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Western appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1885-18??, April 23, 1887, Image 1

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'A
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VOL. II.-NO. 47.
WESTERN APPEAL,
Published Weekly
BT TBI
northwestern Publishing Company,
OFFICE:
No. 41 3rd St, Boom No. a
4. Q. ADAMS, Editor.
tingle Copy, per year *iso
ilxMontha *10j
'lhreeMonths.. 50
bubscriptions to be paid In advance. When sub
criptlom are not paid in adranceor by any means
*re allowed to run without prepayment, the term*
win be 80 cents for each 18 wecic* and S cents for
each odd weeK.
Marriages and deaths to be announced at all moat
onie In season to be news.
Marriage ani death notices, nftr cents. Payment
strictly In advance.
Advertising rates, fifty cents per square of eight
ones solid sgstc each Insertion.
We do not hoVd ourselves responsible for the
views of onr correspondents
KeHdlng notices 15 cents per line.
Spec al ra es for advertisements for a longer time
than a month.
A blue cross mart opposite your name denotes
that your subscription has etpired. Tou will confer
a favor by renewing the same
Communications to receive attention must be
aewsy, uponimportant subjects, plainly written only
npon i ne side of the paper, must reach as not later
vhan Thursdays, and bear the signature of the
tthor No manuscript returned.
1 ^peciM) terms to agents who desire to place the
ya| er on sale
IITLR ED AT PQSTOFFICE AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
fsar TA KE NOTICE. 8r
This paper is for sale by:
C. WVLDON, 108, Fifth street," St. Paul.
CHA! LANDRE, 111, Harrison St., Chicago.
R. is. BKY4M-, 446, S. State St, Chicago.
E. COOKSON, 103, Mauson St.. Peojia.
N. NEAL, 509, VV.Green-st., Louisville.
W H.TwiGC,s,Ornngton-ave,Evanstor,lll
The suggestions which have been
wade recently by the APPEAL, in regard
to real estate in\estments by eur people
/nave met the hearty
approvalsamea
8i
wjjo
m
nav
Ui'qi3est'onablvrespect,
to comma d
the city or county in whu"n
ko
CQ
roa
ffL|f'
of
evidence ofthe
number ofe ouyrereaders not a few of
the surest way for us
and to receive
tn
a reasonable* amouna1 of consideration
from the peop
1 classes, in the
le
tak
communites in Well we livet,n is, forous
to be taxpayers. "W'e
vul
1
quite a different interest
affdir
th
llvef
anv
our interests being mutu *1 with our
iellow taxpayers, they ill .."'setst uimin
bringing about needed leforms
provements in elections and go vern
ments under which we live.
A short time ago a gentleman called at
our office and related some of his politi
cal experiences in Iowa. Among other
things he told how he might have been
nominated and elected to the legisla
ture but for the' fact that he did not own
any real estate in his county, and his
fiiends could not consistently iorce him
on the party to lepresent the interests
of men owning millions.
Fortunately in this pai of the country
colored passengers on railroads can get
any and all the accommodations that
any other class of passengers enjoy, if
they are able and willing to pav for
them. Such however is not the caseand
perhaps will not be the case, south of
Mason and Dixon's line, for some time
to come, the Interstate Commerce Law
the contrary notwithstanding. A
lored traveler asked a prominent rail
official on a Southern road, why
this* odious distinction was made, and
he p.,le(l
that it was on account of our
conditioQ. Said he, "when a colored
mangvts .aboard of the train, he may
have &ood suit of clothes and A
valise 1 'lut tfo&t is all he has and public
opinion -is aghast him, and we cater to
the publ 'ic. When colored men own
land alon th "Une of the roads and be
come ship person and supporters of the
roads, they can then get anything they
wish. The. will be the public then,"
The same principle will hold good
here. When we get hold of enough
property to cut
a figure iu the financial
world the politic world will be opened,
and we can enjoy
freel
raan privileges
which even in the Northwest are accord6
ed to us grudgingly
ca^
an in s
absolutely refused.
k&vQ the rep-
W
iutataonof being great imitators, but un
Jortaaately we take fc w.-e kindly to
fcshi0fcftil foibles than to more subcises
stantial thbags. Let s bei tfn anew era
I by imitating the financial movwofoar
imore fortunate brothers. et us' begin
^y endeavoring to own Mhe house* we
Jive in and then to own houses for lees
fortunate or less: provident people to
rent from us.
