Newspaper Page Text
VOL. III.-NO. 48.
Nortostern Publishing Company.
ROOM 27, UNION BLOCK.
COR. FOURTH AND CEDAE.
180 CLARK STREET, ROOM 7.
C. ADAMS, Manager.
Single copy, per ea 32.OO
MibBcrli)tion3 to be paid in m&vmee. WIIBD a)-
crlptlons aie not paid in advnnce or by any means
are allowed to run without prepayment, the tcran
will be 60 cents for each 13 weeks and cents for
eaion odd week
Marriages and deaths to be announced at all must
eome In gea&on to be news.
Marriage and death notices, fifty cents Pay rent
strictly in advance.
Advertising rxtes, fifty cents per square of eight
lines solid ngatc each lnsenton.
We do not hold otirselv es responsible for the lews
of our correspondents
Reading notices 15 cents per line.
Special rates for advertisements for a longer time
than a month
A blue cross mark opposite your name denotes
that your subscription has expired. Yon will confer
a fa or by renew inj,' the same.
Communications to teceUe attention must be
newsy upon important subjects, plainly*- i'tenonly
upon one side of the piper must reach us not later
than Wedm--days, and bear the signature of the
author No mauuscilpt returned
Special terms to agents who desire to place the
paper on sale
ENTERED AT POSTOFFICE AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER
TAKE NOTICE. .ff
This paper is for sale by:
C. WALDO*, 108, Fifth street, St. Paul.
CHAS. LANDRE, 111, Harrison St..Chicago.
R. S. BRYAN, 446, S. State St., Chicago.
F. A. Cniiw, 338, Thirtieth St., Chicago.
\V. H. MONROE.93 E. Van Buren,Chicago.
JOHN DOYLE, 2046, State Street, Chicago.
The time has at last arrived when we
as a people can demonstiate to the pol
itical parties of this city, chat as a race
we can unite when an emergency pre
sents itself,by giving our earnest and un
ited support to J. K. Hilyard, our rep
resentative A the aldermanic ticket.
Much uneasiness has been expressed
upon this question by weak kneed Re
publicans who depreciated the fact of
the nomination of a Colored man outhe
city ticket. True, there aie those who
always look upon us as good servants,
whether it be in political or piivate life,
but wLo hold up their hands in "holy
horror" when w* ask the pnulege of
asserting our manhood, our nativity and
citizenship, while others congratulate
us upon our courage and high ambi
tions. Yet one of foreign birth can dic
tate, and demand suffrage of either of
the grand old paities, no matter how
long.or how shoi t,the time of their resi
dence on these shores, without, a woid
of piotest. Tne harvest is now ripe,and
it lies in the hand of every Colored
"reaper" to see to it, that he votes for
the elevation of the race on next Tues
day. Let every one consider himself a
committee and work from the time of
the opening until the closing of the
polls for the success of James K. Hil
yardand by so doing elevate himself
and the race. Let us prove to the peo
ple of this section that it matters not
who the man is, so long as he is honest,
reliable and trustworthy as well as
being one of the lace, he can rely upon
the united support of his people.
In a few weeks this state will hold a
convention to elect delegates to the na
tional convention that meets at Chicago
on the 19th of June, and the question
that is the most important to us a peo
ple is, will the service that we have ren
dered the party be recognized. True it
is numerically we aie perhaps the least
of the elements that make up the Re
publican party ot this state,but it is also
true that we are the most faithful, and
staunch for theii are no bolters in our
mnks. and we pioved our fidelity dur
ing the last election, when we were
stoned and fired upon, because in the
city of Minneapolis we dared to demon
strate our faithfulness and flaunter in
the faces of an "unterrified," the stand
ard bearers of the Republican party, we
asked that our worth and merit betaken
into consideration by the leaders of the
party, and not the question of color
alone, also, when after a careful consid
eration, give to us a delegate-at-large
to the convention, also one of the presi
dential electois for this state, thus prov
ing to the Colored voters of the state
that merit has its reward, and that the
republican party is not slow in recog
nizing it. Let the men who shall be
selected be those who have stood the
battle in the heat of the day, and who
have always been found fighting for the
rights of their people.
The Colored men of this country are
entirely forgotten until an election
comes on and then he is sought for and
lofty, high and tempting promises made
to him to get his support. Kistcry but
repeats itsetf, and the present is but the
repetition of the past, and we as a peo
ple must prepare to fight for that repre
sentation, that the principles of protec
tion, taxation, and representation of the
Republican party,advocate and endorse,
for-taxation without both protection of
personal, and constitutional liberty, as
well as without representation is asking
too much of us, for we have proved our
selves and the occasion has yet to arrive
when the Colored element of the Re
publican party has ever been found
wanting, but always at his post of duty.
