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The Appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn. ;) 1889-19??, June 08, 1889, Image 1

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Chicago's Haps and'Mlshaps and
Items of General Interest Ga
thered by the Staff of
APPEAL. Reporters*
Mrs. B. F. Meredith of 3742 State
sstreet is quite sick.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick
Duncan died last Sunday.
Mr. M. Williams of 1703 State street,
is seriously ill at his residence.
Mr. A. D. Stevens has been granted a
diploma from the Union Law College.
Mr. Ias._JacksojUttf Versailles, Ky^is
visiting friends at 2816 Dearborn street.
Miss Nellie Hawkins has been quite
ill for two weeks at 2816 Dearborn street.
Mrs. F. Clerryof 152 17th street is
gradually recovering from her severe
Two nice young men can find a nice
room for rent at Mrs. P. Ford's 519 State
street 3d floor.
An umbrella left in cloak room at
May Party is held by F. L. McGhee,
2723 Dearborn.
Mr. D. S. Scott of 856 W. Madison
street, is slowly recovering from a severe
spell of sickness.
Should you wish first class meals
^served in first class style try Mrs. J. H.
Hunters No. 201 Third Ave.
Mr. George. Washington is hard at
work on his United Christians' Direc
tory of which more will be said later.
The place to get anything in the
jewelry line or to have repairing done is
at Henry Ritter's No. 3152 State street.
Messrs. Pope and Smith, 121 Lake St.
wiH clean and repair your clothing and
make it as good as new. Give them a
Have you tried the meals at Mr. R. K.
Jones' No. 211 Third ave. top flat? No.
Well, try them and you will not eat any
where else.
If you wish to get household goods at
the lowest rates on time go to the
People's Outfitting Co, 171 and 173 W.
Madison street.
Mrs. Johnson who has lived so long at
-2833 Butterfield hrs removed to her new
-and elegant residence on Wabash ave.
near 58th street.
Godfrey Commandery No. 5, Knights
l!tkmi^iw,^wMkjdsLe^it-Mamml picnic on
July 16th. Look out for further particu
lars in THE APPEAL.
If you are looking forfirstclass rooms
.and meals try Mrs. Lucy Brown No.
155J Third ave. near Polk street. Tran
sients accommodated.
Mrs. Solomon Taylor of 2821 Dearborn
street, left last Saturday evening for
Paris, 111., to attend the funeral of her
-aunt, Mrs. Mary Thomas.
Mrs. Amelia Anderson of Denver,
Colorado, after an extended trip through
the Eeast is stopping with Mrs. Haw
Inns 191 W. Van Buren street.
Drop a postal with your address to
White Shirt Co. 3611 Butterfield St. and
an agent will call to get your measure
for a half dozen of their excellent shirts.
A gold-headed umbrella with large mon
ogram engraved thereon was lost or mis
placed at the Autumn Club's May Party.
Holder will please return same to D. R.
Lawrence 478 State street.
Frank White, the Colored man charg
ed with stealing brass from Clowe's
*tore, at Lake and Franklin streets, was
Monday held to the criminal court un
der $1,500 bonds by justice.
The popular resort for the young folks
out South is the ice cream parlors of
Mr. I. B. Walters No. 2828 State street
Sunday nights after church, if you wish
to be in the swim go to Walters'.
Mr. D. W. Byrd, professor of ancient
languages at Rust University, Holly
Springs, Miss., and Wm. Byrd, teacher
in the public schools of Carthage, Mo.,
are in the city guests of Rev. T. W.
Mr. Walter Strother, son-in-law of
Mrs. Wilson called at THE AFPE*L of
fice and requested us to state that Mrs.
Wilson is not in Canada, but in Omaha,
Neb., where she has gone on business.
We cheerfully make the correction.
Would you, my friend, be truly wise?
Then, in THE APPEAL, you advertise.
