VOL. II.-NO. 51.
Ifortliwesteni Publishing Company,
No. 41 3rd St., Room No. a
J. O ADAMS, Editor.
Single Copy, per year t so
subscriptions to be paid in advance.' When" sub
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Special terms to agenta who desire to place the
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ENrERED AT PQSTOFFICE AS SECOMD-CLASS MATTER.
C. WALDON, 108, Fifth street, St. Paul.
CUAS LANDRE, 111, Harrison St., Chicago.
R. S. BRYANT, 44G, S. State St., Chicago.
Last *eek Mr. William A. Hazel, a
gentleman in appearance, and in every
sense of the word, was refused accom
modations at the Clarendon and the
Astoria hotels, for no other reason than
the fact that he is a colored man. We
thought that the great city of St. Paul
was fiee from the damnable colorphobia
that makes living in the South so dis
tasteful to intelligent colored people
and, it is with no little chagrin and
mortification, that we are compelled to
heiald the fact to the world, that it is
heie in so glaring a form.
We do not intend to sit supinely and
mourn over the state of affairs, but pur
pose to learn if there is civil justice to
be obtained, for a human being upon
whom God has seen fit to place a dusky
skin. There is a ciul rights law upon
the statute books of the State of Minne
sota, and it is the intention of Mr. Hazel,
to bring a suit under the same not alone
to pumsh these prejudiced landlords,
by foicing them to pay heavy damages
for the outrage perpetrated, but to
establish the principle, that we are citi
zens of this common wealth, and do not
intend to be debarred from our privi
1 eges as such
This is a matter that affects the whole
people both colored and white. We
wish to learn if on account of the acci
dent of color we are to be treated as
tiarups and outcasts from decent society.
We wish to learn if the proprietors of
places of public accommodation, oper
ating under the laws of the State, can
insult and outrage its decent, respect
able, law abiding citizens with impunity.
Just think of it' A gentleman, re
fined and intelligenteven above the
averagewishing to secure a place to
sleep, with money enough to pay for
the accommodation, goes to a hotel
which has been licensed as a public
house, under the laws of the state, and
is refused, because he happeuB to be
colored. More than that, he is insulted
by the clerk and the proprietor, and
then, to add injury to insult, is arrested
and dragged off to the station by a brutal
policeman, and placed in a fe'ons cell to
remain all night, and has the companion
ship of a lousy tramp forced upon him.
lie is treated as a ciiminal just be
cause he objects to being insulted and
outraged by a public inn-keeper. We
do not believe public sentiment up holds
such treatment we know the law does
not. It is no more a black man's fault
that he is born back than it is a white
man's that he is born white, that is a
matter controled by the All-wise Creator,
who made us of different shades of color,
for the furtherence of His own ends,
and is a matter which we weak mortals
We are American citizens ve have to
bear our share of the burdens and we
intend to enjoy our share of the privi
leges of our citizenship. We do not
speak for Mr. Hazel, nor for ourself, but
we voice the sentiments ofevery colored
man, woman and child in this city, each
of whom desiies equal privileges to all,
exclusive priyileges to none.
We know there are some humane
people in this community we know
there are some who believe in the
(brotherhood of man we know there
.are some \vho honestly feel we should
Lave equal and exact civil rights and to
such we appeal for help and assistance.
We Bpeak for every colored citizen in
the city, and we intend to test the law
and the sentiment of the people, and
we intend to fight it out on this line if
it takes all summer.
This is a great Country! Jennie Bow
man (white) a servant-girl, was mur
derously assaulted by burglars, and
subsequently died. Turner and Patter
son, (colored), were arrested, charged
with the crime. Turner confessed, after
escaping the violence of a mob that
swarmed the city of Louisville, and with
in three days was tried and convicted
to be hung July 1st, and if his chances
for heaven were as good as they are that
he will be called upon to dance on no
thing, he is an angel now to all intents
and purposes. Just about the same
time, Tom Crittenden, (white), who de
liberately, with malice aforethought,
without provocation, shot to death Rose
Moseby, (oolored), a few years ago, was
set free. Again we say this is a great
countryfor one-sided justice. We
hear some high-faluting theories about
Christianity,morality, humanity ,brother
Iy love, etc., etc but when a human
being with a dusky sku goes hunting
for such among his whiter hued brothers
they are as hard to find as the hole
when you stick your finger in a pail of
water and then withdraw it.