These are questions to look at carefully
and be prepared to unite themselves at
all times and places for the elevation of
the race, for in the promotion of one
with the united effort of all, all receive
Let every man who has a spaik of race
pride and advancement in him, exert
himself for the success of James K. Hil-
yard for aldeiman at laige, and prove
that it is with us the same as ith other
nationalities, that in matters of this
kind we can put race promotion in the
front lank. Let us remember that
there are hundredsand thousands of our
people who,today,do not enjoy the con
stitutional privilege of casting a free,
untrammeled ballot, and th.it our eleva
tion here vwill be hailed by these people
with great joy, and cause them to feel
that all hope is not yet gone. That
there is yet fighting giound, and that
ere long the contest must wax warm
and fierce upon this yery question of
the disfranchisement of our brethren.
Then let us work the harder and with
more eagerness to accomplish such a re
The annual meeting of the Chicago
presbvtery was in session there last
week and upon the idea of a union of
the Northern and Southern Presby
terian churches the color line intruded.
During the discussion Rev. Dr. With
row said among other things. I don't
believe in ecclesiastical utterances, and
I am unshakably convinced that the
production of a color line in leligion is
abhorrent to the best christian senti
ment of the day." This is the kind of
feeling that should prevail in the bos
oms of every christian. God is no re
specter of persons and his professed
follow eis should not be.
It is with regret that we have to an
nounce the illness of Mr. J. Q. Adams
who has been confined to his loom,
since Monday last, but we hope he will
be out again soon and be able to resume
the position at the head of the paper
where be can weild his pen for the ad
vancement of his people.
A Colored man was elected a member
of the Town Council of Glasgow, Mo.,
Mr. N. W. Cuney, of Texas, has been
elected delegate-at-large to the Repub
lican National Convention.
Mr. W. R. Stewart, of Younestown,
Ohio, who is the only Colored student
at the Cincinnati Law School, will
graduate this year.
A, Evans, a Colored barber of Mason
City, Iowa, left the other night for parts
unknown. He is wanted there by
Miss Emma G. Hatcher, of Louis
ville, Ky., has written a play entitled
"Lizett," which she is playing in Iowa
towns supported by a white company.
Col. Robert Harlan and C. L. Max
well were elected alternates-at-large
to the Republican National Convention
from Ohio, at the state convention last
A young Indian took part in a base
ball match at Arkansas City a few days
ago and soon after died. Too much
civilization at one time is not good for
the red man.
G. I. Curran, the Colored candidate
for Police Judge on the Republican
ticket at Topeka, could not have been
worse scratched than he was if he had
been in a fight with a wild cat.
Cut This Out
And put it in your pocketkook, or in
some place where you can easily refer
For through Sleeping Cars to Chicago
or St. Louis take "The Burlington,"
For solid through trains to St. Louis
take "The Burlington."
For the only direct route to Peoria
take "The Burlington."
The only line running Dining Cars
between St. Paul and Minneapolis and
St. Louis is "The Burlington."
The best line for all Missouri River
points is "The Burlington."
The line making all connections in
"Union Depots" is "The Burlington"
Any ponit in the United States or
Canada can be reached by "The Bur
lington" and connections.
Tickets over "The Burlington" can be
obtained of almost any coupon ticket
Other information about "The Bur
linton," can be had by addressing W.
C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass. Agent. St, Paul,
Read the APPEAL.
Doings of' the Past Week in all
Parts of the Great Metro-^f
polisof the West.
A Very Interesting? Budget,
The event of the week in society
circles was the marriage of Miss Lucy
A. Meade to Adolphus C. Harris which
took place at the residence of the bride's
parents, No. 2974 Dearborn street, Wed
nesday evening. At seven o'clock the
guests began to arrive and in a short
while the spacious parlors of the Meade
mansion were crowded with beautiful
ladies and gallant gentlemen, elegantly
attired. At 7:30 Miss Gertie Jackson
began Mendelssohn's grand wedding
march and the happy couple, attended
by the bride's parents, marched into
the room and were united in wedlock
by Rev. J. F. Thomas. Congratulations
were next in order and the refresh
ments daintily served. The bride wore
cream surah silk, valencinnes lace, ad
ble tram, floweis. The presents
i eceived were:
Mr. and Mrs. Randolph, set of vases.
