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Western appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1885-18??, July 02, 1887, Image 1

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VOL. III.-NO. 5.
WESTERN APPEAL,
Published Weekly
BY THK
northwestern Publishing Company,
OFFICE:
No. 41 3rd St, Room No. a
O. ADAMS. Kditor.
THIRDS.
Single Copy, per year i.60
l'x Months 1 00
i hrce Mouths SO
subscriptions to be paid in advance When "sub
cuptlons are not paid in advance or by any means
a allowed to iun without prtpayment, the torms
will be 60cents for each 13 weeks and S cents for
each odd week.
Marriages and deaths to be announced at all must
come In sea-on to be news
Marriage ana death notices, fifty cents. Payment
strictly In advance.
Advertising rates, fifty cents per square of eight
UneB solid agate each Insertion.
We do not hold oursflves responsible for the
views oftour correspondents.
Reading notices 15 cents per ltne.
Spee *i ra eg for advertisements for a longer time
than a month.
A blue crost mark opposite your name denotes
that your subscription has expired You wiU confer
a favor by renewing the same
Communications to receive attention must be
newsy, upon Important subjects, plainly written only
upon ne side of the papei, must leaeu us not laier
than Thursdays, and bear the signature of the
author No manuscr pt returned.
Speciul terms to agents who desire to place the
papei on sale
INfERED ATPQSTOFFICE AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER.
flfeaT TAKE NOTICE, jm
This paper is lor &ale In
C. WAIDON, 108, Fifth street," St. Paul.
Cms LWDR E, 111, Harrison St., Chicago.
R. S. Bu\ VNT, 446, S. State St., Chicago.
It is hoped that vve will shcitly learn
^hetlier the Intel state Commission is
to follow the lead of the Supieme Couit
of the United States and declaieaNegro
has no lights that a white man is hound
toiespeit. Theie aie se\eial cases be
foie the commission i elating to the out
rageous disci uniinition practiced upon
coloied people on the lailroads ol the
South, and we hope the honorable com
nussioneis will have back-bone enough
to lendei just such decisions as they
-would if they had been outiaged in a
like inannei Theie aie thousands of
coloied people the Noith who never
go South unless they are compelled to
do so, foi feai of having insults and out
niges heaped upon them. The white
people ot the Noith are just as white if
not wlntei than those of the South, and
they do not seem to get any white
rubbed off by according equal lights in
the matter of unlroad and steamboat
tiavehng and it does not hurt them any
more to eat, with a black, man what a
white cook has piepaied than, it does
for the Southeinei to eat, with whites
only, the food that has been handled
and piepared by black men and women.
'Tis an old but trite adage "Consistency
thou at a jewel'" We confess that two
hundred and fiftv years of slavery has
not been the best way to refine a people,
and some of the colored people are very
uncouth, boisterous and immoral but
all are not so there are some of us, who
being first water diamonds, have been
polished up by lubbing against the first
water diamonds of the white race, and
we are the ones who feel these outrages
moat. We are perfectly willing to be
accoided pnvileges according to our
means and tastes just as the whites are.
The whites would deem it very terrible
if all their good, refined, wealthy people
were only accoided the meanest possible
accommodations because there are some
and very many toolow, degraded,
trifling, immoral people among theui.
We feel just the same way. We are
willing to stand the same tests the whites
do to enjoy the same privileges, but we
wish our judges to be completely color
blind
The colored people of Oak Ridge, La.,
on last Monday, demonstrated the fact
that they are tired of the manner in
which colored men are treated in the
South who are accused of committing
rape upon white girls. There seems to
be nothing held in such holy abhorrence,
by the Southerners, as that of illict in
tercourse between colored males and
white females, while for years, colored
females have been considered by them
as the lawful prey of white men and,
in time of slavery many a white father
and mother has sold his or her mulatto
daughter with the full knowledge that
ehe was to be the concubine of her pur-
chaser. Nine-tenths of these so called
rape cases if properlv investigated
would fall to the ground, as it would be
proved that the females are usually
willing victims. Be that as it may, how-
ever, it is no more unlawful in the eyes
of God in any sense, for a colored man
and a white woman to hold illicit sexual
intercourse that for a white man and a
colored woman or for both parties to
have the same sort of cuticle. The law
of man should apply to all cases alike.
