Newspaper Page Text
lorthwesteni Publishing Company.
SAINT PAUL OFFICE,
NO. 76 EAST FIFTH STftEET,
BET. CEDAR AND MINNESOTA
J. Q. ADAMS, Editor.
Z. W. MITCHELL, Manager.
COMO BLOCK, 325 Dearborn St.
Rooms 13, 14 and 15.
C. F. ADAMS, Manager.
S12W. Jefferson Street, Room 8,
ST. LOUIS OFFICE,
1002 FRANKLIN AVENUE.
W. M, FARMER, Manager^
Single copy, per year. 2.00
Six months 3..10
Three months go,
Subscriptions to be paid in advance. When iub
acrlptlona are not paid In advance or by any meant
we allowed to run without prepayment, the terms
Will be 0 cents for each 13 weeks and 5 cents for
acb odd week
Marriages and deaths to be announced at mil must
sjome In season to be news.
Marriage and death notices, fifty cents. Payment
Strictly In advance.
Advertising rates, fifty cents per square of eight
Uses solid agate each insertion.
We do not hold ourselves responsible for the views
f our correspondents.
Beading notices is cents per line.
Special rates for advertisements tor a longer time
tkan a month.
A blue cross mark opposite your name denotes
ttat you* subscription hap expired. You will confer
favor by renewing the same.
Communications to receive attentioa must be
SMWsy, upon Important subjects, plainlywilttcn only
pon one side of the paper, must reacl us not later
than Wednesdays, and bear the signature of the
author No manuscript returned
Special terms to agents who desire to place the
taper on sale.
IlTEREDATPOSTQrrJCE AS SECOND-CLASS IATTEK
SATURDAY, JU LY 13,1889.
The great speech of Philosopher Edg
Ingtoii at Memphis in which he used the
Australian rabbits to illustrate the fecun
dity of the Colored people has brought
the rabbits into the "distinguished posi
tion" into which Carlysle says a man on
the gallows occumes. Consequently, we
feel in duty bound to give our readers
latest news from the rabbits, viz: "Drs.
Crermont and Loir, representatives of
M. Pasteur, of Paris, who went to
Australia twelve months since with a
secret in their possession which they al
leged would exterminate the rabbits,
came home on the Orient company's
Cuzco, which arrived at Plymouth re
cently. They complain bitterly of their
treatment iu Australia. The passing of
a law preventing the introduction of mi
crobes placed obstructions in their way.
The Rabbit Commision reported that
Pasteur's system was not dangerous, but
not efficient. The commission, however
refused to allow a public trial to be
Edgington may see in this a
foreshadowing of how his "scent" to
"exterminate" the political influence of
the Colored voter will result. When
some of his insane advisers notice the
point that of the doctrine of the "Sur
vival of the fittest" is true, Edington
simply proved the superiority of the Col
ored race, they may not be so delighted
with his eloquence. If it be true that
the white race is, in its competition
with the Colored,going to the wall, which
is superior? Darwin and Huxley can
give somae light upon this theory, if the
major can turn his attention from rab
bits and sparrows long enough to read
their works. And, if he will devote
some attention to an ancient work called
the Bible, he may learn a good deal
about superior races who abused their
privileges and even became the slaves
of their former bondsmen on account of
their wickedness. The "fecundity" of
the Jews in Egypt alarmed the Pharaohs
and some of Edgington's ancestors in
ttodoced the remedy of afflicting them,
but "the more they afflicted them the
mare they multiplied .and grew." The
superior race when last heard of were
at the bottom of the Red Sea. -So, in all
history, whenever a superior race has
become superior to God's law, its down
fall was near at hand.
JAMES H. FAIRCHILD.