The time to be gin is just no4*.-
ftnd
a
few eors hence 1 nany of us who caV tell
of lorit opportunit ies in the past, may bO
enjoying the pr esperity and comfort
that surely will airown our properly
ulireicted efforts is it did those of our
prosperous neighbers all around us.
Dom't delay,begin. & to buy a home.
"*The City of Magni Scent Distances,"
indulged in a sort of moral spasm last
Sunday, on account of the enforcement
of the Sunday law. Tbt' places of busi-
coming under the statute, were
generally closed. That xn uch good will
be done by the strict enforcement of the
law, is evidenced in the fact, that dur
ing the day there were only six arrests
for drunkenness, against the usual aver
age of twenty. There can be no quest
ion in the minds of any, save those
individuals who derive pecuniary bene
fits from a wide open policy, that
Sunday closing of all sorts of business
will prove beneficial to a majority of the
people The greatest good to the
greatest number, should, be the motto
in all public affairs.
The readers of the APPEAL have no
doubt noticed that a few of the business
men of the Twin Cities are beginning to
use its columns to bring their business
to our notice. We hope their efforts
will not be made in vain and that all of
our readers will put themselves to a
little trouble, if necessary, to trade with
those business houses which have
placed advertisements with us. The
main supportof a newspaper comes from
the advertisers, and when the business
men learn that we are willingto use a
homely phraseto snatch the backs of
those who scratch ours, the columns of
the APPEAL will teem with good adver
tisements, to oui mutual advantage.
A GRA ND ANNIVERSARY.
Washington, April 18.The colored
citizens of Washington to-day celebrated
the twenty-fifth anniversary of the
abolition of slavery in the District of
Columbia. The procession was review
ed by the president. The celebration
in the evening partook of a political
character. W. C. Chase submitted reso
lutions from the committee and on
which no action was asked, declaring
that all classes of citizeiw could be pro
tected except Negroes. Sympathy could
be expressed with Ireland, but unarmed
Negroes could be shot in the South with
impunity. The resolutions urged that
the Negro race should not divide its vote
to its own detriment They contained
the following:
While we lecogmze in Mr. Cleveland
certain Republican pnncipales and
seemingly a just man, he has not gone
far enough to assure to the Negro that
Negro Demociats, if there are an\, shall
sijcceed Negio Republicans, nor has the
party which he lepresents assured us
that it wants the Negio vote.
Col. George W. Williams, the orator
of the evening, after arraigning the pre
sident for not interfering while outrages
were committed in tiie South, sa'd
The Northern Negro who claims to be
a friend of his lace and accepts office
from an administration that refuses to
interpose its protest against outrage and
murder forgets that his commission is
signed with the blood of murdered men
and that every dollar he receives is the
price of blood and he will see the time
when, if he had courage enough, he
would, like Judas, go out and hand him
self
Chicago, 111.
The APPEAL may be found at the
Estella Cafe.
Mr. Furgerson, of Detroit, is visiting
his sister, Mrs. Stone,
May 16th is the day named foi the
Autumn Club May Party
St. Paul Chapel is holding protracted
meetings with a crowning success.
Bishop Brown and sour of Detroit,
Mich., are making our city a visit.
The ladies and gentlemen of the city
were out in their spring suits Sunday.
The May Party of the Autumn club
will be early in May. Look out for it.
The girls that bloom in the Spring are
ahead of the boys in their Spring suits.
Mr. Chas. Green, who has been em
ployed at the Leland Hotel hastendered
his resignation and will go in business.
We wish him well.
Mr, and Mrs. Gilbert Dukes, of Sum
mit, Miss,, accompanied by their son
arrived in this Jast week. They will
make this their futute koine.