We are all sons and daughters of Adam.
We should all be punished for our
wrong doings, but don't make fish of
one and fowl of another. Punish all
alike. *?$
There is a rumor that a clique of real
estate dealers in this city are to have an
oidinance passed imposing an annual
tax of $1,000 upon every firm or indi-
vidual in the real estate business. This
will close out a lot of small concerns and
the big ones will catch all the fish.
There is no doubt that there are more
men in the business than there is any
need for, but believing in the survival
of the fittest we do not favor the hogish
idea. Let all go ahead, just as at present,
and the rustlers will keep on top while
the others will sink.
Monday is the glorious Fourth of July,
but there does not seem to be very much
entusiasm among the Colored People of
the Great Northwest. Perhaps ?hey
feel that they are not treated as citizens
of the United States, and, therefore, do
not care to celebrate the anniversary of
American freedom until they receive
the full quoto of rtghts to which they
are entitled under the Declaration of
Indepenence.
It has tianspired that the story which
has gone the rounds of the press to the
effect that Prof W.H Council with fifteen
of his pupils having first class tickets
entered a first class car in Alabama and
that the whites in the car vacated and
went in to the smoking car, is all a lie,
gotten up to predudice the case of Mr.
Council before the Interstate Commiss
ion.
The governor of the Empiie State has
signed the bill which prohibits railway
companies in New York from heating
their cars with the old fashioned stove.
It will be in ordei now, for other States
to follow suit, and thus save many lives
in the usual collisions and accidents that
occur,from the recklessmannei in which
railroad trains are run.
After the legislature mixed the public
schools of Ohio, the short sighted color
ed teachers of Cincinnati, assisted by
white men of the School Board who op
pose the system, succeeded in getting
the colored schools of that city continu
ed for another yeai. All suchteacheis
ought to be relegated to the shades of
oblivion in the future.
We acknowledge the receipt of
"Justice" and cordially welcome it to
our exchange list. "Justice" hails from
Chattanooga, Tenu., with Horn, Wilson
& Co., publishers. The senior member
of the firm is an old timer, and a good
one, and we extend a heartv welcome
on his return to our ranks.
The graduates of the Colored High
School of Washington received their
diplomas from the hands of President
Cleveland. They were the first and
will be the only colored graduates that
will ever receive their diplomas from
the hands ot a Democratic president of
the United States.
We welcome to our exchange list the
Baptist Journal of St. Louis, Mo., Rev.
R. H. Cole, editor Rev.S. P. Anderson,
business manager. It is a six column
quarto and presents a fine appearance.
Among the prize winners at the Coai-
mencement of Yale College was Yan
Pou Lee, a Chinaman, which goes to
show that a Chinee man is "allee samee
hkee Melican man."
BE MORE RELIGIOUS, YOU MEAN.
If the Afi o-Americans would cease to
be so religious and use a little more
common sense and honesty towards
each other in their daily intercourse,
their white brothers would have a little
more respect for them. Practice the
same respect towards each other as you
do towards the white brother and we
will soon rise higher in the estimation
of our white friends. Will you try it
and see how it works ?Denver Argus.
JLeaclville, Col.
Mr. Henry Williams took a trip to
Denver, last week.
Miss Ella Thornton who sprained her
ankle recently is convalescent.
Mrs. Fannie A. White and daughter
Ethel, are expected home from Evan
ston, 111., in a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Kinzie presented
a beautiful piano to their niece, Miss
Mattie Johnson, last week.
Rev. and Mrs. J. Br Wallace, are drill
ing the young folks for the concert, and
we hope to have a grand time.