Mrs. T. W. Lober, shoe sachet.
Mrs. L. Wormley, glass water set.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Matthews, toilet
Mr. L. Patterson, Avater set.
Mr. and Mrs. D, W. Dempcy, silver
Messrs. Alex Taylor and Alfred Will
iams, set dozen glasses.
Mr. L. Jones, Turkish rug.
Mrs. Logan Webb, hamper.
Mr. A. Dunlop, set knives.
Mr. Jno. Peterson, Detroit, Mich.,
Mr. and Mis. Hagan, set of plates.
Mi. and Mrs. G. W. Hamilton, china
Mr. and Mrs. Hardin, set of glasses.
Mr. S. S. Paul, silver pickle dish.
Mr. and Mrs. Jno Marshall, set of
Mrs. Henry Anderson, beautiful
C. Engly, ton of coal.
Mr. J. B. Day, Milwaukee, glass water
Mr. Anderson Brodie, tea set.
Miss Sadie Beard, butter dish.
Messrs A. Malone, M. C. and W. R.
Cowan, set of napkins.
Miss Ada Ferguson, set after dinner
Mrs. Richard Sayles, server and
Mr?. Eliza Jones, cream set.
Mr. and Mrs. Gibson, silver fruit
Mrs. Gertrude Hancock, decorating
Mr. and Mrs. Geo Kelly, bed spread.
Mi. and Mrs. Paine, water pitcher,
apron, and box soap.
Mr. and Mrs. E C. Griffin, china
individual dinner set.
Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Crawford, small
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Thompson, table
Miss Mollie Marshall, lace bed set.
Mrs. Martha Beard, glass pitcher.
Mrs. J. G. Raymond and daughter,
Mrs. G. Matthews, dozen fine linen
hankerchiefs and hand painted fan.
Mr. H. P. Symms, French mirror and
Mrs. Carrie Jones, pink feather fan.
Miss Ollie Jameison, chair scarf.
Mrs. Captain Jackson, damask towels.
Mrs. J. E Smith, pair of damask
Mrs. J. A. Johnson, silver tea cup.
Miss Francis Knighton, berry set.
Mr. Henry Goms, glass water set.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cole, set fine
Mrs. G. W. Washington, Bohemian
Mr. Jacob, glass water set.
Miss Alice Moore, embroidered sofa
Mr. Marshall Ward, table set.
Mr. and Mrs, W. Harsh, bed
Mr.^and Mrs. Z. L. Pelham, bed
Mis. Maggie Toles, aprons.
Mis. J. D. Poiter and Mi- Christine
fehoeciaft, fruit plates and knives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Miles, towels.
Miss Gertie Jackson, set table linen.
Mrs, Anthony Williams, towels.
Mrs. J. W. E. Thomas, chenille table
Miss Callie Alexander, silver salad
Autumn Club party, May 16.
Rev. S. Thomas has returned from
Mr. A.. Bradley is out again after a
You can't keep posted unless you
read the APPEAL.
Mrs, Laura McCage is seriously ill at
No. 1331 State St.
Mr. D. Byrd has been on the sick list
for a week or two.
Mrs. Ann Chavis is in the city, the
guest of her son, Rev J. Chavis.
To be absolutely sure of seeing ALL
the news, you must read the APPEAL.
Dr. J. Magee has returned to the
city after a pleasant trip to Southern
Last Saturday morning Mrs. Richard
Moore presented her nusband with a
Miss Katie Dodge returned a few days
ago after an absence, of six months in
ST. .PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & CHICAGO^APRIL 28, 1888:
The manager of the APPEAL is at the
office, 180 Clark street, room 7, every
day from 4 to 6 p.
The APPEAL ia published simultane
ously in Chicago and St. Paul, and its
just the paper you want. ||v
Miss Reed, sister of Rev. W. G.
Reed, arrived in the city Sunday. She
will remain permanently.
Estella restaurant, No. 466 State, has
been remodeled and renovated and re
papered and looks like a new pin.
Prof. T. S. Boston was in Springfield
and Jacksonville this week. Monday
night he played at a concert in Spring
Rev. B. Dawson, of Bloomington,
preached at Quinn Chapel, Sunday
morning, and at Sfc_ Stephen Sunday
Mr. Chailes Stewart has been ap
pointed clerk in the Santa Route Din
ning Car Department at the salary of
$60 per month.