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Stewnter
jt&ined a select number of theii friends
at tfoejr residence 1448 State street, in
first-class sjtyle, Monday evening.
Memorial serv3es of Mr. W. S. John
son were held at the i#ivet Baptist
Church, Sunday afternoon. Tjhe exer
wer commendable. The occasion
was sad. Rer, Jacobs, of First Baptist
Church delivered*short address.
Mr. Chas. Stewart, formerly of the
G. P. H. has accepted a posj&Qn as
stenographer with Messrs. BeiermeiFer
He graduated from the Opera Hoube
Short-hand School of this city last April
and ranks among the Amateurs. Was
formerly employed private steno
grapher to American Baptist, Louisnite,
Ky.
Easter services were held at all the
cJmrches of the city which were appro
priately decorated. A sermon was
preach*.^ to the St. George Commandery
No. 4 ana Godfrey Commandery No. 5
Knights Tern
attended by Ladie i of
a
Electra Chapter
and Talma Chap
ter No. 14 Order Oi* Easters Star.r At 3
o'clock the CommanJ
Ufld
erie
escort of Prof. Henderso^'8
brass ba4
Stte
lft their hall, corner 16t au
STr-PAUL &
and
march to the Olivet Baptist church.
Harmon Court, where a commeiui^ble
sermon was preached to them by EeC
J.F.Thomaa..^
NEWS NUGGETS.
Extracted from the Aline of Mis
cellaneous Matters, on our
Claim,anrt Assayed for
our Delvers after
Knowledge.
Notice the Output.
The Cleveland Globe has begun its
third year.
Mr. Alln Wood, colored, has been
appointed letter carrier in New Yoik.
Brantford, Ont., has a colored phr
enologist in the person of Mrs. Joseph
Green.
Mrs. Mary Green, colored, of Paducah,
Ky., is 105 years old and is cutting her
third set of teeth.
^Mrs. Minnie Bond, a colored woman
of Falls Church, Va., died last week at
the age of 128 years
Mrs. Grade V, Elliott, wife of the late
ex-Congressman R. B. Elliott, died hwt
week in New Orleans.
Frederick Douglass is lefreshing his
classical memories beneath the shadows
of the Acropolis at Athens.
Mr. Alex. Peyton, colored, is foreman
in the moulding rooms of a large
foundry at Van Wert, Ohio.
Mr. O. Hunter, Jr., haB been dismiss
ed from the Pension office at Washing
ton, because he was colored.
Misses Mary E. Angus and Lizzie J.
Trimble, colored, of Pennsylvania, have
recently gone as missionaries to Africa.
Mr. W V. Turner, colored, who was
recgntly discharged fiom the Pension
office at Washington, has been re-ap
pointed
The article on the Negro race for the
supplement to theencyclepaediaBritan
ica will be written by Hon. George W.
Williams, our colored historian.
Mr. E. W. White, a colored Republi
can was elected last Monday at Chatta
nooga, Tenn., as one of the members of
the Board of Public Works, of that city.
Mr. R. J. Harlan, a son of Represen
tative Robert Harlan, will contest for
the $75 prize at the commencement of
the Cincinnati Law School next Monday.
Mr. Alonzo Watson, who was recently
appointed hoseman of No. 3 Fire Com
pany of Williainsport, Pa., has the dis
tin+ion of being the first and only colored
man appointed in that city
Mr. N. L. West, colored, of New Al
bany, Ind., who foi the past six years
has been a clerk for a laige boot and
shoe house, last week bought out the
business and will in the future conduct
it himself.
Mrs. Ella B. Spencer, colored, of
Chicago, is the author of a five-act drama
entitled, "Branded by the Dead,"
which is being rehearsed by a company
of colored artists in that city to be pre
at the Academy of Music early in June.
A handsome young quadroon by the
name of Mary Robinson, who claims to
be a daughter of the old showman John
Robinson, is victimizing the men about
Maryland and Virginia by claiming Bhe
has lots of wealth and inducing them to
spend money in trying to get it for her.