No matter what you have to sell,
jYou'll find the "ad" will pay you well. l
The gentlemen's reception a Bethel,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
evenings was a pleasant affair. The
Garden City Lyceum rendered a pro
gramme each evening after which con
ersation and feasting were the features
Scott Walker, the Colored man whoand
killed Luther Reynolds, on State street,
during a quarrel over a game of "craps"
was taken to the penitentiary Saturday
to begin serving a life sentence. He
went to Joliet in the custody of Deputy
Sheriff Gleason,
Persons having local news, items etc.
for THE APPEAL should get to the office
as early in the week as possible. If
they come late they may not get in,
AS paid matter is given the preference.
Bring or send your items to Ihe office
-325 Dearborn stieet, suite 13-14-15.
The Excelsior Literary Society of
"Englewood installed the following of
ficers Wednesday night: J. C. Elliott,
president Miss Lulu Williams, vice
president Thos. Johnson, secretary
Miss Ida Giant, assistant secretary Miss
TSstella Johnson, treasurer Miss Ella
Seals, crit'c Mr. C. Jackson, censor.
Mr. Simon of the Dolly Varden store,
whose advertisement appears in to-days
paper, is one of the well known merch
ants on State street, whose store is the
$&.!* 2H?
by-word of every South eider. His
straight forwardness and his efforts to
please have given him the confidence of
every body who has had any dealing
with him. All we can say is that a store
of this kind is a blessing to the com
Last Thursday night Wilson Burkett
while caring for bis horses at the barn
in the rear of 2823 Dearborn street, was
assaulted by an unknown person, who
struck him with some blunt instrument
on the right side of the head, inflicting
a wound about three inches long. Bur
kett's assailant then robbed him of $145.
Burkett is 56 years old and lives with
his sister Mrs. Julia Burgess, 2454 State
street. He is slowly improving.
Chicago Churches and Matters
Pertaining to the Spiritual
Progress of Their
Pastors and People.
Quinn Chapel raised $126 for repairs
last Sunday.
Rev. "Win. Harris preached at Provi
dence Baptist church Sunday evening.
Furnished rooms for gentlemen only,
at Mrs. S. Gant's, 2130 and 2138 State
Rev. Martin occupied the pulpit at
Herman Baptist church Sunday even
The Herman Baptist church has
regular service every Sunday at 3 and
S p. m.
Services at St. Luke's church Engle
wood, morning at 10:45 evening at 7.30
Sabbath school at 2:30.
Pullman Mission A. M. E. Church
service every Sunday at 3 o'clock. Rev.
J. H. W. Collins, pastor.
On the 4, 5 and 6, of June a grand en
tertainment will be given at Bethel for
the benefit of the pastor.
Services every Sunday morning at 11
and evening at 7:30 at St. Thomas Epis
copal Church, Rev. J. E. Thompson,
The audience of Quinn Chapel has
been closed and work of renovating com
menced. Services will be held in the
lecture room.
Services at Emanuel Congregational
Church Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Sunday school at 12:30. Rev. Simon
Peter Smith, pastor,
Shiloh Baptist Church 230 Sixty-third
street, Englewood. Sunday school at
3 o'clock. Services at 7:30 P. M. Prayer
meeting Wednesday.
The public is cordially invited to at
tend service at Olivet church every Sun
day morning at 11, and evening at 7.30.
Sunday school at 2.30.
Services at Emanuel Congregational
Church 28U State street, Snndayatll
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 12:
30. Rev. Simon Peter Smith, pastor.
Preaching at Grace Presbyterian
Church, 3233 State street, every Sunday
at II a. m. and 8 p. m. sharp. Sunday
school at 12:15 p. m. All are cordially
invited to all the services. Pastor, Rev.
Moses Jackson, 3433 Butterfield street.
The congregation of Grace Presbyter
ian church hold their services at 3233
State street every Sabbath at 11 a. m.
and 7:45 p. m. The Sabbath school
services take place at 12.15 p. m. The
public is cordially invited to attend all
the exercises.
The Church of Christ meets in Apollo
Hall 2730 State street. Services Sunday
11: o'clock a. m. Sunday school at 2:30
o'clock, evening service 7:30 p. m. Wed
nesday evening prayer meeting. All aie
welcome. W. G. F. Reed, pastor.
Direct From Duluth.