Mr. Porter, the fireman who was
nearly suffocated in the big fire last
week is doing fairly well at his resi
dence, No. 3010 Butterfield.
Mrs. Josephine Curry has invented
an article for the complexion which she
calls "The Parisian Balm of Beauty."
The ladies are all wild about it.
Rev. Henderson will visit Spring
field and endeavor to persuade
Gov. Oglesby to commute sentence of
Zeph Davis to imprisonment for life.
Sunday morning a cry was heard "Be-
hold she cometh" and she came, a dear
little girl baby born to Mrs.Will Wright.
There is joy in the Wright household.
The funeral of Mr. Charles H.
Lynthecom took place at St. Stephen's
last Sunday. The deceased who was 78
years old was the father oi Mrs. T. W.
Mrs. Lewis, of Cleveland, will lemove
to this city. She and her daughter,
Miss Emma, now living on the West
Side will be at home at 2922 Calumet
The ministers failed to meet again
this week. A meeting is called for next
Monday at one o'clock, at Bethel
chuich. Let all the preachers be there
Our subscribers aie requested to send
their new addresses on postal caids in
case of removal. Be careful to*do this
and you'll be suie to get the APPEAL
The general conference ofth A.M.
E. church meets in Indianapolis, May
7. Rev. Henderson will run an excur
sion tram to accomodate those who wish
Dr. Bubbins' Fiench Oil has cured
hundreds of people right here in
Chicago. I is one of the best medi
cines on the market. Read the adver
tisement in another column.
The annual May party of the Autumn
Social Club will take place at Arlington
Hall, Wednesday, May 16, A fine liter
ary and musical programme is now be
ing arranged by Mr. J. E. McDowell.
Tuesday night, Mrs. Dorsey, assisted
by her sisters, Misses Shaw tendered a
reception to Miss Theisa Gray, who
left Thursday for Oconomowoc where
she will spend the summer. Quite a
number of the ladies and gentlemen
were present and what with games,
music and conversation a pleasant
evening was passed by the many friends
of Miss Gray.
The capriciousness of the public was
well illustrated Wednesday night at
Selika concert. When Madame Selika
sang here on the 9th, a large audience
greeted her at .75 and $1.00 per head
Wednesday night, although Madame
Selika was assisted by local talent and
admission was only 50 cents the house
was only about half full. Musically the
concert was a success.
About $100 was netted at the Quinn
Chapel choir benefit. The members of
the choir had a little disagreement
about the division of the money. Some
of the members who came regularly,
rain or shine, thought they ought to
have more than those who came semi
occasionally. A meeting was held
Tuesday night at which it was decided
that each member receive $6.
Rev. T. W. Henderson, who has at
the request of Sheriff Matson, visited
Zeph Davis says the daily papers mis
represent the young murderer. is
not obdurate but very penitent.
deeply realizes his position. insists
that at the time he committed the deed
he did lfot know what he was doing.
He is easily touched and shed tears
when spoken to by the minister.
I. D. S. C. To their friends. An
nouncement is hereby made that the
Independent Club will hold its May
party, Wednesday, May-23rd at Central
Hall. Invitations will be issued in due
time. Friends wishing to attend and
failing to receive cards, may obtain
same by sending name or names to the
president, A. L. McDowell, 84 Ashland
Block, or to the secretary, A. A. Rus
sell, 221 Third avenue.
The Autumn Social Club has secured
Arlington Hall, corner of 31sc street
and Indiana Ave. for its eighth annual
May party, which will take place on
Wednesday, May 16. The hall is beauti
tifully fitted up for the purpose of
social entertainments, being provided
with all modern conveniences. This
being the closing party of the season
the club intends to do all in its power
to make it the best socially. Invitations
are being issued and if you have not
received one it may be that the officers
do not know your address, Don't fiul to
send your address to Mr. T. W. Lee,
No. 219 Third avenue. Every one will
be sure to do that as invitations are
much to be desired.
John Jones Lodge No. 7, F, A. M.
had been opened in due and ancient
form last Saturday night with Brother
L. Jones in the East, the official who
has charge of the goat had just re
ported that he was in good riding con
dition, when an excited individual with
wild eyes rushed past the tiler, who
stands at the door with drawn sword,
into the lodge room. The person was
Theodore W. Jones, who had been ex
pelled from the lodge for unmasonic
conduct. The master of the lodge re
quested Mr. Jones to leave the room
Which he refused to do. The police
were called and it seems that Brothei
Jones changed his mind, and decided to
depart, after the officers had conversed
with him a few minutes.