Mr. G. Bennett, white, and Miss
Lizzie Good, colored, were recently
married in Sabine, Ohio. Thomas
Beatty, colored, and Lucy Beecher,
white, were recently mained in Cin
cinnati, being the first couple to procure
license in that city, under the recently
amended law permitting such marriages.
The Bulletin is the name of anew
journal which is promised to appear in
New York this week. Howard L. Smith
will be publisher and proprietor, and
"Victoria Earle," editiess. A company
will also be formed for the purpose of
publishing a liteiary and political journal
simultaneously in New York and Vir
ginia. Among those who will be inter*
ested will bo Hon. John B. Syphax,
"Victoria Earle" and Howard L. Smith.
On Friday of last week Mr. R. C. O.
Benjamin disposed of his interest in the
"Negro American" ofBirmingham, Ala.,
to Mr. W. T. Jones, of Vicksburg, Miss.,
vice chancellor of the Knights of Pythias
and Mr. Albert Boyd, ex-editor of the
"Selma Independent," who will con
duct it in the future. Mr. Benjamin at
once left for Cincinnati, Ohio, where he
js to mee't a sister who recently arrived
in this cQuutry from Demerara, West
Indies. They w)}} shortly leave for
New York and thence will embark for
Germany where she goes to pursue her
studies.
REV. BIRD WILKINS.
The Chicago Tribune says the follow
ing in regard Rev. Bird Wilkins, former
ly pastor of Pilgriai Baptist Church, of
bis city, which will be read with plea
sure by hjs friends here and elsewhere:
The Rev. Bird. Wijkins, the new pastor
of Bethesda Baptist church (colored),
preached his first sermon to his new
congregation yesterday morning. He is
iron* Paul, Minn., where he has
preached for some time. He is of medi
um size, slender and graceful bujld, with
very light complexion, and heavy,
stright, black hair, which he wears long
and. combs back from his forehead in a
pleasing manner. He has black side
whiskers and mustache, but his chin is
smooth eh$yen. In the pulpit he is
perfectly self-pos&sgsed, graceful, and
fluent in speech. He suffered much from
baejggness yesterday, and this circum.
stance a$e/3{$d to some extent his de
livery. Mr. $r71$ns was educated at
Nashville, Tenn!, aad a theology at
j^JamHtW P0.%* He is about forty
MINNEAPOLIS,*MINN.f APRIL 23, 1887.
years of age and married. Judging from
jus utterances yesterday, he is exceed
ingly liberal in his theology. Unlik
most Baptists, he does not believe iu
future punishment by fire and brim
atone, and says he "would rather preach
no God at all than to preach that my
God does all the dire and dirty, and
mean things some preachers say he
does." I
Mr. Wilkins laid down his principles
in an unostentatious manner, and told
his parishioners that if they didn't un
derstand him now they would before he
had been here a great \fhile. He pro
posed to preach a religion of joy and
gladness, and not one bit sorrow and
tears. He didn't propfjjgg, he said, to
have any mourning for^my* days and
lon feces when death came into the
church. He didn't believe init. Death
was only victory, and who ever heard of
putting on crape when a battle was won?
THREE CHEERS FOR CO C.
Freeport, 111., April 21.Company C.
of the Illinois National Guards, whose
headquarters are in Freeport, was at
Galena last night, where the athletic
club of the company gave an exhibition.
They stopped at the Desota house.
With them was Jere Wright, a young
colored man, who went along to look af
ter the baggage. This morning Wright
went to breakfast with the comprny, and
while he was eating, William H. Blew
ett, proprietor of the hotel, ordered the
young man from the dining room, de
claring that no "nigger" could eat in his
dining room. Capt. Wittbecker came
in about this time, und told Blewitt that
Wright had come with them and that he
should be treated just as well as any
other member of the party. The cap
tain and his entire company thereupon
went to another hotel.
Minneapolis.
Mayor and MrB. Ames celebrated their
silver wedding Thursday.