Mrs. J. Lee left the city last week for
her home in Central, having had quite
a visit here with relatives and friends.
Mr. William Hearst died recently of
pneumonia. His funeral was conducted
by the masons of which he was a mem
ber.
Mrs. Emily Ewing entertained several
of our society people at dinner on last
Monday evening in honor of Mrs. J.
Lee, of Central, Those present were
Rev. J. B. Wallace, Mrs. J. R. King,
Mrs. Edwin Jones, Mrs. Wm. Jones and
a great many^o&iexe
WINNOWINGS.
From the News Mills around the
Country,
Put in Small Parcels.
The Atlanta Defiance was six years
old last Saturday.
An Afro-American League has been
organized in Richmond, Va.
Lieut. John H. Alexander has been
assigned to the 9th U. S. Cavalry.
A National Masonic Convention and
Celebiation will be held in Chicago, 111.,
August 23rd to 26th.
Prof. D. A. Stsaker has been appointed
Commissioner of Deeds for South Caro
lina to be located at Detroit, Mick.
Miss Gertie Allen and Mr. CKarfel
Jackson graduated from the High
School of Wheeling, W. Virginia., last
week.
Miss Emma Washington who recently
graduated from tue High School of
London, Ohio, is the first colored
graduate.
Mr. I. F. Biadley took the honors of
his class at the 'ecent commencement of
the Law Department of the Kansas
State University at Lawrence.
There has been a call issued by the
Hotel Brotherhood, for a National Con
vention of "head waiters" to meet in
Indianapolis. Ind., August 3rd.
The graduating class frin the High
School of Lancaster, Ohio, consisted of
fifteen members of whrm Rutha De
Loach, Sallie Smith and Emanuel Viney
weie colored.
Miss Mollie Church, ef Memphis,
Tenu., a member of the faculty at Wil
beiforce University has resigned for the
purpose of going to Europe to take a
special course in the languages.
Seven colored pupils graduated from
the Oberlin High School recently: W.
B. Hayson, Lillie A. Lee, Maud L.
Mason, Alice E. Rivers, Chas. A.Sewell,
Andrew L. Smith, Will L. Taylor.
There is to be a grand reunion of
Colored Veteiaus, under the auspices
of the 54th and 55th Infantry, and 5th
Cavalry Regiments, and Sailors Massa
chusetts Volunteers in Boston, August
1st and 2nd.
Prof. A. D. Langston, of St. Louis is
in New York, trying to cieate interest
in the scheme of having a colored
soldiers' corps in the coming encamp
ment at that place, and make a becom
ing demonstration.
It is recorded that there are now in
the United States exclusively for colored
students 56 normal schools with 8,500
students, 43 academies with h,632 stu
dent
0 18 colleges with 2,198 students,
24 theological schools with 665, four law
schools with 52, and four medical schools
with 125.
Rev. W. J. Simmons, D.D., President
of the State University at Louisville,
Ky., and editor of the American Bap
tist has been appointed secretary of the
American Baptist Home Mission Society.
He is the first colored man ever appoint
ed to the position. His appointment
dates from July 1st.
Capt. S. B. Hart, of Philadelphia, and
J. WT.
Anderson, of Pittsburg, Pa., were
the only colored delegates among two
hundred Sons of Veterans who met in
convention at Altoona, Pa., recently.
Mr. Anderson was elected to represent
the State of Pennsylvania at the Com
mandery-in-chief which meets in Des
Moines, Iowa, in August.
Fort Snelliiiff.
Private Thomas L. Smallwood, late of
Company I 25th Infantry, after thirteen
years and eight months, was discharged
from the service of the U. S A., the 21st
on surgeon certificate of disability, he
was an efficient and energetic soldier,
he is much missed by his comrades.
We wish him success.
The Fort nine are coming into promi
nence very fast, lhey did the Battery
nine up so successfully that we will not
give the full details. Sergt. J. N. Nor
ton is captain of the culb, and they
should feel themselves highly honored
with such an amiable gentleman.