A correspondent for the Minneopolis
Tribune writing of Queen Kapiolani,
"I suppose it is well enough to iecog
nize ciowned heads who may visit us,
but to go into ecstacies over a woman
who is across between the negro and a
mulatto, because she is a queen, seems
like a farce but then it is characteristic
of Americans to do so."
A queen is a queen, just as a gentle
man is a gentleman or a lady a lady,
whether blue, black or white, or a cross
between a Venetian blind and a window
shutter. It is the Queen we honor, not
her color. Is Queen Victoria entitled
to honor because she is a Queen, or, be
cause she is white? As Wendell
Phillips said in his memorable eulogy of
Toussaint L'Overtour: "You read his
tory with your prejudices, notwith your
eyes."' Just so with this correspondent
and men of his ilk.
The president makers are hard at
work as usual, and, as usual, turning out
bad jobs. Thus far the strongest Re
publican teams are Blaine and Fairchild
or Sherman and Hawley. There is al
ways some sui prise in store when the
convention is held, and it will be safe to
bet neither one of these combinations
will win. The Republicans have learn
ed a lesson from their recent defeat and
in '88 will make no mistakes. They
will not put up any straw men, they are
going in to wut, and don't let that fact
elude your memory.
According to the political prognosti
cations of Congressman Robert Smalls,
of South Carolina, we are to have a solid
South in '88. He says the Republicans
will not get a single Southern State in
the next presidential election. We
hope his predictions will not prove true.
Mr. Sherman seems to think he can
draw considerable strength from the
South if he gets the nomination, and
there is nojdoubt that,with a fair election
several Southern States would be Re
At last the authorities of the city have
taken enough notice of the disgraceful
"slugging matches" which occur here
weekly, to order their discontinuance.
It is a source of some satisfaction that
among the pugilists.black and white, are
on equal terms and there is very little
distinction on account of color, but we
wish to see our athletic young men ex
hibit their prowess inmore manly ways.
The "color line" caused considerable
of a rumpus in the Episcopal Diocesan
Convention in Columbia, S. C, this
week. A majority of the Episcopalians
are in deadly opposition to colored men
being admitted into the convention.
They assert that if admitted, in ten or
fifteen years they will govern the body.
This is the white American's country,
black Americans have not the right to
be born here.
The Pioneer Press referring to the
arrest of Bert Smith for burglarly a few
days ago, denominates him as "a colored
gentlemen." We beg leave to differ.
Colored gentlemen are never burglars
if they are gentlemen they are gentle
men, if they are thieves they are theives.
Gentlemen are gentlemen, burglars
burglars be they black or white.
We acknowledge the receipt of an in
vitation to attend the Sixth Commence
ment exercises of Tuskegee (Ala.)
Normal School, May 26th, and plead
poverty and the Inter-State Commerce
Law as excuses for our inability to be
If we are CITIZENS we must have CIVIL
rights. We'll accept nothing less. *.m
Notes from the Windy City by
The Autumn's May Party.
Mr. R. A. Pryor, left for Oak Park, 111,
Miss Columbia Plum, leaves for Cin
cinnati this week.
For the best meals in the city and the
WESTERN APPEAL call at Estella Cafe,
446, State street.
Buy books, stationery, cigars and the
WESTERN APPEAL at Chas. Landers, 111,
E. Harrison street.
Harsh & Taylor are in the lead when
it comes to furnishing first-class "wet
goods." No. 434 State.
When you wish to have a suit nicely
cleaned and repaired call on Pope &
Smith, N 121, E. Lake.
The WESTERN APPEAL will always be
found on sale at Estella Cafe and Chas.
Lrndre's, 111, E. Harrison street.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Williams and son,
of Montreal, Can., are in the city, the
guests of Mrs. C. Dorsey, No. 3228 Butter
Mr. J. Q. Adams, of the WESTERN
APPEAL was in the city a few days this
week looking after the interests of the
paper, which has a large circulation in
The representative of the WESTERN
APPEAL in Chicago are Rev. A. R.Ward,
J. H. Moody, A. A. Russell, Chas.
Stewart, John Davis. Subscriptions or
news notes may be handed to either
and be promptly attended to.