Mr. Charles Hamilton, has returned
from a five weeks trip to Hot Springs,
Ark
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Harper, of Racine,
Wis., are in the city to permanently
reside
Mrs. Samuel Chanceller, left this week
for an extended visit to her parents, at
Wichita, Kan
All the talk in society circles, is of the
May Party by the Excelsior Literary
and Social Club.
Mr. Charles W. Mason, has just pur
chsed a nice piece of business property
on Bloomington avenue, for $4,000.
Mr. George Barnett, left last week for
Kansas City, Mo., where his father had
died of heart disease. He took the re
mains to Cincinnatti, O for interment.
Mr. John L. Neal, whose ad\ ertise
ment may be found in another column
has some real estate "snaps" which our
young men would do well to catch up.
Go to see him about them
The elegant invitations for the enter
tainment to be given by the Excelsior
Literary and Social Club, are out, and
society circles are in a quiver of excite
ment. It is the intention of the club to
excell any former effort in this city.
Great preparations are being made for
the revival meetings shortly to be held
by Rev. Sam Jones. A large stage has
been erected in the Exposition building,
and a grand choir consisting of about
three hundred singers from the different
churches is in active rehearsal for the
meetings.
One of the fashionable young men of
the city bet his girl he could tell her
what she was thinking of. He thought
she was thinking of Jrim, but she was
not she was tanking how niuph better
her other "feller" looked in the new
hat he had just bought from "The
Crystal,"
He went and got one too,
Go thou and likewise do.
About twenty-five sports quietly
gathered in a barn near Sixth avenue
south and Third street, Minneapolis, at
mid-night, Tuesday^ and witnessed a
rather one-sided fjght between Dan
Summers, colored porter at the Nicollet
House billiard parlors, and Charles Kin
ney, another ambitious young colored
man. The men put on two-ounce gloves.
Summers was much larger and stronger
than Kinney He had the best of it
from the start, and in the third round
punished his man so severely that he
refused to fight.
Grant Parish, a colored porter em
ployed in Dr. Goodwin's office in the
third story of the Syndicate block,while
cleaning the outside of a window Thurs
day afternoon, lost his balance and fell
to the pavement in the alley between
the Grand Opera House and the Syndi
cate building, a distance of about fifty
feet. The few pedestrians who wit
nessed the accident rushed -to the un
fortunate nian, and were surprised to
find him alive. The patrol wagon was
called and Pazish was taken to St. Barn
abee hospital, I Dr. Burton was sum
moned, apd found the man's injuries to
be very serious, but no necessarily fa$al.
He had evidently struck upon bis face,
for nearly all his teeth were knocked
out, his upper jaw badly bruised, and
his lower jaw fractured. There are no
indication^ of serious internal injuries.
Parish is a married man, his family re
siding in East Minneapolis. It has been
a common, practice with him to stand on
the window sill and clean windows as he
was doing Thursday when he had his
terrible fell. a
KNOTS & TOURS.
Matrimonial Iiinkings andSprin?
Migrations of Prominent
People.
The Record of the Week.
Mr. Ennis Hutchinson and Miss Mary
Mack, of Xenia, Ohio.
Mr. Jsse Turner and Miss Prenia
Collins, of Piqua, Ohio.
Mr. Adam Moore and Miss Angeline
King, of Franklin, Ind.
Mr. Thomas Roberson and Miss Nettie
Clark, of Milwaukee, Wis.h
Mr. William Wilson and Miss Angelina
Berry, of Ottumwa, Iowa.
Mr. J. K. Evans and Mrs. Lucinda
Simpson, of Detroit, Mich.
Mr. Floyd Vaughn and Miss Queen
Nelson, of Montgomery, Ala.
Mr. Murray Robinson and Miss Ella
R. Irving, of New Orleans, La.
Mr. Clarence Smith and Miss Sarah
Munroe, of Amherstberg, Ont.
Mr. John Hicks and Miss Florence
Newsome, ofBellefontaine, Ohio,
Mr. Frank Hill, of Racine, Wis., and
Miss Mary Jackson, of Adrian, Mich.