Greenville, Tenn.
To-day Tennessee is witnessing one of
the gravest agitations ever within her
border. Not even war days were people
so determined and resolute as to-day.
This is a moral war, a fight between
right and wrong a fight between the
home and snloon. During the early
part of the war men d'ffering would
easily settle it with musket or pistol,
not so now, solid arguments are the only
weapons used. The colored voting
population is about 60,000. On the pro
hibition question the whites are nearly
evenly divided, hence it is easily seen
which ever side the colored people vote,
that will be the winning side. The
saloon keepers and their friends are
doing every thing in their power to con
trol the colored vote, while the prohi
bitionist are working equally as hard to
secure our vote. Most of the colored
newspapers favors prohibition. The
Free Lanee especially comes out "teeth
and toe nail" for prooibition. The bulk
of the colored people are in Middle and
West Tennessee, still East Tennessee
has her full share. Being a prohibition
ist ourselves, certainly we are working
for its success. We believe the worst
enemy of the colored people is the
saloons, every attempt to deprive us of
our legal rights, even during the time
y|f Klu Kluxing.originated in the saloons.
ST. PAUL & MINNEAPOLIS! MINN., JULY 2,r1887.
get them out
gned in these
can't vote for
thSr keepers
1al enemies and
Plans to shoot"nigger&
of the way were all a:
very saloons. ^"fNo,
them! The saloons
are our moral and fi
will be so treated aU the polls next
September, Morethanithis,these saloon
keepers of the' South are instrumental
in depriving us of ouy political rights,
and in future, letters fre will show how
it is done. -^v"e are hoping and praving
the colored prohibition, vote will poll up
up 60,000 strong.
Minneapolis.
Look out for the Nefktie Social, June
6th.
Colored waiters plaata* in Davidson's
restaurant for the firstjjme.
__ -SsSK^ ***,_ _%.*
Robert J. Lewis is seen on Robert
street, St. Paul, quite frequently.
The picnic at Lake Harriet on Tuesday
was a success in every particular.
The two SmithsMelvine and Charles
E., opened a shop in the Boston Block
this wreek.
Why could we not have a day at the
Minneapolis Exposition? .The 22nd of
Septembei
Frank Cousins and George Barnett
are selling goods at the State Fair
Grounds this week.
MissThomasT of Dayton, Ohio, is en
joying a visit to Minneapolis, the guest
of Mrs. M. W. Lewis.
Mrs. White, the wife of the head
waiter of Lake Park Hotel, has gone to
Minnetonka for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Newman, of
Chicago, were looking over our broad
streets and handsome buildings one day
this week.
Rev. Wm. Gray, of St. Paul, will
preach at the Second A. M. E. Church,
Sunday evening. Rev. Reynolds filling
Rev. Gray's pulpit.
Prof. J. P. Ball has been taking several
views in St. Paul. From this distance
one of them seemed a long interview,
another a short matrimonial view.
DEATHWednesday morning, June
29th, of cholera infantuum, Alice Estella
infant daughter of Rev. and Mrs. L. H.
Reynolds, aged 6 weeks. Rev. C. S.
Jacobs conducted the burial services at
10 a.m. Thursday.
Messenger Woodson and Sergeants
Ray and Cooper from Fort Snelling,
were assisting in establishing an Odd
Fellows Lodge, Thursday night. Come
over oftener. There should be a better
feeling between civilians and the soldiers
The Central Cornet Band will cele
brate August 1st with a picnic to be
given at Excelsior, Lake Minnetonka.
A variety of amusements to please all
tastes has been prepared by the com
mittee in charge. A more extended
notice will be given in the next issue.
Minnetonka Beach.
Mrs. E. Smith, of Minneapolis, is here
for the summer.
Miss E. J. Harris, of Omaha, Neb., is
visiting the Beech.
Miss Medley, of Minneapolis, is visit
ing the Beech this week.