Bethesda Baptist church, under the
charge of the new pastor, Rey. Bird
Wilkins, seems to be receiving a new
impetus, spiritually and financially.
The services are well attended and
strong and active efforts aie being made
to pay oft' the debt of the church, very
shortly. All the members are at work
and although the task is a herculean one,
from the energetic efforts which they
are putting forth, it will be done. Rev.
Wilkins seems to be the right man in
the right place, and he is ably seconded
by Mr. T. Cooper in his labors. The
choir, under the leadership of Mr. J. H.
Moody has attained an unusual degree
of excellence, and forms one the at
tractive features iu this handsome
The Seventh Annual May Party of the
Autumn Club, took place at Central
Hall. Monday night, and, as usual, at
tracted a large crowd. The fame of this
club is world wide, and its entertain
ments are looked forward to as ephocs
in the spcial history of the city.
Owing to the failure of the party who
was to furnish the perfume fountain,
the guests were disappointed in that
particular, but in every other way the
affair was a grand success.
At 10-30 o'clock the grand march be
gan, led by the incomparable Oscar
Thomas and Miss OUie Jameson in
which gixty couplpg joined After per
forming a number of beautiful and in
tricate figures and evolutions the ball
was opened, and joy was unconfined un
til chanticleeis shrill clarion, heralded
the dawn of another morn, when all de
parted, reluctantly, to their homes.
The costumes of the ladies were par
ticularly striking and beautiful, but,
owing to the large crowd, our repre
sentative was unable to secure a de
scription of all. He however was able
to obtain the following.
Mrs. Louisa Jordan, of Baltimore,
Md.,hand embroidered pongee,velloures
velvet, flowers, diamonds.
Mrs. William Newman, rose satin,
black silk lace over dress, flowers and
Mrs. J. J. Mitchell, flowered bronze
satin, square neck, incandescent trim
Mrs. Jasper Taylor, drab nuns veiling,
bottle green plush, flowers, diamonds.
Mrs. Laura Young, cream nuns veil
ing, black velvet, ostrich tips, garnets.
Mrs. Jennie Payne, dark brown cloth,
cardinal velvet fiont, panels laced with
cardinal cords, diamonds.
Mr*. Almira Samuels, white em
broidered swiss, flowers, diamonds.
Mrs. Bertha Greer, cream mull em
broidered, lace, garnets.
Mrs. C. Dorsey, brown satin and plush,
Mrs. Lottie Williams, of Montreal,
Can., black silk and lace, flowers, pearls.
Mrs. Sarah Washington, flowered
pongee, dregs of wine, brocaded velvet
Mrs. Lizzie Charlton, of Milwaukee,
Wis., blue ladies cloth (tailor made)
bead trimmings, flowers, diamonds.
Mrs, Emma Douglass, white em
broidered lawn, pink ribbons, flowers,
Mrs. Lucia Du Bois, heliotrope satin,
hand painted, silk lace, pearl trimmings,
Queen Anne collar, flowers, diamonds.
Mrs. T, Thompson, India mull, lace
Mrs. Nellie Boudin, changeable laven
der, crystal lace trimmings, diamonds.
Mrs. Katie Robinson, white surah and
ottoman silk, decorated with white and
Mrs. Lena McKay, sky blue nuns
veiling, cream lace drapery.
Mrs. J. W. Phelps, India mull, lace,
Miss Callie Alexander, white satin and
lace, pearl trimmings, Queen Elizabeth
corsage, flowers, diamonds. ^j?%
Miss Grace Knighton, pongee silk,
apple green satin, "All the rage" hat
white ostrich plume.
Miss Maggie Harris, black satin, cut
An Organ fa the Interest of the Colored People of the Northwest.
ST. PAUL & MINNEAPOLIS! MINN^3
jet front and pannels* square neck,
flowers, diamonds. iS/tS?
Miss Annie E. Dorsey, brown silk,
white lace, pearls.
