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WEEK'S RECORD OF HAPPENING8
IN MINNECOTA'S CAPITAL.
The "Saintly City" and Saintly City
FolksNewsy Items of Social, Re
ligious, Political and General Mat
ters Among the People.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1922.
THE APPEAL ASKS AS A SPE-
CIAL FAVOR THAT ITS READERS
tlVE PREFERENCE TO THE AD-
VERTISERS WHO SEEK THEIR
PATRONAGE BY ADVERTISING
IN IT. SHOP IN THE APPEAL
BEFORE SHOPPING ELSEWHERE.
Rev. and Mrs. D. E.Beasley have
moved to their home, 905 Marion St.
Mr. Wm. Evans has opened up a
pantorium at 705 Sixth avenue north,
FOR RENTTwo four-room flats.
One upstairs and one downstairs.
Call Dale 7557.
Mr. A. S. Weber has been very ill i
at his home, 410 Edmund street, but
is slowly improving.
FOR RENTFive-room flat, mod
ern, gas and bath. Apply at 415
Rondo. J. L. James.
Mrs. A. Scott, 325 N. Chats
worth street, was hostess last Friday
afternoon to the 0 N. T. 500 Club.
Mrs. C. Harris of Dale, street, was
hostess at Sunday dinner for Mrs. J.
A. Washington of Indianapolis, Ind.
PIONEER LODGE NO. 1, AND A. M.,
meets first and third Monday in each month
at Masonic Hall, 588 Rondo St., at 8:00
M. K. H. Turner. W. M. W. Thomas,
Secy., 515 W. Central.Advertisement.
Mr. R. M. Goins of 410 Carroll
avenue, who has been sick at his
home is able to attend to his work
at the depot.
After a very pleasant summer visit
in Seattle with relatives, Mrs. James
Wilson of 453 Mackubin street, has
returned to the city.
Roy Weber, Buster Lindsay and
Earl Thornton are entertaining at
the Blue Goose Inn, and are known
as the Blue Goose Trio.
Mr. Charles Burke has taken
charge of the Acme Club Cafe, for
merly run by W. H. Reems, and is
doing everything possible to please
its many patrons.
Mrs. J. A. Washington, who has
had a very enjoyable visit with her
daughter, Mrs. Earl Harris, 419
Rondo street, has returned to her
home in Indianapolis, Ind.
C4*r KM. i Dale M4T
BM .I IIS It.Aath*my AT*.
T. LTLI VNDBRTAKINO CO.
tM W. Fourth ST. PAV&
CASE CAR SERVICEPersons de
siring motor car service for any oc
casion may get the use of an elegant
new seven-passenger Case sedan, by
calling at 528 W. Central avenue or
calling up Dale 8412. Rates reason
The style show and Hallowe'en
dance given by the Pierson-Jones or
chestra at Union Hall Tuesday even
ing was not very well attended on
account of the inclement weather.
All present however, had an enjoy
ST. PAUL BAPTIST CHURCH
Our membership has increased 40
per cent in seven months and in that
time our receipts have averaged $500
We are still drawing only upon
our own resources as we proceed to
build, but because of our late start
and weather conditions we deem it
wise to suspend building operations
during the winter as soon as we can
arrange sufficiently for winter quar
Have you noticed that Almighty
God, in His kindness, has given us
the best October weather during the
last fifty-two years? Certainly we
It is gratifying to observe that
Christian sentiment is growing
stronger and manifesting itself in
the lives of a majority of our flock.
Services as usual tomorrow. Come
and hear the gospel.
THINGS FOR EX-SERVICE MEN TO
1. That all applications for voca
tional training must be filed with the
U. S. Veterans' Bureau before De
cember 16, 1922. Any written com
munication or request for training
will be considered an application.
No formalities are required. Play
safe and apply today.
2. That applications for compen
sation must be .filed within five years
from the date of discharge, unless
REMEMBER TO FORGET
BUT NEVER FORGET
TO REMEMBER THAT
Deposits made on
or before Nov. 6th
will draw 2 months
interest January 1.
STATE SAVINGS BANK
93 E. FOURTH ST.
4T Interest on Savings g.dow
Oompounded quarterly ^fiff*^
^M, and become careless of appearances.
"Certificate of Injury" was procured
prior to August 9, 1922. Play safe
and apply today.