H. H. Thicle's orchestra will furnish
music during the summer.
Hotel Lafayette was opened on Satur
day night with a grand ball.
Mr. R. Beard will be a prominent
member at the dude's convention.
Mr. Harry Edwards, captain of the
Beech nine would like to hear from the
West nine.
Ignatius Generalissimo is the name of
the head cook, he is a pleasant man and
kind to every one.
Rev. Reynolds was out last week. The
young men extend an invitation to the
Elder to come again.
Prophet Lane says that there will be
several men that will have to walk home
in September, he will name them next
week.
Mr, W. H. Nelson stands at the head
in footracing. "Hardstew's" trainer says
that he will not run him any more this
season.
Among the young men who attended
the Fete last week were: Messrs. Chas.
Jenkins, Frank Harvey, W. Hill, R.
Beard, F.Lanier and "Hardstew."
Mr. L. E. Green and Mr. John Lewis
are practicing for a boat race which will
be some time during the month of July,
any one desiring to enter address L. E.
Green.
A match game between the BeUmen
and Waiters will take place this week.
Mr. John Stewart, is captain of the bell
men's nine, and Mr. Harry Edwards
captain of the waiters' nine. They
promise an interesting game. The
public will be invited to all the games of
the season.
WE ARE TIRED OF WAITING.
Negroes haye been waiting 267 years
and yet the great republican leaders are
telling us to wait. White men must eat
at the first table, Negroes eat in the
kitchen.Cairo Gazette.
p-\ Notice. '1"
A regular meeting ef the Board of Di
rectors of the Northwestern Publishing
Company, will be held at the office of
the WBSTEBN APPEAL, Wednesday eve.,
July 6th, at 7:30 o'clock. A fuil attend
ance is desired.
JG.JP* L. NEAL, President^Ml^-
J. Q. ADAMS, Secretary,
PROGRAM
OF THE
National Colored Press Convention
AT
LOUISVILLE, KY,,
TUESDAY, AUGUST 9th, 18871 P.M.
OPENING EXEKCISES.
1st.Prayer.
2ndAppointment of Committee on
Credentials.
3rd.Appointment of Commitcee on
Rules.
4th.Short Addresses.
5th.Report of Committee on Cre
dentials.
6th.Report of Committee on Rules.
7th.Election of Officers.
EVENING SESSION.
1st.Installioii of Officers.
2ndWelcoming AddressBv Prof.
Wm. J. Simmons.
3rd.Responded to by the President.
4th."Power ofthe Negro Press:" A.
M. E. Review, Philadelphia, chairman
WESTERN APPEAL, Minnesota Weekly
News, Atlanta, Ga. Negro American,
Boston, Mass. Capitol, Springfield, 111
Templar, Jacksonville. Fla. Radical,
St. Joseph, Mo. Discussion thereon.
5th.Committee Report on Discussion
"On the Religious, Educational and
Social Status of the Colored People."
Rev. B, F. Lee, Christian Recorder,
Philadelphia, Pa., chairman Southern
Advocate, Louisiana Georgia Baptist,
Georgia Gold Eagle,Tennessee Alum
nus, Pennsylvania Western Baptist
Herald, Iowa Christian Star, Texas
Christian Index, Mississippi -Star of
Zion, North Carolina Afro-American
Chuichman, Virginia Pioneer, Texas
People's Journal, Florida Oxford Ad
vocate, North Carolina Journal, Indian
apolis, Ind. American Catholic Tribune,
Cincinnati.
SECOND DAYMORNING SESSION.
1st.Uusal or New Business.
2ndReports of committee and dis
cussion thereon.
3rd."The Relation ofthe Afro-Amer
ican to Existing Political Parties:" T. T.
Fortune, New York Freeman A. F.
Bradley, Chicago Observer John W.
Cromwell, People's Advocate J. A.
Arneaux, New York Enterprise L. G.
Wheeler, Chicago Conservator L. A.
Martinet, Louisiana Standard J. H.