Mr. J. N. Richey and family are com
fortably situated in their new residence
on Second avenue and Fifth street East.
Mrs. J. N. Richey continues to im
prove, She has been in poor health for
the past five months. Her many friends
wish her speedy recovery.
The Duluth Electric Light Company
baa contracted to light the city with a
sufficient number of lights at a cost of
$50 per night or $18,000 per year, and
Monday evening our city was a scene of
Duluth has added to her population
36 in number, the new Spaulding House
crew arrived here on Friday the 31st,
with a crew consisting of a headwaiter
thirty-six men and will resume
business on the 6th of June
Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Harcourt of Two
Harbors, Minn., formerly of Buffalo,
New York, spent Sunday in Duluth,
Mrs. Harcourt remained in Duluth over
Monday visiting fiiends, while Mr. Har
court left for Chicago over the Omaha
Road, in charge of the Duluth & Iron
Ranrge business car, and returned Wed
The A, M. E. Church of Duluth is
progressing rapidly as can- be observed
by our work done in the past ten days.
Sunday evening the 26th there was a
large attendance, collection being $9.12.
Friday evening the 31st the ladies gave
a strawberry festival, each lady present
ing a few things for the occasion for tbe
benefit of.the church, the entertainment
was fairlv attended, and gross receipts
was $13.75, expenditure $3.00 net receipt
$10.75. The largest attendance yet vis
ited our church was Sunday June 2d,
they numbered seventy-five persons,
and after hearing a good sermon contri
buted liberally the collection being$6.12.
Wild Orgies of a Colored Youdoo
Doctor and Sonie White
Who Danced in a Nude State.
New Orleans, La., June 1.The great
est excitement prevailed in the neigh*
borhood of the Second Recorder's Court
yesterday morning, and fully 3,t00 peo
ple assembled around the old brick
buUdingthroughsbeer^uriosity to catch Z^Wj^*
Corporal Hevron said the people
were creating a general disturbance as
described above, and the women were
flushed with excitement and were in
decently attired. The noise could be
heard for some distance.
Tney were going through with in
decent performances, which were dis
gusting in the extreme. The house has
been known as one used lor immoral
purposes, and the proprietress keeps a
wood and charcoal shop in front as a
After hearing the evidence the Re
corder stated that he considered the
patients more dupes than sinners and
would be lenient with them. Alexander
and Lou Jackson were fined $2^ each,
and the balance, except Alice Julia
Smith, aged 17 years, who had been ar
rested with her mother, were fined $2.50
each. The young girl said that she had
been suffering from blood poisoning, and
several doctors had failed to cure her.
She was told of Alexander and went to
him, and he corefd her.
The women were all white, and many of
them were women of high social position
who explained that they had at first vis
ited the voudoo for medical treatment,
and had been so fascinated by his power
that a aesort to his den bad become
habitual. Some said they had gone to
the place to have some fun and had
brought baskets of provisions.
The Colored man Alexander is a tall,
slender, smooth-faced mulatto. He was
born in Hancock Coanty, Mississippi,
and has been in this city for a number
of years.
He says he was born with a caul and
veil over his face and a gift from God in
his hand. He has given those dances
frequently, as it assists in curing some of
his patients in some of their complaints,
especially sores and stiffness of tbe limbs.
This was the second time he had been
to Lou Jackson's and she invited him,
as she had done the others to come.
Accepted With Thanks.
THE APPEAL of Chicago is entering its
fifth year. It has done well tohave been
successful in educating a number of
readers as to have becomeafinancialsuc
cess. Afro-American newspaper readers
in their fidelity to such enterprises are
much like the famed little girl with the
curl in the middle of her forehead.
When they're good they're very good,
But when they're bad they are horrid.
We hope THE APPEAL many returns of
the season.Detroit Plaindealer.
Garden City Lyceum.