Miss Lucy Mead, wMte embroidered
mull, flowers, d^ajudflL 3Jf&&
"Miss Mattie Taylor,qlLondon, Ont.,
cream cashmere, lace,j flowers, amber
Miss Mamie Anderson, cream satin,
Spanish lace, flowers, diamonds.
Miss Columbia Plumjv
cream silk, lace
flounces, flowers, diamonds.
Miss Sadie Kennedy,^wine silk, cream
lace, flowers, diamonds.
Miss Gertie Jackson^ ashes of roses
Miss Nettie Moseby, pink satin, white
lace over dress,4flowers,
Miss OUie' Jameson, fawn nuns veil
ing, blue velvet, lace, flowers, diamonds.
Miss Julia Higgins, black satin, jet
bead trimmings, bonnet to match.
Miss Hattie M. Smith, cream em
Miss Belle Duncan, India mull, black
velvet trimmings, black lace fichu,
Miss Ida Clark, India mull, black vel
vet, Spanish lace fichu, flowers.
Miss Ida Gavin, blue satin, cream lace,
Miss Ada Ferguson, embroidered
India mull, flowers.
Miss Viola Stewart, cream crepe, lace
Miss Ella Spencer, of Detroit, Mich.,
cream satin, ribbons and lace, flowers.
Miss OUie Robinson, pink satin, lace
and inull over dress, flowers, diamonds.
Miss Carrie Baxter, cream crepe,
neck, cord trimmings, ostrich tips,
Miss Mamie Meredeth, cream cash
mere, hand embroidered, flowers.
Miss Nellie Battles, white satin,
necked, lace, flowers, rubies.
Miss Emma Spencer, of Detroit, Mich
ashes of roses satin, hand painted,
Spanish lace dranery, lace, pearls.
Miss Mary V. Shelton, heliotrope silk,
lace front, flowers, diamonds.
Miss Emma Anno, peach blossom and
apple green brocaded silk, bonnet to
match, flowers, diamonds.
Miss Josie Mason, white hand em
broidered linnen lawn, watered satin
sash, flowers, corals.
Miss Lulu Kinley, of Kalamazoo,
Mich.,Albatros, cloth and lace, decollete,
laced silk gloves, flowers, diamonds.
Among the gentlemen present were:
S. Higgins, W. L. Smith, L. A, Washing
ton, W. H. Washington, W. U. Martin,
John Davis, J. F. Jeffrey, R. D. Bran
non, F. G. Porter, W. N. Williams, A. J.
Beard. R. Crawford, A. Broady, A. B.
Tolliver, W. B. Porter, John Bauison,
G. A. Almore, J. S. Allen, W. White,
M. N. Scott, L. G. Wheeler, Geo. Hum
phrey, C. H. Logan, R. A. Pryor, A.
Morris, J. Scott, J, H. Du Bois, Win.
Henderson, F. J. Napier, E. C. Barbour,
Jasper Taylor, A. D. Green, W. H.
Rogers, R. S. Crawford, A. C. A. Jack
son, A. S, Gainbolee, J. H. Coleman, L.
W. Lambe, G. J. Terrill, W. Hovey, H.
Gibbs, J. L. Lewis, J. E. Carroll, J. W.
Jones, C. Stewart, H. Allen, Fenton
Harsh, J. Hall, Robt, Mott, Sam Snow
den, W. Williams, Chas. Jordan, W.
Beasley, George Brown, H. C. Drake,
E. H. Morris, W. B. Cross, A. A. Russell,
Chas. Stewart, J. Adams and a host of
The music was by Prof.D. G. McCosh,
and was excellent.
The entire affair was well conducted
and highly e*njoyed by all present.
Sunday, May 15th, the day chosen for
the formal installation of Rev. Wm.
Gray, late of Denver, Col., as pastor of
Pilgrim Baptist Church, was one long to
Bright and cherry was the sunshine,
delightfully cool the air, all nature ap
parently lending its aid to make the
occasion an auspicious one. At three
o'clock the church was filled to its ut
most capacity and many went away not
being able to gain admission.
The exercises opened with the joyous
anthem, "I am glad," by the St. James
church choir of ten voices, under the
direction of their amiable organist, Mrs.