Very pleasant indeed was the assem
blage which gathered at the residence
of Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Thompson last
Tuesday evening, its object being the
expression of good will of St. Thomas'
pastor and Sunday school teachers to
Mr. E. H, Hawkms who severs his con
nection as superintendent and leaves
the city this week for other in
terests in North Carolina. The evening
was enlivened by musical selections,
rendered by Mrs, E. H. Hawkins, Mrs.
Rush, Misses Mamie and Florence
Johnson Messrs Will and Sam Thorn p
som and a recitation by Mrs. Ida
Dempcy, after which Rev. Thompson
presented Mr. Hawkins a handsomely
bound copy of Keble's "Evening Song."
The recipient replied in fitting terms.
Refreshments were then served and
the friends soon after bade Mr. Haw
kins "Good Night" and "God Speed" in
his new undertaking.
Daniel Seals, a Colored resident of
Cleveland, Ohio, worth $300,000 came to
the city this week to try a civil rights
case in which he was plaintiff. The
defendents were Wasserman Bros,
proprietors of the Brevoort House. On
July 20,1887 Mr. Seal3 who was guest of
the hotel went into the restaurant and
ordered roast beef browned potatoes,
.bread and coffee. I his anxiety to be
well served Mr. Seals had no thought
that the Wassermans had "doctore I"
the bill of fare on him, because he was
a Colored man, and did not desire his
custom. ate his meal with a relish,
but when he came to settle he found
that Moritz Wasserman had a bill
against him for 3.55 as the price of the
"That's downright robbery," said Mr.
Seals. I will pay no such price."'
"We can charge what we like,"
Moritz complacently replied, "and if you
don't yay the bill I will have you
arrested." Mr. Seals was detained for
some time and then paid his bill with
an emphatic protest.
He brought his suit for $500 damages
under the state law ana the jury
brought in a verdict of $25 for plaintiff.
This satisfied neither party, and both
entered motions for a new tiial.
The strike situations at Olivet
Church remains unchanged, Some
malicious person circulated the report
that the striking choir would "kill" the
organ and render it unfit for use, but no
such attempt was made. Last Sunday
morning, Mrs. Johnson and her
daughter sang "Blest be the tie that
binds our heart in Christian love," Miss
Julia Johnson presided at the organ.
The second piece was, "Glory to his
name," a few of the congregation join
ing in. The singing of the day wound
up wilh, "Beulah Hand" under direc
tion of Rev. Thomas, the whole con
gregation swelled the chorus. Bro.
Thomas said: "This church will seat
600 or 700 people yet there are 1,300 on
the roll, W are going to have a meet
ing and turn out the stay-away members
If we don't they'll turn us out. There
are so-called members here who have
not contributed 50 cents during five
years. Well we are going to make out
a dead head list. And put theii names
on it and if they wish to go to other
churches we'll give them dead head
letters." A big meeting will be held at
the church next Monday night when
the striking choir and he dead head
members will be considered. No outsi
deis will be admitted except the AP
The opera "The Sailor's Lass," was
rendered at Freiberg's Opera House,
Monday night. Although advertised to
commence at 8 o'clock, it was after 10
o'clock, before the curtain went up.
This delay was caused by the absence of
the leading lady, Miss Marshall, who
had a previous engagement to sing at a
a concert on the West Side and could
not be on hand at time advertised. I
was one o'clock when the last chorus
was sung. Dancing was kept up until
4. Considering the short practice and
the very many difficulties under which
the performers labored, the perform
ance was excellent. The leading rolls,
assumed by Mr. Frank Warring and
Miss Mollie Marshall were intelligently
rendered. Miss Gertie Jackson re
ceived an encore on a beautiful solo.
Miss Lillie Dixon seemed to please her
many friends and her little "double
shuffle" brought down the house. Miss
Adah Brown, being a good actress,
played the part of the "Lone Widow"
well. Mr. Cleary as "Ting Loo" a
chinaman, kept the house in a roar with
his funny antics and quaint sayings.
The chorus was bad and evidently
needed a few more rehearsals. As a
whole the opera was pleasing to the
300 people present. Mrs. O. B. Wells
who managed the whole affair certainly
deserves great praise for her endeavors.