The election of officers of the Garden
City Lyceum took place Monday night
The contest was quite exciting as there
were two tickets in the field the Regu
lar and the Independents. Th Regu
lars determined to win, and win they
did. They had printed ballots. The fol
lowin is a list oi officers elect:
officers elect: Presi
brilliancv dent, J. C. Battles first vice-president
Wm. Rankin second vice-president,Miss
Fannie Buchanan recording secretary,
E. A. Lewis treasurer, R. S. Bryan li
brarian, W. Buckner Curator, George
Anderaon Critic, Miss M. L. Shaw Ser
geant-at-arms, H. H. Rankin* The new
officers will be installed next Monday
night, after *hich they will be banquet
ed at the Estella Cafe, by the genial pro
prietor, Mr. Richard Bryan.
Exiled From the North: Side.
George Smith, a Colored man is an ex
ile from the North Side. Dr. Marr, the
druggist at No. 59 North State street,
says Smith came into his drug store
Sunday in a state of intoxication, smash
ed a number of bottles, and then drew a
revolver and threatened to kill him.
Smith tells a different story. He says
he went into the store to buy some
articles, and was abused and vilified by
Dr. Marr and drew the revolver in self
defense. Justice Hamburger fined
Smith $25 and suspended thefineon
condition that Smith stay away from the
North Side.
Dressmaking School.
Mrs. L. N._Pickenpack, recently
Cincinnati, has opened a first class sew
ing school at 510 State street, second
floor. Hours 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. Students
may enter at any tii
sons unlimited,
avail yourselves
have your daugl
their own1
of expense. Have
the measure cor:
fitting, to do fine5
State Street,
a glimpse of the voudoo doctor, James ?tenmal 1888. M. JPiokenpack 510
Alexander, and the people who had
been arrested with him.
Captain Donnelly, commanding the
Fifth Precinct, was called to the stand
and said that the residents in the neigh
borhood of Lou Jackson's house, 492
Roman street, between St. Anthony and
Bagatelle streets, had made several com
plaints about the bouse and the disturb
ances created there. He went to the
house Tuesday afternoon with several of
his men in answer to a call from Officer
Terrebonne. On reaching the place the
crowd was yelling and shouting in a
room in the yard and creating a general
disturbance. The men were partly
dreBsedand tne woman wore loose gowns
and some exposed their breasts and
chests and some were almost nude. He
ordered the crowd arrested and ihe
women were given time to put on street
f the year. Lea-|
and lathers
opportunity to*
taught to make-
save a great cjbal
em learn to take
draft, cutting,
trilshing, to sew by
hand and machiuejgTerms are easy
can be paid by cash: or Weekly from $1
upward. Now is, #e time for young
ladies during vacati$^to21ear* to wafce
dresses, dolmans, cloaks, .mantels and
all kinds of wrap?* We teach Mr*.
"i^p- A
TOE SAiFLY CITYMr.relatives
St Paul MelangeTJie Occurren
ces of the Past Week in the
Capital of Minnesota.
Newsy Newslets.
The people of the faintly City should
congratulate themselves upon the glori
ous privileee which will be theirs on
next Monday evening, at which time
they may hear Madame O. Esperanza
Luis, of the city of Gpuaives, Hayti, lec
ture upon "Hayti an4 the Haytiens" at
Pilgrim Paptist church. Madame Luis
is given up by the public and pres-t to be
the most eloquent oratress now before
the American people, &he has been lec
turing in California and the West for
several months past, and for the last
month, in different parts of Minnesota.
The interest which isjust now center
ed around Hayti makes the subject of
Madame Luis particularly attractive and
instructive, and her advent in our city
should be hailed with great jov.
Madame Luis has secured the Pilgrim
Baptist church in which to give her lec
ture, and the church should be crowded
to its utmost capacity Monday night.
Madame Luis is on her way to Africa
as a missionary and hopes the friends of
Christianity and humanity will lend a
helping hand.
Below we give some letters of recom
mendation of Madame Luis which speak
for themselves:
CAL., December 18,1888.