Keeble, Free Lance R. R. Wright,
Weekly Sentinel C. J. Peery, Tribune,
Philadelphia, Pa. Papers, fifteen min
utes each.
4th."Industrial Education." Dis
cussion thereon: St. Louis Advance,
Missouri, chairman Memphis Watch
man Tennessee Arkansas Review, Ar
kansas American Baptist, Kentucky
Phoenix, Georgia St. Mary's Herald,
Louisiana Southern Independence, Al
abama Maryland Director, Maryland.
5th. Report of Committee on
bouthein Outrages: Rt. Rev.H. M. Tur
ner, Southern Recorder, chairman
Planet, Virginia Sun, Arkansas Atlan
ta Defiance, Georgia Gate City Press,
Missouri Boston Advocate, Massa
chusetts Baptist Advocate, Louisiana
Baptist Standard, North Carolina Vir
ginia Critic, Virginia Knights of Wise
Men, Tennessee Ohio Falls Express,
Ky. Indicator, San Francisco.
AFTERNOON SESSION.
1st."Labor and CapitalTheir Re
lation:" Richmond Planet, Richmond,
Va., chairman Plaindealer, Michigan
Light House, Texas Cleveland Globe,
Ohio Living Way, Tennessee Baptist
Pioneer,Alabama Chattanooga Tribune,
Tennessee Baptist Beacon, Ohio Gol
den Epoch, Arkansas Lyehburg Labor
er, Virginia Baptist Monitor, Kentucky
Western Cyclone, Nicodemus, Kansas
Herald, Montgomery, Ala. Citizen,
Augusta, Texas Advance-Gazette, Pen
sacola, Fla. Discussion thereon.
2nd."The New South:" J. Willis
Menard, Southern Leader, chairman
Washington Bee, District of Columbia
National Monitor, New York Blade,
Austin, Texas American Protestant,
Washington, D. Free Lance, Nash
ville, Tenn. Argus, Indianapolis, Ind.
National Leader, New York Memphis
Watch-Tower, Tenn. Discussion there
on.
3rd.Business CommitteeProf. Wm
J.Simmons, chairman People'b Journal,
Florida Appeal, Raleigh, N. and
their report.
4th.Report of the Press Historian,
W. C. Chase, Washington Bee.
5th.Resolutions and New Business.
National Monitor, New York, chairman
Arkansas Mansion, Arkansas Virginia
Lancet, Virginia Chicago Conservator,
Illinois Chattanooga Times, Tennessee
The Soldiers' Reunion, Kentucky
Texas Press, Texas.
6th."Journalism and Journalistic
Ethics:" Wm. H.Stuart, American Bap
tist, chairman Cleveland Gazette, Ohio
Denver Sun, Colorado Indianapolis
World, Indiana Baptist Companion
Virginia Journal of the Lodge, Louisi
ana Elevator, California Cairo Gazette,
Illinois Progressive American, New
York Baptist Preacher, Texas Smith's
Broad Ax, Pittsburg, Pa. Afro-Ameri
can Presbyterian, Wilmington, N.
Observer, ist. Louis.
EVENINGCLOSING EXERCISES.
Public ratification meeting invited
guests to speaks on topics of interest a
paper by the Hon. Frederick Douglass.
Done by order ofthe Executive Com
mittee of the Colored National P^ress
Association Chairman Alexander
Clark, Chicago, Illinois. Members
Phil. H. Murry, St. Louis, Mo., St.Louis
Advance Wm. H. Stewart, Louisville,
Ky., American Baptist John Mitchell,
Jr., Richmond, Va.. Richmond Plrnet
John W. Cromwell, The Advocate,
Washington, D. Rev. B. F. Lee,
Christian Recorder, Philadelphia, Pa.
Robt. Pelham, Jr., Detroit Plaindealer,
Detroit, Mich. Chris. J. Peery, The
Tribune, Philadelphia, Pa. J. Willis
Menard, Southern Leader, Jacksonville,
Fla. W. Puliea, ^Cle^d^obe,
i Cleveland, Ohio. *?5*g^&t
NICOLLET
GENTS.