It is quite probable that the opera will
Lp repeated at an early date, ff^f
The Famous Battle Between the
Mothers are delighted at the handsome
apartment set aside for Children's clothing rich,
soft carpets, easy chairs and pretty furniture
for the display of goods make shopping a pleas-
ure. "Why, it is like resting in one's own
parlor," remarked an enthusiastic lady. Polite
and attentive salesmen with years of experience
in Children's clothing will show you an
Of Pleated Jacket Suits,
Ot Norfolk Jacket Suits,
Ot Blouse Suits, Of Jersey Suits.
And every kind of suits imaginable at PRICES S O LOW that all can
afford to DRESS THEIR CHILDREN WELL.
PRDRI EM ^0 1 VCR
31 and 33 WASHINGTON AVENUE SOUTH. MINNEAPOLIS MINN.
The only exhibition in the world which
introduces all the elements of war on
land and sea. Open every day and evl
ening. Michigan-av between Madison
and Monroe streets,
Open Daily from 8 a m.to 1 1 p.m.
JB" Cable Cars to Panorama Place*
323 Clark Street, CHICAGO.
MRS. FANNIE BROWN, PROP.
First Glass Accommodations!
Rooms 50c, 75c and 1.00 per day.
Rooms with board $1.00, 1.25 and
$1.50 per day. Special rates by the
week. Private parlor for ladies, Read
ing and Smoking rooms for gentlemen.
POPE & SMITH.
N o. 121 E Lake Street, Chicago.
Suits made to order. Will cut and
make garments from cloth furnished.
Gents clothing cleaned, dyed and re
paired. Prices consistent witn first
R. S. BRYAN
446 So State Street, Chicago.
A first class meal ia eluding coffee
and a copy of the W STERN APPEAL
20c. Polite and, gttej-itive waiters, i
Open 11 night,
2.00 PER YEAR.
ALTAIAN & CO.
Will buy a strong, serviceable suit, suitable for
the very finest the market can produce, both in cloth,
trimmings and woikmanship.
SHI RT WAIS TS from 19c to 75c.
In all the newest spring patterns, also a big assortment of Star Waists in
every imaginable pattern.
U3toi8yrs| BOYS' |i3toi8yis|
SUITS AND SPRING OVERCOATS
Abound in the greatest variety ever shown. Makechildrernoifn a tou allhthehandsomest other clothingj
houses and you will come back to us convinced that we sell at the lowest price
rnUULum uULiMJ imanner and at the leabt possible outlay? For
an answer go to
Bubbins' Great French Oil,
TRY IT. I IT DOES NOT PROVE SATIS
P\CTORY RETURN THE BOTTLE AND THE
MONEY WILL BE REFUNDED.
IT WILL CURE.
Rheumatism, in 2 to 60 days
Cholera and Cholera Morbus 1 to 3
Colics and Cramps, 5 minutes
Diarrhoea 2 hours
Chronic Diarrhoea, 1 to 5 days
Dysentery, 2 hours
Coughs and Colds, 2 to 8 days
Croup, 2 to 4 hours
Pleurisy, 2 to 4 days
Sore Throat, 1 to 2 days
Neuralgia, 1 to 2 days
Catarrh in the head.l wk to 3 months
Toothache, 5 minutes
Earache, 5 minutes
Nervous Headache, 15 minutes
Sick Headache, 5 minutes
Piles, 3 to 5 days
Swellings, lto 3 days
Kidney Troubles, Skin Disease, Cuts
Weak Bladder, Wounds, Bruises,
Burns, Stiff Coi ds, &c.
DR. J. B. BUBBINS,
Residence, 1471 State St.
Office hours, 8 to 11 30 A. M. 6 to 8 P. M.
Eight ounce bottle fil 00
Thiee ounce bottle .50
Blood tonic, for blood, liver and
bowels and for all female complaints,
Anyone troubled with headache, will
be cured in a few minutes free of
charge, at my office.
Mail orders receive prompt attention.
For sale by W. DALE, Clark and
Madison Sts. CLARK BROS, 511 State St.
JOHN DIETZ, 2842 Butterfield St. JOHN
BROWN, 332 S. Clark St.
446 State St.
and R, S. BKYAN
J. E. BROWN,
PROPRIETOR OF THE
Wall Paper Gleaning Gomp'y.
It is the general impression that when
Wall Paper becomes soiled it cannot be
cleaned, but by a patent process we
guarantee to remove all dirt at a very
Making Wall Paper Equal to Hew
Special Attention given to
KALS0MIN6 AND WHITEWASHING.
Leave orders at
2921 Dearborn St.