Madame O. Esperanza Luis,of the City
of Gonaives, Hayti, appeared before a
select and intelligent audience last even
ing in our association hall, and delighted
all present in the delivery of her most
splendid and interesting lecture, enti
tled "Hayti and the Haytiens." It was
the unanimous .decision of all her hear
ers that this talented oratress of the
Sunny Carribean ranks foremost in her
profession upon the lecture platform of
to-day. The Madame's style is most
pleasant, and, as a true type of her race,
she reflects great credit upon her peo
ple. She impresses her audience at
once as being a woman of refined cul
ture and oratorical power. I would most
heartily recommend her services for
Most sincerely. A. C. GOOEKIN,
Acting General Secretary, Y. M. C. A.
WELLS, MINNESOTA, May 21,1889.
er Madame Luis a person of culture and
refinement, one who has been thorough
ly educated and can entertain and in
struct an audience in a wonderful man
ner. Her lectures are sources of great
recommend her to all intelligent people
Sincerely, Mrs. M. M. LELAND,
President of Ladies Aid Society.
MANKATO, MINN, May 13,1889.
house of delighted and astonished hear
ers. She shows a fund of knowledge
quite remarkable, and her ability to im
part it in public address is unusual. She
is thoroughly in earnest in her chosen
work and is certainly capable of being a
power among her race in Africa.
Pastor Congregational Church.
Tuesday June 11th
That is the
Day and date
On which the grand
Entertainment takes place,
At the elegant Odd1
I i
Lonlsvilta IroniesA Record of
the, Happenings Among the
Colored Residents of
Kentucky's Metropolis.
Mr, Howard Ballard ofJackson,Tenn.,
is hi the city.
Mr. George Nelson left far Middle-
Moody's ladies taifpr syatem, which was town Monday.
Mr. Oscar Starks of Owensboro was in
the city lastjreek.
Rev. J. H. Welsh of Nashville is in
the pity this week.
Charles Davis "of Cincinnati is vis
iting in the city.
Mrs. Anna Murfree Smith is visiting
Mrs. Wallace at Danville, Ky.
Wm. Watson, the Undertaker, 813
Ninth street is prompt and reliable in all
his dealings.
Prof. J. R. Lytle of Terre Haute, Ind.,
spent Sunday in the city the guest of
Mr. W. H. Perry-
Visitors in Louisville cannot find a
better place to get good board and room
than at Mrs. Matilda Brown's No. 509son
West Green street.
Mrs. J. Crawley is quite sick this week.
Morgan Butler of 170 Wells street who
fell from the railing in front of his resi
dence last week and was severely in
jured is improving.
Mr. W. H. Clark, a prominent und
well to do citizens died very suddenly
Monday evening at his barbershop on
6th street near Main. Mr. Clark was an
Odd Fellow and Mason of high degree.
THE APPEAL is on sale every week at
these places: Bud. Malone's, 509 W.
Green street C. Smith's 411 First street
Henry Norton's, 927 W, Walnut street
J.H.Taylor's, 515 W.Broadway J. H.
Joran's Jackson and Caldwell streets.
The famous Moxie nerve food bever
age slakes the thirst, prevents the after
effects of liquor and tobacco, removing
the odor from the breath at once,
gives the weak and nervous double
power of endurance and takes away the
tired feeling like magic without reaction
or harm. For sale everywhere.
It is said that no two organizations
were so evenly matched as the Louisville
Base Ball Club and Fifth street Choir.
The B. B. C. is a bad player but nothing
to compare with tbe choir, whose dis
cord has knocked a fifteen hundred dol
lar organ clean out of whack. We think,
however, the choir could redeem itself
if two young lady members would look
more on the books and less at the young
Thededicatory services of the St. James
Old Folks Home Sunday afternoon was
largely attended. Tbe sermon was de
livered by Rev. D. A. Gaddio and Prof.
W. T. Pevton made an address. The
choirs of Zion Baptist and Green street
churches sang, and the occasion was
brightened with music by Prof. James
R. Cunningham's Brass Band. Eyery
thing bids fair for the success of the in
knowledge to all who hear them. I cm ployment of the Louisville Times and is
one of, if not the most brilliant writer
of that notorious Negro hating paper.
We give two samples of the many bril
liant editorials that appear frequently in
The Times.