Lace, Patent Leather,
Cong] ess, Patent Leather,
Low Button, Patent Leather,
PLEDGEcasNO. PLEDGdE
PLEDGE,
NO 1017 DIAMOND LACE PIN, FIVE
stones fine color, very brilliant no flaw-, and
weighs about 3 cat ats richly ^ngraved gold mount
ing, never costless than $*5J0, will
PLEDGEgolO PLEDGn
E NO 9, 27 "GENrrb'"TJa^N~FACE,
Crow filled osfi watch, stem winder and setter
Elgin jeweled ivement. expansion balance and
patent bafeh pinion, luhly engraved case, a full
grown steer in variegated gold colors, warranted to
wear far twenty vears and is a hrs class timepiece,
worth $30, will sell for 0
PLEDGE
NO 8 32-LADY'^ HUN UNO CASE
14-carat gold atcb, stem *m lei and setter, very
fine tarea-fourths plate nick 1 Elgin movi mt-nt. cut
expansion balance and patent saf ty puuon, plain
cases inlaid with an anchor of 14 diamond one rubv
and one sapphire only used one moiith hrst cost
$120, price $70.
PLEDGE
NO. 694DIAMOND RING, ONE STONE
weighing nearly 1 *a carats, fine color, very per
fect and brilliant, hammered Roman gold mounting,
first cost. $175 price $110.
'DLEDGE NO 1214DIAMOND LOCKET, ONE
stone, jrsize. good color, very brilliant and no
flaws, platinum and gold mounting, very rich and
aeat. first cost, $45, price now, $20.
liATEST STYUES.
O^M
Always Something New to Offer.
$1.50 PER YEAR.
RTAIN S,
THE LATEST KOVEI/HES
UPHOLSTERY GOODS
LARGE ASSORTMENT.
Also a full line of SHADES, OIL CLOTHS, MATTINGS, etc., at Price*
that Defy Competion. CALL AND SEE US.
F. H. PETERSON, & CO.,
*06, NICOLLET and 207 HENNEPIN AYES., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
I
ts and Shoes.
We ha\ just receh ed a full line of Ladies and Gentlemen's
PATENT LEATHER SHOES.
W^UMwmt
PAWNBROKER
I continually on the lookout for extra inducements to give his
patrons. Read the Bargain last this week, and you will be con-
vinced.
12. P. 26 GENT'S HUNIING
filled watch, stem winder and setter, jew
led Elgin movement, expansion balance and safetv
pinion, engine turned casts, as good ab new, wortn
635. sell for $20
CLUSTER DIAAIOND
ring: nine stones, all very bnlhant and
tbsolutely free from any imperfections, plain gold
mounting, worth $150. sell tui *90
NO 18, 12-LADY'S HUNTING CASE
soli gold watch stem winder and setter,
PLEDGE
NO 18, P. 10- LADVS HUNTING CX.SE
14 carat gold -n.itch, stim winder and setter,
Elgin full jeweled movemi nt, tut expansion bdlante
and patent safety pinion. 1 ouis XIV box casts
neatly engraved, place in tentei tor monogiam and
very heavy, almost new woith at least ipso sell for
$54.
ar
AVENUE.
LADIES:
Patent Leathei Button Boots,
Patent Leather Oxford Ties,
Patent Leather Opera Slippers.
NEXSEN & WILLIAMS.
BOUTELL BROTHERS,
207, NICOLLET AVENUE, and 323, WASHINGTON AVENUE, SOUTH.
The Largest Household Goods Establishment West of Chicago. We can fit
your house up from cellai to gariet. We make a speciality of medium and Low
Priced Goods. People gouifr to house-keeping Mill do well to give us a call. W
carry a full line of Second-hand Household Goods, as well as new, and we will
give you Prices that no other house can compete with. Give us a call, as it is n
trouble to show goods.