Mr. William Hill, of Chicago, III., and
Miss Laura Perdue, of Kalamazoo, Mich.
Mr. Moses Jeffeiies, of Philadelphia,
and MissTillie Jamison, of West Chester,
Pa.
Mr. S. Laing Williams, ofChicago, III.,
and Miss Fannie Barrier, of Brockport,
N. Y.
Mr. Samuel A. Reed, of Portsmouth,
N. H.,and Miss Emma S. Jones, of Lex
ington. Va.
Mrs. Bella Hall, of Philadelphia, is
visiting Boston.
Mrs. Jessie Crutchfield, of Chicago, is
visiting Detroit.
Miss Anna Tabb, of Petersburg, Va.,
is visiting Richmond.
Miss Hallie Wilkinson, of Butler, Pa.,
is visiting Pittsburgh.
Miss C. Evelyn, of Philadelphia is
visiting Boston, Mass.
Mrs. W. II. Stokes, of Muncie, is visit
ing Indianapolis, Ind.
Miss Ophelia Reese, ofBeaufort, S. C,
is visiting Augusta, Ga.
Mrs, Emma Taylor, of Cleveland, is
visiting Oberlin, Ohio,
Miss Rosa Wilson, of Adrian, Micb., is
visiting Lawrence, Kan.
Mrs. J. B. Newsome, of Chicago, 111.,
is \isiting Leadville, Col.
Miss Mary Marshall, of Hamilton, is
visiting Cincinnati, Ohio.
Mrs. Anna E. Pope, of Boston, Mass
is visiting Petersburg, Va
Miss Lizzie Spears, of Detroit, Mich.,
is '\isiring Springfield, Ohio.
Miss Lucy Brooks, of Richmond, Va.,
is visiting Washington, D. C.
Mrs. John Smith, of Milwaukee, Wis.,
is visiting Cincinnati, Ohio.
Mrs. W. C. Harris, of Greemille, Pa.,
is visiting Young&town, Ohio.
Mrs. J. E. Robinson, of Denver, is
visiting Colorado Springs, Col.
Mrs. Richard Fowler, of Milwaukee,
Wis., is visiting Oberlin, Ohio.
Miss Jennie Bryant, of Alexandria,
Va., is visiting Philadelphia, Pa.'
Miss Lizzie Jackson, of Indianapolis,
Ind., is visiting Wyandotte, Kan.
Miss Minnie Williams, of St. Louis,
Mo is visiting Indianapolis, Ind.
Misses xJelle and Laura Montgomery,
of Clmton, are visiting Adrian, Mich.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hunton, of Mon
treal, Can., are visiting Detroit, Mich.
Mrs. B. E- and Miss Carrie E. Harvey,
of Memphis, Tenn., are visiting Shelby
\ille, Ky.
St. JLouis, Mo.
Several very successful and highly en
joyable literary and musical entertain
ments have taken place recently and,
in almost every instance, the best class
of our citizens, lias furnished the delight
ed audience. The first of these, was
the PromenadeConcert andLiterary En
tertainment, of the Knights Templar
Commanderies, held at Turner Hall.
The excellent music for the occasion
was furnished by Prof. ^T. D. West's or
chestra. Messrs J.W. Grant, G.W.Hen-
derson, A, D, Langston, Q. 1$. Wood,
and M^pdames. Wqad a,n4 Barnett, con
tributed to literary feature of the pro
gramme.
The fair and festival of the Oblate Sis
ters of Providence at St. Elizabeth Hall,
four nights of last week., netted the Sis
ters a handsome revenue. A costly stole
voted to the most popular priest, was
won by Father Augustus Toltan.
The Rector's Aid Society of the All
Saints (Episcopal) Church, met a host of
their friends at their Old Folks Concert
and Dance last Friday night. And it
was a grand time sure. Father C, M. C,
Mason may well feel proud pf this event.