F. M. WilUams. Rev. C. S. Jacobs then
read the scriptures and offered the
praver, bespeaking God's special provi
dence for the pastor and church. Rev,
S. P. Anderson had been announced to
preach the installation sermon, but a
telegram furnished the information that
he could not come. Rev. H. C. Woods,
of the Woodland Park church, then
preached a most excellent sermon filled
with sanctifying gems of thought. He
was followed with the closing prayerJjy
Rev. W. H. Cost6*b, of Minneapdfefe.
MisB Ella Smith then sang with pleasing
effect "Not a Sparrow Falleth." Mad.
Alice Mink Cooley playing the organ
accompaniments. Rev. R. Hickman
then cordially extended to the new
pastor tbe hand of fellowship. The ex
ercises were interspersed with choice
musical selections by the A, M. E.
Rev. Wm. Gray comes with an estab
lished reputation as a minister and a
record as a worker, and Pilgrim church
has reason to feel proud with such a
synonym of strength in her pulpit. The
services throughout the day were well
^er. C. S. Jacobs was unable to attend
the District Conference this year owing
to illness of his wife. She was too sick
for him to leave her
MAY 21, 1887:
done up in
'ifrt&p Small Parcels.
The celebrated Home Club picnic
takes place in July at Creve Coeur.
The name of the junior Ciamorgan is
Walter Leon. He and his mother are
Rumor has it that our esteemable as
sociate and friend E. J. H. will soon be
married to A. A. C.
Mr. Samuel Mordecai is hardly him
self again. His complaint yields to
John Mercer Langston, Jr. isjust get
ting over a spell of measles. His brother
Carrol is now in the midst of the same
Mrs. Mary J. Hickman is greatly im
proved in her rheumatic difficulty. She
did not take her comtemplated trip to
The Kant Class has its last meeting
next Saturday. It has been interesting
and highly successful throughout. The
class will resume its work next full.
Mr. Ralph E. Langston will soon be
here from New York. He was very
much pleased with his St. Louis sojourn
last summer hence his speedy return.
The colored high school class will
graduate in June at the Exposition hall,
the principal of this school, Mr. O. M.
Waring, justly deserves special credit
for his able efforts in this institution.
A very notable event occurred in this
city on the evening of May 10th, name
ly, the nuptials of Mr, A. A. Hall and
MissE. Nixon, at the lesidence of the
brides mother, No. 1317 Davenport St.
The bride was attired in a costume of
satin and plush, diamond ornaments.
The groom wore the regulation costume
for such occasions. There were no at
Letters of regret were received from
Chicago, Albany, N. Y., Elko, Nev. and
San Francisco, the former residence of
A large number of friends was present
to witness the ceremony. The presents
were numerous, beautiful and useful,
they were as follows. Brussels carpet
and $10. to bride $20. to groom, Mrs. A.
Bell, (brides mother) large, plush rock
er, bride to groom gold-headed umbrel
la, Mr. A. Johnson hand-painted fan,
Mis. Alice McCracken, of Chicago sil
ver butter dish, Mr. and Mrs. Horace
Hall, of Albany, N. Y., glass beer set,
brass tray, flowers and champagne, Mr.
Frank Hall large fruit cake, set of small
and set of large silver knives and forks,
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Cuney, of Elko, Nev.
two cakes, pitcher, crazy table cover,
Mrs. H. Adams, of Chicago large velvet
ring, Mr. J. B. Newsome and daughter,
of Chicago silver cake basket, two
cakes, Mi. and Mrs. William Oglesby
bronze standing lamp, moustache cup
and saucer, smoking set, Mr. and Mrs,
Geo. Franklin cut glass water set and
brass tray, Mr. Walter Singleton ham
mered brass clock, Mr. and Mrs. Round
stock, Elko, Nev. books and night shirt,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Bowman two large oil
paintings, two bottles of fine McBrayer
(1878), Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bellamy
pair bronze statuetts, Mrs. Mary Hall,
Elko, Nev, table linnen, Mr. Edgar
Reinhart Russia bound bible, Mr. S.