T3LLDGE NO. 1031-DIAMOND EARDROPS
-1- will weigh acout 2hi carats, very hnely cut.
neaily white, brilliant and no flaws or blemishes ot
any kind plain skeleton goid mountings, jeweler's
puce, $_)-0, my price *lt.
PLEDGEgolO
34
plate full jeweled El,nn movement iut expansion
balance and patent safetv pinion, elegantly cngiaved
cases has been used about one jear in thorough
order, first cost $50 sell foi SO
N 10, P. 15LADY'S HUNTI\G-C*.bE.
solid watch, em winder and setter, Elgin
jeweled movement, cut expinBion balance and pat
ent pinion, handsomely engraved cases only used
shoit time, could not be told from new. and fully
warranted foi time hrst cost $50. price $28
PLEDGE
NO 10i2-DIAMOND STUD, WEIGHS
about l^caiats fine color very brilliant, good
cut and no flaws neat skeleton mouitmg, would
cost not lesa than $200, I will sell it fnr $1 iO
PLEDGE
NO 18, 21-LADY'S UVxTtSQ CASK
14-carat gold a th, stem winder and setter,
PLEDGdE
sell it fci f'200
N 10 P. 17-G-ENT'S OPE^ FACET?
carat watch stem winder and setter, full
Jeweled Elgin nickel nio\ement, cut expansion bal
ance, patent pinion and patent regal itoi, beautifully
engraved case very heavy, has been used about .i
months, never ost le-,f than $100, price now $b6
4
plate, full weled Elgin movement rut expansion
balance and patent pituon, elegantly hammered
cases place in center for monogram, only used one
menth, jeweler's price, $7" my price, $43
NO 1, P. 2 J-GENl'S HUNTING CASE
soli gold watch, stem winder and setter, fuU
jeweled Elgin movement, expansion balance and
patent safety pinion, aiti^tie engraved ases used
about three months could not be told from new
hist cost $60 price now $.15.
PLEDGE
NO 12, 50-GENT'S HUNriVG CASB
14 carat go'd watch, stem winder and setter, B.
W. Kaymond Elgin full jeweled movement, cut ex
pansion, patent pmion, Briquet hairspring, pa'ent
regulator and adjusted to neat cold and position.
Louis XIY. engraved box cases very heavy place in
center foi mouogram, only used about ona ye^t
first cost $120, price $75.
TLfiDGENO 19, P. 25-LADY'S HUNTING FILLED
case watch stem winder and setter, three-ana*.
ter plate, full jf weled Ll.'in movement, cut expan
sion balance and patent safety pinion, in richly en
graved cases, only ued a short time and looks aa
good as new, first cost %45. price $23.
PLEDGE
NO. 10, P. 32 GENTS HUNTING.
filled case watch, stem winder and setter. Spring
field. Ill, Damabkeen movement, full-jeweled, cut
expansion balance and safety pinion, richly engraved
case*, warranted to wear twenty yerrs worth $45.
aell for $27.50.
PLEDGEgold
NO. 8. P. 18-LADY/S HUNl'ING CASE
solid watch, stem winder and setter, Elgin
jeweled movement, expansion balance and safety
pinion, fall engraved shell cases in extra good condi
tion first cost $48, sell for $28-
TO PATRONS OUTSIDE THE CITYGoods sent C. O. D. to intending buy
ere, with privilege of inspection, on payment of express charges. You can de
pend on finding everything just as represented. Watch Repairing a specialty.
We employ three ofthe finest watchmakers in the West. Diamond Setting, En-
graving. Eve-Glasses and Spectacles to suit all sights, adjusted by a competent
optician. Money advanced on all goods of value, in any sum. Make no mistake
in the name and number. No connection with any other house in the city.
SIMON the PAWNBROKER
314, Jackson Street, Merchants Hotel Block St. Paul, Minn.
Send tor nr new 48-page catalogue that has just been issued.

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