The resignation of Jas. H. Fairchild
tag President of Oberlin College has been
accepted 4 the faculty of that institu
tion. Oberlin has long heJd a leading
place in the list of collegesof the country
-and Jas. XL Fairchild for more than a
quarter of a century, has held an envi
able position among the most prominent
educators of oar land. Indeed in lnat
,ters purely mosal it is to be doubted if
in America President Fairchild has an
equal, JEaircbild's moral philosophy is
one of the wonders of the time, com
mended alike by its sensible doctrines
and striking' simplicity. President
fairchild is a profound scholar in
mathematics, language, literature, phil
osophy, etc., and has been .always re-
markable for deep christian piety and
uprightness. His long guidance in the employes in the gallery, two of whom
affairs of Oberlin college has been uni
versally quiet but powerful bis associ
ates in tbe college bave long had strong
est veneration for him and the thou
sands of men and women, who have left
Ober lin benefited by its wholesome in
fluence, must to their last day, think
with heartfelt affection of Jas. H. Fair
child. President Fairchild resigned his
post because, having passed his
seventieth year, he thought younger
hands should take charge of the monster
responsibilities of the college. We ap
preciate Oberhn for good and because it
declining years of his useful life.
"Father Slattery said at the recent
convention of Colored Catholics, in
Washington: 'When I asked the Sul
picians to teach a Colored student at St.
Mary's Seminary, they said that they
themselves had no objection, but that,
with his consent, they would consult
their seminarians. They had about one
hundred and fifty young men. The
question was put to a vote, and how
many do you think voted to receive my
Colored student? How many? Every
mother's son of them. There was not
one dissenting vote. When I told this
to tLe Cardinal, his Eminence said: 'I
rejoice with all my heart.' If one of the
seminarians had voted against the Col
ored youth, I would have hung my
head in shame.'" We commend the
above to the careful and prayerful con
sideration of professed Christians ot all
sects- Many of these denounce Catho
licism in the bitterst of terms as a system
of untold iniquity, yet they would not
dars to say that the Colored vouth would
have received such christian treatment
in any of their churches, institutions, or
schools. On the contrary, many of them
are so blind as net to see their heathen
ish proscription is entirely irreconeele
ably with the teachings of Christ, and
that they are burlesquing Christianity.
The Southern white man may drive
his Colored brother from the polls or
miscount his vote or refuse to sit in a
church convention with him or deny
him a glass of whisky, but notwithstand
ing all this the black man that there is a
future of his own before him, that he is
working it out in blood and toil and suf
fering, and that some day he will stand
clothed in his own mind and panoplied
in his own victory, and will value the
achievement all the more because it
was wrought out through his own effort."
Philadelphia Pi ess.
These are noble words and pregnent
with truth. The future of the Colored
brother depends largely upon his own
course. He has many things to learn
among which the most important are
to make money and when he spends it,
get the worth of it. He must learn not
to be tricked out of his money but to in
vest more in land and less in frivolity.
Let him make it a rule that no man
shall have his money without giving
him its value in food, clothing, real
estate or intelligence, and his future will
Grand preparations are made by the
management for the Fourth Annual Ex
position which opens in Minneapolis on
Aug. 21st for a season of thirty-four
working days General Manager Byron
that the promise will be fulfilled
usual the music will be the best procur
able, the band being Innes' famous
Thirteenth Regiment Band of New
York under the leadership of the Wiz
ard of the trombone, Mr. Fred. Innes.
The Art display too will be a greater fea
ture than ever so taken as a whole,
visitors will have no cause to regret the
expenditure of time and money in visit
ing the "Big Show."
Enterprise and Pluck Win.
Sometime in the year of Our Lord
1887, a young Colored man had the au
dacity and temerity to go into "The Peo-
ple's" photographic gallery at No. 93 E.
