERSITY, Atlanta- Ga.
Ao unsectarian Christian Institution, devoted .especially to advanced education. College, No*,
snal, College Preparatory and Has sh gh School courses, with Idust*~ii Training-. Super!
advantages in iv.usic and Printing At.h-etic far boys Physical cu*-ire t'or girls Home hf
aed (ilining:. Aid given to n!ed and deserviffg students. Term begins the first Wednesday
la October. For catalogue sad information, address
President HORACE BUMSTEAD. D.D.
clasficaU
eth
Virginia Normal Collegfefe
PETERSBURG, VA.
*partmeats Normal and Co?
Uiate Special attention to "Vocal aa
Instrumental MusicTheoretical Agn
culture, Sewing andooklnp.
Healthy Location heated by stea^
lighted by "'^ctricity: room, tjoaft.
tuition, light ani hiat,S60.
For Catalof and Partlcr^nrs
write to J. H. JOHNSTON.
President
scientific. Agricultural. Mechanical. JCormal and Common
er with Theological and Medical Schools. Filtv-five Dollars a Year
anoth
board, tuition, fuel, Hjjht and furnished room. Separate home
for little boys from 6 to 15 years. Term fcgins last
Monday in September Send ior catalogue to PiwsMent o* KnoxTille Cbilejjs, aoxviUa
Tenn
oAMMON THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY
ATLANTA, GEORGIA
AIMS AND METHODS
The aim of this school is to do prac
tical work in helping men towards suc
cess in the ministry. Its course of study
is broad and practical its ideas are high
its work is thorough its methods are
ffcesh. systematic, clear and simple.
CCURSE OF STUDY
The regular course of study occupies
three years, and covers the lines of work
in the several departments of theological
instruction usually pursued in tne lead
ing theological seminaries of the country.
EXPENSES AND AID
Tuition and room rent are free. The
apartments for students are plainly fur
nished. Good board can be had for
seven dollars per month. Buildings heat
ed by steam.
Aid from loans without interest, and
gifts of friends, are granted to deserv
ing students who do their utmost in the
line of self-help. N young man with
grace, gifts, and energy, need be deprived
of the advantages now opened to him
in this Seminars-. For further particulars
address
h. G. ADKINSON, D.,
Pres. Gammon Theological Seminary,
ATLANTA, GEORGIA.
BRAINERD INSTITUTE
CHESTER, S.
ALL TRAINvS VIAWASHINGTON
A normal nd industrial school with a
English education, and lay a solid foun
dation for success and usefulness in every
vocation of life. Board and boarding haU
graded course of study, de.signe(l to give
a thorough, symmetrical and nomplete
HOWARD UNIVERSITY
MEDICAL DEPARTMENT
(Including Medical, Dental and
Pharmaceutic Colleges)
iNConroBATED 1867
Thirty-eighth session will begin Oc
tober 2, 1905, and continue eight
months. Students matriculate for Da
Instruction.
4-Years' Graded Course in Medicina.
8-Years' Graded Course in Dental
Surgery.
3-Years' Graded Course in Pharmacy.
Instruction is given by didactic lec
tures, quizzes, clinics and practical lab
oratory demonstrations. Well-equip
ped laboratories in all departments.
Unexcelled hospital facilities. All
students mu st register before October
14, 1905. Fo further information or
catalogue, apply to F. J. SHADD. A.
M.t M. D., Sec'y, 901 Street, X. W..
Washington. C.
TILLOTSON COLLEGE,
AUSTIN, TEXAS,
The Oldest and Best School Texas for
Colored Students. Faculty n- ^Hy gradu
ates of well known colleges u. a north.
Repntation unsurpassed. Manual train
ing a part of the regular course. Music a
special feature of the school. Special ad
vantages' for earnest students seeking to
help themselves. Send for catalogue and
circular to
REV. MARSHALL R. GAINES, A.M.,
PRESIDENT,
SAMUEL HUSTOtt COLLEGE,
A Cbristian School i$MS&** Fa=um
Progressive iu all departments, best Method*
pf Instruction, Health of Students carefulr*
looked after Students taught to do manual
labor as well as think. Fo.- catalogue and
Owner information, write to the president,
R. S. l.OVINGGOOD. AUSTIN, TBXAT
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