B. Walker set hand-painted fruit plates,
Mr. Mark Roundstock, cake and vase,
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Newman six small
plates, two pickle dishes, Mr. and Mrs.
William Newman carving set, Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Duncan, Chicago gold collar
button, Miss Ida Steele set fruit plates,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Coleman cake
and flowers, Mr. and Mrs. H. Watson
napkins, Mrs. Sly underwear, Mrs.
Alice Adams, Chicago fancy towels,bed
spread, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Jefferson
large fruit plate, set hand-painted fruit
plates, Mr. Charles Steele steel engrav
ing, Baby Wright whisk broom holder,
Mr. Volney Carter large silk handker
chief, Mr. A. W. Porter brass frame,
Mrs. A. M. Trevan, Chicago pair gold
lined silver mugs, Mr. Jas. H. Smith.
A. M. E. Church Notes.
The Annual Conference meets at
Chicago, about the middle of August
The entertainment given on last Tues
day evening by the stewardesses of St.
James Church, was well attended and
the financial result verv satisfactory.
The services of the A. M. E. church
for the last two or three weeks has been
exceedingly full of interest. There has
been several accessions to the church
There are already measures being
taken and plans devised by which the
A. M. E. church, can secure or retain
their present pastor, Rev, C, S. Jacobs,
for another year,
Mr. S. C. Waldon left on Tuesday
evening t attend the District Confer
ence, at Aurora, 111., which convened
there on Wednesday the 18th inst. He
is expected home to-day.
Mrs. Rev. C. S. Jacobs continues very
poorly indeed. She is a great sufferer,
but she bears her affliction with chrjsti*
an fortitude and patience. We truly
hope she may yet recover.
Mr. John Shaffer, who has been con
fined to his bed for several weeks by
illness, joined the A. M. E. church and
was baptised last Wednesday afternoon
in said church, by the pastor, Rev. G. S.
Lace, Patent Leather,
g~5 Congress, Patent Leather,^*
Wm Low Button, Patent Leather,*%
THE LATEST NOVEI/EIES
Also a full lino of SHADES, OIL CLOTHS, MATTINGS, etc., at Price*
that Defy Competion. CALL AND SEE US.
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 3 years,
Some veiy 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 you wish to
buy, call and see me before purchasing, as I can offer the beBt inducements.
I have a nice desnable piece of business property on the Corner of WES-
TERN AVENUE and CHARLES STREET. Lot 60x80 feetthe 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.
3 NEW 7-R00M HOUSES just building with all the modern impnne-
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 University
avenue. 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 Jay
and Farringtonnear A. M. E. Churchwith good well and cellar. $1,800 terms
to suit purchaser. A Snap.
ONE NEW SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE and lot 41x100 feet on Martin, between
Jay and Lewis, with 5-room hous in lear, all for $3,200. $1,200 cash, balance in
1, 2 and 3 yeais.
MORTGAGE LOANS MADE ON REASONABE TERMS.
Bargains in Real Estate in aii Parts of the City.
$1.50 PER YEAR.
F. H. PETERSON, & CO.,
06, NICOLLET and 207 HENNEPIN AVES., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
THOS. H. LYLES
Real Estate and Loan
NO. 20, EAST FOURTH STREET.
For Bargains in Real Estate which cannot be Duplicate
take a Glance at this List.
2 0 Lots in COMO PARK, only three blocks from the station on the N
P. Ry., $400 each, $100 down balance in 1,2 and 3 years.
2 0, COURT BLOCK
NOW IS YOUR CHANCE!
To Secure one of those Really Great Bargains in
We have just received Several Car Loads of Medium Priced
Which we are offering at the following prices,
S18- $20, $26, $27, $28 EACH.
These goods are Handsome and Reliable in Quality. All of the latest styles.
PRICES THE LOWEST.
BrarlstrEEt, Thiirlmr 5 En.,
SYNDICATE EXOCK, MINNEAPOLIS.
NICOLLET 327, AVENUE.
Fine Boot and Shoes.
We have just received a full line of Ladies and Gentlemen's
PATENT LEATHER SHOES.
Patent Leather Button Boots,
Patent Leather Oxford Ties,
Patent Leather Opera Slippers.
NEXSEN *&# WILLIAMS.
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