"The burning question in local politics
is whether Hon. Wilson (white) or Dr. Luis spoke in the Congregational church
of this city, last night to a crowded Fitzbutler (highlyjColored) is the 'bigger
man.' It is a momentous issue."
"Knocked out by the John W. Lewis
crowd that nominated Jack Barret, fo*
Treasurer, and knocked out again last
night in the bloody old Tenth ward by
the Hon, Fitzbutler. *Hummy' Wilson
casts longing eyes toward Washington,
where Frank Finley is on deck ready to
knock him out, when the pie is finally
sliced. 'Hummy's' lot doesn't appear
to be a happy one.
Fellows Hall.
Bring your job printing to THE A WEAL
office, No. 76 E. Fifth street.
Furniture and household goods stored
at low rates by H. Hill No. 403 Jackson
Messrs. Andrew Labon/Sid Emery,
B. W. Buckner and Andrew Shepherd
left last Saturday evening for Dnluth
where they take positions in the new
Spaulding House. Mr. H. J. fehelton
formerly of this city is headwaiter.
Defective Page
An anti-excursion society is being
formed here for the purpose of discour
aging the Colored people from spending
all the money they make with the rail
roads. One of the means to be used is
to wait upon the employers and request
them to refuse a leave of absence, and if
they go anyway to fill their places with
other Colored men or women as the case
may be. The prime movers in the or
ganization claim to be greatly encour
aged and hope to break up the foolish
habit of giving to the railroads all the
money the poor deluded creatures make
in summer and then starve, steal and go
naked all winter, Well we'll see. We
doubt the success of the move for if
there is anything the Colored people
like best, it is riding on a railroad car
and his big high sounding title in his
There are but few people in this city
who know that Dr. H. Fitzbutler, the
notorious ward politician is in the em
An Elegant Stag.
Last Thursday night a grand "stag"
supper was given by the Chicago Hunt
ing and fishing Club at then* club house
466 State street. The menu was excel
lent and elegantly served. A few in
vited guests also enjoyed the hospitality
of the famous club.
"The Best is Good Enough."
The man who said. "The best is good
enough for me," 'may have been an
egotist, but he had the merit of frank
ness at least. The motto of ''The Bur
lington" is: "Only the best is good
enough for our patrons," and acting on
that motto it has the best track, the best
grades, the best' coaches, sleepers and
dining cars, the best connections, the
best time, and reaches all the*best cities
in the west. Its employes are required
to be court^ou^ud accommodating*and
the management endeavors to arrange
all tne matters of the train service sq
that the passenger shall feel he is receiv
ing the best of attention, and that be is
in the hands o(the best railroad corpora
tion he ever patronized. The constantly
increasing business done by this line,
and the popularity It has already ac
quired in the great northwest, show its
motto to be a taking one. For maps,
time-tables, etc., call on your local agent,,
or address W. J. C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass.
Agent, C. B. & N. R. R., St. Paul, Minn.
3t Louis' Social Matters IGlean
ings of News Etc., Condensed
Into a Small Space for
APPEAL Readers.
The incarceration of Rev. S. P. Ander
for a few days even was deeply re
THE APPEAL is on sale every week at
John Page's 705 N. Uth and at the St.
Louis office 1002 Franklin ave.
The next examination for assistant
teachers in the St. LouiB Public Schools
takes place June 24, 25 and 26. It is
now definitely known that there will be
a great many applicants.
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Clamorgan have
been unfortunate in the serious illness
of their daughter Maud, though at the
point of death a few days ago, the little
one is now out of danger.
Father Harper and his wife from Kan
sas City spent last week with Father
Mason. They were royally entertained
by all the members of All Saints Church
at dinners, teas, receptions, etc.
The Home Club have their picnic at
Creve Coeur Lake Monday July 1. The
club and their guests go out to their re
sort by special train, and the day's
sport will assuredly be the event of the
Ex-Gov. Pinehback and his youngest
son are in the city the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Mordecai, The distin
guished gentleman is taking well and is
always accorded a warm reception by
his St. Louis friends-
If you wish to have first class job
printing done bring it to the St. Louis
office of THM. APPBAL, 1002 Franklin ave.