3. That now is the "proper time to
reinstate lapsed government insur
ance, unless you want to leave your I
family without protection in case of
your death. Play safe and reinstate
4. That March 3, 1926, is the lat-J
est date on which, insurance can be
"reinstated or converted. Play safe
and attend to this today.
5. That if awarded vocational
training, you must begin the same
within one year from the time the
course is prescribed. Play safe and
commence at once.
6. That if you have dealings with
Veterans' Bureau you should notify
it in writing of every change of ad
dress, so that they can be in touch
with you at all times.
7. That if you have completed
your vocational training, the Vet
erans' Bureau has an employment
service which will find a suitable po
sition for you.
8. The U. S. Veterans' Bureau has
offices in Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Duluth, Minn. Sioux Falls, S. D.
Fargo, N. D., and Helena, Mont.
Apply to the one nearest to you.
LET UNCLE SAM INSURE YOU
C. D. Hibbard, district manager,
U. S. Veteran's Bureau, Minneapolis,
Minn., in a statement to .Veterans of
the World War points out the desir
ability of insurance offered by any
company, but shows that, due to pro
visions made by congress, the ex
service man has, as his right, the op
portunity to be insured with the fed
"To the average man," Mr. Hib
bard states, "insurance is a mystery,
and yet it is a comparatively simple
thiijg. It is not a gamble as some
people claimthe gambler is the man
who is not insured. Don't fooj your
self by thinking that you can be sure
of providing against death or old
age through savings or investments
alone. You may die before they
amount to anything. Whereas, every
premium you pay on a life insur
ance policy makes you richer, if you
live, and the first premium insures
the payment of your insurance to
your beneficiary if you die, or if you
become totally and permanently dis
abled, it is paid to you."
"The general principle of insur
ance of any kind,is the grouping to
gether of, many people to protect
each other against loss. This princi
ple can better be understood if
take fire insurance as an example.
The risk of fire may be slight, but
the loss, if it does occur, may be
very heavy and if borne by one per
son alone, might mean financial ruin.
When this loss is shared by thou
sands of others, no individual suf
fers, for each pays a premium, which
from experience has been found to be
sufficient to meet the loss by fire on
any one or more of the houses in
sured. This same principle is the
foundation of life insurance, but in a
more complicated form. The govern
ment offers to persons who served in
the World War. insurance at the low
est possible rate."
INSPECT SMOKE AND FURNACE
Eternal Vigilance Is Needed to Safe
guard These Important
In the fall and early winter special
attention should be paid to stove
pipes, furnace pipes, smoke vents and
flues. Where they are of metal they
frequently rust, come apart or deter
iorate during the summer, and when
fires are started up in the fall, or
they are put to a severe test during
the first very cold weather, a blaze
is likely to result. Now that fire pre
vention and safety first have become
national slogans, the importance cf
careful supervision of heating appar
atus and flues should be recognized
by every good citizen, and a thorough
inspection should always procede the
first use of heating apparatus.
There is special need of unusually
careful attention to flues, smoke
pipes and heating apparatus gener
ally this season, because of the ab
normal fuel conditions. Millions of
householders will be compelled to
use soft coal who have heretofore
used hard coal, and the change will
necessarily introduce many serious
fire hazards, unless great care is
taken to see that^flues and smoke
pipes are kept clear and that proper
safeguards are provided for the other
dangers which will develop.
Fires due to faulty furnace pipes
and smoke pipes have been unusually
numerous this season, especially
where there was dampness. Where
the surface was already corroded by
the heat and fumes, the dampness
soon rusted the metal so that a pipe
which looked all right on the outside
would collapse with the slightest
strain. The danger of such pipes in
basements, often, near wooden par
titions and ceilings, is evident, but
only an inspection would reveal the
These warnings should be especially
emphatic as to dwellings, for base
ment fires are apt to get under dan
gerous headway before they are dis
covered, and when they occur at
night life as well as property is en
dangered. Special attention should
also be paid to furnace pipes and
churches and schools,
because of the numbers of peo
I pie whose lives are at risk. School
boards and church trustees, working
on the theory of personal responsibil
ity for preventable fires, should pay
special attention to these danger
points, and if necessary, the metal
smoke pipes leading from the furnace
to the chimney should be replaced
e"ach year to insure safety. An ounce
of fire prevention is worth a p'ound
of fire extinguishment.