The Catholic Knights programme per
formed last Monday night was a magnif
icent affair. The drama "Married Life"
at the hands of Misses M. G. Mordecai,
Georgia F. Gibson, Carrie V. Wilkinson
Mesdames Curtis, Wilson, and Messrs
Grant, Wilkinson, Dorsey, Bvron, and
Valle, all was its most sanguine friends
could ask. The audience frequently
manifested, its approval by earnest ap
plause. Dancing followed. Prof. Har
ris furnished splendid music, tit VS?4
St. Paul,
GENTS. -v.?^*^
w-^Lace, Patent Leather,
ujrf Congress, Patent Leather,
|^Low Button, Patent Leather,
LATEST STYLES.
CURTAIN S,
THE IiATEST NOVEI/H ER
JURH0LSIERY--GOODS
LARGE ASSORTMENT.
Also a full line of SHADES, OIL CLOTHS, HASTINGS, etc., at Price*
that Defy Competion. CALL AND SEE US.
F. H. PETERSON, & CO.,
06, NICOLLET and 207 HENNEPIN AVES., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
TH0S. H. LYLES,
Real Estate and Loan
AGENCY,
NO. 20, EAST FOURTH STREET.
For Bargains in Real Estate which cannot be Duplicated
take a Glance at this List.
6 0 Lots in COMO PARK, only three blocks from the station on the
P. Ky., $400 each, $100 down balance in 1,2 and 3 years.
2 LotsinWALCOTTand COTTAGE HOME ADDITION, lying between
the Northern Pacific and the Manitoba Roads, for only $450 each, one third cash,
and the balance in 1, 2, and 8 years.
Some very beautiful lots in WEST ST. PAUL, all lying well. In fact, have
property listed in all parts of the city. No matter in what locality wish t
buy, call and see me before purchasing, as I can offer the best inducements.
I have a nice desiiable piece of business property on the Corner of WES-
TERN AVENUE and CHARLES STREET. Lot 60x80 feet-the size of all lots on
that streetwith a Good House on it, for only $2,200 cash. The Cheapest and best
piece of business property in the city. _^ j
3 NEW 7-R00M HOUSES just building with all the modern improve
ments, bay windows, marble mantles, drop grates, bath-rooms, etc., etc. Street
all graded, sidewalks laid, all handsome new buildings in the neighborhood. On
the South side Charles near Western Avenue, two streets north of Universit
aA'enue. Lots 38x132. Price $3,500, $500 cash, balance in monthly payments.
3 NEW HOUSES 5 rooms each, just building in modern style throughout.
Lots 38x132 feet at $2,500 each, $300 down, balance in monthly payment.
ONE SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE, on lot 22x130 feet on Fuller, between Ja
and Farringtonnear A. M. E. Churchwith good well and cellar. $1,800 terms
to suit purchaser. A Snap.
ONE NEW SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE and Iot41xl00 feet on Martin, between
Jay and Lewis, with 5-room house in iear, all for $3,200. ?1,200 cash, balance in
1, 2 and 3 years.
MORTGAGE LOANS MADE ON REASONABE TERMS.
Bargains in Real Estate in ail Parts of the City.
Thns, H,
$1.50 PER YEAR.
LIIIES*
20, COURT BLOCK
NO W I S YOU CHANCE!
To Secure one of those Really Great Bargains in
PARLOR AND
Chamber Furniture,
We have just received Several Car Loads of Medium Priced
CHAMBER SUITS,
Which we are offering at the following prices*
$18, $20, $26, $27, $28 EACH.
These goods are Handsome and Reliable in Quality. All of the latest styles
PRICES THE LOWEST.
HFarlsirEEi, TfiiiFhEr
SYNDICATE .BLOCK, MINNEAPOLIS.
NICOLLET 327,
Fine Boots and Shoes.
We have just received a full line of Ladies and Gentlemen's
fC PATENT LEATHER SHOES.
jfe NEXSEW' & WILLIAMS,^
'GW^T^v^l
Minnesota.
Cn.F
AVENUE.
LADIES:
'Patent leather Button fioote
Patent Leather Oxford Ties,
Patent Leather Opera 6)ippr.
4 *$3^9^&4$3&^'k
I i

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