We have a complete power printing es
tablishment and can neatly and
promptly execute any work, from a
visiting eard to a big poster.
The graduating: exercises of Sumner
Hight school takes place the 17th inst.
The class to graduate numbers seven
teen. Each year shows some increase
in this institution, and the people are
deservedly proud) of the work done by
Prof. Waring and his able assistants.
The president of the Home Club sent
a letter of condolence and sympathy to
the relatives and friends of tbe late
Joseph E. Reynolds, touching his char
acter in tbe community. It is under
stood that Mr. Langston was quite skill
ful in tho points touched upon in this
the schools will go as usual tosome grove
lake, park or other resort to the great
delectation of their numerous patrons,
and tho untold anticipations of delight
of the future governors and senators
of states. Some schools have already
had picnics. Among those yet to pass
through this enjoyable experience are
Colored schools Nos. 1 and 3. These
schools make quite an innovation on the
staid habits of the Future Great, and
startle our community by the announce
ment of a river excursion to Alton on
the magnificent steamer Grand Republic
which takes place the 17th inst.
course every body is going, although
Father Mason's Church have a steam
boat outing the same day. Wert's Great
Western Band furnishes music for the
schools. Pupils and friends leave the
landing at 10 a. m. and expect to return
at 8 p. m.
Ladies can find anything in tbe line of
hair goods by calling at Mrs. Jerome
Wallace's 2500 State street. Hair dress
ing in all the latest styles. Shampooing.
Public Installation.
Its patrons scan its "ads" with care,
To learn who offer bargains there.
Notwithstanding the fact that tbe St
Louis School Board passed a resolution
disallowing the schools to have the cus
ternary holiday fox a picnic, several of a number of presents which were pre-
The installation of officers of Western
Eagle Tabernacle occurred Wednesday
evening May 29, at SoiietyHall. The
following officers were installed: Mrs.
L. W. Balay, C. P. Mrs. Ida Sullivan,
V. P- Mrs. C.Brown, C. R. Mrs. F.
Carroll, Ass'tR. Mrs. R. 8cott, Treas
urer Mrs. D. Coleman, Inside Sentinel
Mrs. N. Grant, Outside Sentinel Mrs.
Geo. Davis, Chief Priestess. Board of
visitors: Miss Jennie Hicks, chairman,
Miss Eliza Nicholb, Miss Lydia Beattle.
Board of examiners: Mrs. M. Johnson,
Mrs. C. Taylor, Mrs. V. Evans. The in
stallation of officers was performed by
J. H. C. Hall of Elgin, D. G. M., assisted
by L. W. Balay, D. G. M. The Elgin
Temple and Tabernacle were well repre
sented. Dancing and refreshments were
indulged in until a late hour. Finan
cially the entertainment proved to be a
If yours are there, with you they'll deal.A
They patronize all who use THE APPEAL.4-
$2.00 PEB TEAR
Minneapolis and Minneopolitarjoli
and TKefr Wnere-aboute
i i ^rginai piC
Go to-lfes. William* for board 219 3d
street v
r3 ^Huntpn^oafdn]g and roomsi
fio to ,M Joyce's for your meals 5
250,^ |^outh,, 4
THE APPEAL^ office is now in room 4
No. 24 S. Fifth street.
Gcrto Alttmm Arx when you wislrtgj
buy clothes. See ad on 4th page.
You can get TOT APPEAL at A. H.
Watkins barber shop 254 4th ave. S.
Mr. A. E. Curtiss has moved from 615
Washington Ave. S. to 731 8th Ave.
Miss M. Shipman, of Des moines, la.,
is visiting Mrs. M. F. Scott, of this city,
residing at 708 Hennepin Ave.
Miss Jennie Napier has secured a po
sition as bookkeeper and cashier in the
new and magnificent tonsoral hall of
Messrs. Miles and Monroe in Duluth.
We congratulate her and wish her a
brilliant future.