KLAN FOES STOP CONCLAVE
Pittsburgh, Nov.(Crusader Serv
ice). Scores of workers massed in
front of a hall in McKee's Rocks this
afternoon told Chief of Police Ed
ward Reider that if he did not pre
vent a Ku Klux Klan meeting within
the hall, "they would."
Reider broke up the meeting, and
the crowds of workers dispersed.
MODESTY AND APPEARANCES.
By E. W. Gilles.
Rations have gone down when their
people have lost the sens modesty
and become careless
Individuals as well as nations have
SMH J! ?&
people fcav lost the sense of modesty
St. Anthony avenue, for which $1.00
per inch is to be paid.
GEORGE J. RIES
By some inadvertance and without
our knowledge a recent political ad
vertisement was made to appear that
we endorsed a. certain aspirant. As
a race we are sorely in need of
friends and do not wish to be placed
in the position of repudiating any
kindly act.' Here and there a person
/from the more powerful group treats
our race kindly, and we thank them.
Few and far between, there are pub
lic officials who brave the disdain of
personal friends and common preju
dice and appoint a colored person to
a representative position. Such per
sons truly belong to the "pure in
heart class. Geo. J. Ries, candidate
for re-election as county auditor has
been a member in good standing in
the National Association for the Ad
vancement of Colored People for
years. During his term as county
auditor he has kept a general clerk
our race in his employ, and used
hi influence and advice to help us
in many ways. Such a persohwe are
forced to endorse and applaud.
J. Louis Ervin,
W. T. Francis.
P. S.We endorse the sentiment
of the above statement:
Rev. S. L. Theobald, St. Peters
Claver Catholic church.
Rev. H. L. P. Jones, St. James
African M. E. church.
Rev. J. T. Carr, St. Paul Baptist
Rev. H. W. Simmons, Camphor
Memorial M. E. church.
Rev. L. W. Harris, Pilgrim Baptist
Rev. A. H. Lealtad, St. Philips
Rev. Jas. Thomas, Bethel A. M. E.
CLIFFORD L. HILTON
The general consensus of opinion
is that it would be a distinct loss to
the people of the state of Minnesota
to lose the services of Clifford L.
Hilton, the present incumbent, as
attorney general. He has mastered
all the details of this high office and
is splendidly equipped to give the
highest quality of professional serv
ice to the safeguarding of public in
terests without fear or favor. He is
in the prime of life and his personal
character is beyond reproach. His
fidelity to American ideals is well
It is poor policy to "swap horses
while crossing the stream." The
people of the state will make no mis
take in marking their ballots for
the election of this tried and trust
ed public servant. He has never
been unfaithful to the trust reposed
in him, and his diligence and ability
have won him the esteem of both
friends and adversaries. For the
voters to substitute a man of no ex
perience in the state's legal depart
ment, for an officer, who during the
thirteen years he served on the attor
ney general's staff, has acquired an
unusual familiarity and grasp of the
state's legal problems, would, in
common judgment, be a calamity.
Colored People Laud
Opposition to Klan
(By Associated Press.)
New York, Oct. 30.The National
Association for the Advancement of
Colored People today sent a telegram
to Governor Allen of Kansas, con
gratulating him upon his assertion
that he had directed the attorney
general to take action to expel from
the state all officials of the Ku Klux
The message follows: "The Na
tional Association for the Advance
ment of Colored People, representing
100,000 persons in 400 branches
throughout the country, congratulates
you and the state of Kansas on your
order to expel from the state the
leaders of the Ku Klux Klani f.
"We hope the example you have
set will be followed in other states
where these forces, by stirring up
race hatred, religious intolerance and
lawlessness, have attempted to un
dermine the ^American ideal."
Tuesday, November 7th
"The Man With a Record
Was born in the district and lived
there all of the 36 years of his life.
Is married and lives with his fam
ily at 779 Edmund street.
He is a master plumber, doing busi
ness on Grotto street between Ed
mund arid Charles streets.
Served fourteen months in the late
421 ROBERT ST.
FOR THE MAN
Courcy, 889 be paid.
PAID ADVERTISEMENT I PAID ADVERTISEMENT Hastings avenue, St. Paul, for M. J.
Prepared for George J. Ries, Court! r* Carr, for which $1.00 per inch is to
House, St. Paul, by O. C. Hall, 727
THE FRIEND OF THE COLORED PEOPLE
PAID ADVERTISEMENT ?Touri
Prepared by J. Q. Adams, 24 $1.00 per inch is to be paid.