Rev. J. P. Brown, of the Unique Bap
tist church, was the recipient of a bene
fit tendered him by his many frionds on
Monday evening at Mrs. Farr's hair par
lors, No. 621 Nicollet Avenue. Quite a
number were present, and a pleasant
time was afforded to all.
Mrs. Thomas Henderson will return
from her visit to-morrow, Mr. Hender
son leaves Monday for Yellow Stone
Park where he will take charge of the
Upper Guyser hotel. There he will
spend the summer months, his wife will
finish her visit East this fall.
Mr. R. C. Marshall has opened a
luncheon establishment in the Temple
Court. Mr Marshall is quite well known
in the business circle and it is quite
probable that a grand success will at
tend him in his present undertakings.
We wish him much success.
The second anniversary of St. Antho
ny Lodge 2877 G. U. O. of O. F., will be
held at the G. A. R. hall, corner Firet
Ave. North and Washington, Tuesday
evening June 18th, 1889. Mr. Geo. W~
Owens, M. V. will deliver the ad
dress of the evening. Dont forget tho
date and look out for it.
We have quite a distinguished visitor
among us in the person of R^v. Dr. J.
W. Dungy, who comes from the South
on a visit to this, the Flour city of the
world. Rev. Dungy is quite well known
by tbe readers of the Underground Rail
i way. As he was a refugee for four years
from 1860 until after the war, when he
returned to Richmond, Va. He is a
scholastic gentleman of tbe highest type.
Don't forget the dance to be given by
Messrs. Geo. Williams and Burke, Tues
day evening next at Sweetie Brothers
Hall corner Fourth Street and Eighth
ave. South, this will be their last dance
this season in the city. Dancing will
commence at. 9 p. m., and continue as
long as is desirable. Refreshments will
be served in tbe hall and a general good
time afforded to all. Admission, couple,
75 cents, gents 50 cents, ladies 25 cents.
A number of ladies and gentlemen
gathered at tbe residence of Rev. C. H.
Thomas and family 2226Tenth ave. 8.,
Wednesday evening,, takinw with them
sented by Mr. A. H. Myrick in a neat
liitle speech, which were responded to
by Rev. Thomas. Those present were:
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Grooms, Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. R. Grey,
Mr. and Mrs. H. Grimes, Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Monroe, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lee,
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. T. Grey, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Harper, Mr. and Mrs. H. Colter,
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Myrick, Mr. R.
Ragan Misses H. Howard, C. Evans, E.
Brown, Ida Monroe, H. Taylor,and Mr.
Ralph Grey.
Miss Fannie Johnson was the recip
J ient of a very pleasant surprise party on
Wednesday evening at her home No.
420 Third ave. N. Among those present
were: Mesdames C. L. Brittian, R.
Burke, H. Turner, M. Robinson Misses
Fannie Allen, Mamie Jackson, Fannie
Burke, Mamie Samuels, Minnie and
Cala Crawford, Sarah Bludsoe, Nellie
Allen, Susie Jackson, Hattie Watkins,
Hattie Moore Messrs. S. Smith, Samuel
Sexton, F. Watkins, C. A. Watkins,
Jesse Jackson, Chas Smith, E. Crawford,
John King, Geo. Watkins Wm. Casey,
C. L. Brittian, Sherly Taylor, Walter
Stallard, E. btewart, Randolph Lason*
John Samuels. Geo. Wilson, Wm. Smith.
The young people enjoyed the light fan
tastic, after which refreshments were
indulged in.
Sand Flies.
These troublesome insects are nvmer*
ous this month, especially on the hotter
days, when the hatching process pro
ceeds with greater rapidity. The an
noyance is great but of brief duration,
for the insects are ephemeral and fulfill
their mission in a few hours. Incident
ally, there are no flies of any sort on tho
Saint Paul & Duluth Railroad, the peo
ple's popular route being the "Duluth
Short Line." Quick travel between St.
Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, West Super
ior, White Bear Lake. Mahtomedi, For
est Lake, ChisagoLake,and other points.
A. B. Plough, General Passenger Agent,
St. Pauls Minn. Information ctaeifaUxr
furnished on application*
^M.4**SXAi^4 ^f&&<M.

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