38th District South
What Mike Carr
He has led in every movement
for the relief of the needy,
sick and oppressed.
His efforts corrected flagrant con
ditions at the Poor Farm and
made of it a real Ramsey
Through his efforts there is now
a woman member on the County
Board of Control.
He led a fight which brought
about improved conditions for
non-paying patients at the City
and County Hospital.
He originated the system of vis
its to Walker Sanitarium which
have assured the best of treat
ment for Ramsey County pa
He fought for the appropriation
ior Mothers' pensions.
He abolished the Potter's field
and ararnged for county burial
He has been at the forefront in
all important administrative and
legislative metters of the coun
ty board in recent years.
He has worked for the improve
ment of arterial highways lead
ing into St. Paul.
He developed the Sibley Memorial
highway, gave it its name, pro
posed it as a scenic route, led
boosting it, and obtained the
appropriation to put it in shape
He opposed giving the contract
for designing the new Robert
street bridge to outside engi
neers and succeeded in getting
the work for a St. Paul firm.
He opposed paying a high price
for a name on bitulithic pave
ment and by his stand saved
$25,000 for the taxpayers on
the White Bear road.
He worked for a bill before the
last gislature to provide a
county purchasing agent which
would have saved the taxpay
ers from $50,000 to $75,000 a
He had a limit set on county pur
chases without bids.
He promoted the move for a rest
camp at one of the lakes for
At all times he has been an ar
dent advocate of progerss with
the candidate here named* for which
World War, twelve of which were
Mr. Mauritz was a candidate for
the same office two years ago and was
only beaten by less than 100 votes
and deems himself worthy of your
support in coming election and so
The FLORSHEIM SHOE, you have
received a definite impression
"a fine quality shoe!'When you
wear a pairyouwill sayas others
do"a wonderful snoe.'"
florsheim Shoe Stores
Two Shops in S Paul
J6 W. SEVENTH ST.
i*e_ tYfv *J'*'
^'^f/M'.^ ^^^4' 1'"'''".
691 RONDO 6 rooms, hardwood
throughout, gas, bath, cement base
w*OT heat, built-in fea
tures, iwo lots. Excellent loca
tion, $5,000. Terms.
658 ST. ANTHONY8 rooms, hard
wood throughout, furnace, gas,
bath, electricity, cement basement
laundry, large barn, $4,500. Terms.
1222 THOMAS6 rooms, hardwood
throughout, gas, bath, electricity,
Italian Bronze Leather Bags, withliidden away pocket.
Genuine Seal Swagger Bags, with leather linings.
Come to GARLAND'S for your hand bag
Priced $2.95 to $50.00.
LUGGAG E JH0P
Sixth at Cedar.
MOST VALUE FOR YOUR DOLLAR
The finer the quality of the leather, and the more
skillful the labor, the more extended is the value of
the dollar into what we call wear, comfort, shape
keeping and pleasure in a pair of shoes.
Most value for your dollar, therefore is not a question
of price, but a combination of material, skill and rep-
For Men and Women
Try a Pair
HOUSES FOR SALE
665 UNIVERSITY AVE. TEL. ELKHVRST 2956
Real Estate Insurance
BE YOUK OWN LANDLORD
Choice City Property Farm Property For
Beautiful Building Lots Sale or Trade
TWIN CITY REALTY CO.
O. U. BRAY, PRES,
411 UNIVERSITY AVE., ST. PAUL. TEL. FOREST 9553
Tel. Cedar 9603
LEADING DOWN TOWN PLACE TO EAT
Acme Club Cafe
CHARLES BURBLE, PROP.
First Class Meals and Lunches at All Hours And at
ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS
3171-2 Wabasha St. St. Paul, Minn.
MUSIC & ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY
40 E. THIRD ST. ST. PAUL
CAFE OPEN AT ALL HOURS
We Make A Specialty of
Tables Reserved For Parties
Call Cedar 9088
FURNITl RE CO.
laundry, cement basement, hot
water heat, garage, stucco finish.
Five years old, $6,000. terms.
407 RONDO6 rooms, pipeless fur
nace, gas, bath, electricity, screened
porch, $3,200 $500 cash $25 per
FOR RENT2-room furnished apart
ment, gas, bath, electricity, excel
lent location, $30 per month.
Open All Night