Seventh Street, then being operated by
Mr. Weatherby, and proposed to buy
the place in 60 days if in interest was
given him. The papers were drawn
and duly signed and Mr. Henry Shep
herd secured a full partnership in the
business. The place was in debt, but
within one month after Shepherd went
into the business all outstanding debts
were paid. Weatherby then wished to
rue his bargain, but Shepherd had a
level head and he made him stick to it,
and, at the end of two months Shepherd
became sole proprietor. He worked
day and night and rapidly gained a hold
on the public which is attested by the
fact that his receipts for the first year's
business were $7,587.50, and the stoek
books at the photographic supply house
show that "The People's" gallery uses
more material than *oy other gallery in
the city except_^ one
promises an exceptionally fine display and will preach Sabbath. No American
of the Industries, Arts and Sciences and -Bishop has had greater honors confered
judging by the record made by this su
perb Northwestern Instutition in the
past, there seems no reason to doubt but him at the church Monday night. Mes
are Colored, and could he secure com
petent workmen among the Colored
people his entire force would be Color
ed. His patrons are among all classes,
from the millionaires down to the day
wage worker but first come first served
*s the rule he applies in waiting on his
customers. If any prejudice existed
against Mr. Shepherd en account of col
or, by his perseverance, pluck, and
strict attention to business, he has over
come it and demonstrated the fact that
a Colored man may succeed in any busi
ness if he has the necessary amount of
perseverence, patience and skill to over
comce the obstacles that. surmount hils W1
wuouwicB urai nurmuuni ni
has always been a friendtried and ted a rumor that Coloreedo peop'aev aret not
trueto our race and we wish her every
success in the selection of a new presi
President Fairchild has been a worthy
successor to the immortal Finney and ed the People's, has been very liberal in
froffl the ta* of
given as much attention as other pat
rons, which is abase fabrication spring
prosper. Mr. Shepherd, since he own- x'avJo i
and he is to-dav the same liberal-heart
ed man not proud, but just independ
ent enough to let you know that if you
don't like his society he don't care for
presented an order for one dozen large
'Boudoirs" price $7.00 to the committee 3^
the Stat Fai Grounds Augusttw 1st to.b
give to the most popular lady, and last
week he presented the morning watch
at the Ryan Hotel one dozen 14x17
groupIphotographs, worth $60at the bare
cost of the finishing. Mr. Shephard al
so owns one-half interest in the "An-
nex" gallery just opposite "The Peo-
ple's" al No. 100 E. Seventh, the style of
the firm being McFadden & Co. Mr.
Shepherd most assuredly deserves un.
bounded credit for highly deserved sue
cess if any man in St. Paul does. He in
formed THE APPEAL a few days ago that
his business for the present year would
not fall short of $9,000. Mr. Shepherd
is a credit to St. Paul and to the Colored
race and we should be proud of him and
give him all the aid at our command in
stead of circulating malicious or envious
stories concerning him and his business
In the language of Rjp Van Winkle THE
APPEAL toasts Mr. Shepherd: "Here's
your good health, and your family's and
may you all live long and prosper."
St. James A. M. E Church.
St. James church is God's church and
strives to please him and not the world.
It is Jor all the people who desire to
worship God, but it will not prostitute
God's laws in order to draw the people.
It has made friends by the hundred be
cause of its straightforward, Godly
course no fusses and bickerings ever
ruffle its way, it honors God and has
Last Sabbath morning without any
delay or coaxing $i9.50 were contributed
to trustees, and next Sunday about
$500 00 is expected.
At night Rev. Henderson preached a
special sermon to the young men who
through brother Moses Davis had re
quested it the week previous, A large
delegation of them arrived at 8:30 o'clock
and alighted from a number of elegant
hacks which had been engaged in order
to bring them there at time set.
A tribute was paid to the meritoi ious
character of the many commendable
young men of St, Paal, be said, -'I be
lieve in young men dressing neatly and
with taste, having polished manners and
think that the young man who does not
enjoy the society of elegant and refined
young ladies is a ruffian, I believe in the
young people going together, it makes
Many of our young men on the rail
roads are truest gentlemen if they had
a chance they have the ability to fill the
highest position the company. They
will get there some time.
The doors of church were opened and
Simon Harris a deacon from Galhlee
Baptist church of Knokville. Iowa,
joined, he presented a most excellent
letter from his church.
soon, look out for it.
It would be nice if all the schools
and have one grand union picnic
Bishop Brown is expected Thursday
The beautiful cantata by Bradbury,
"Esther, the Beautiful Queen," was ren
dered by the choral society of the Pil
grim Baptist church Tuesday and Wed
nesday evenings of this week. On both
occasions there was a goodly-sized audi
ence, but by no means so large as should
have been present in view or the mag
nitude of the undertaking of the ability
displayed. The cast of characters was as
upon him than has Bishop ,sed to be the husband to the widow
Brown, both in America and England
A grand reception will be tendered
.""v. tvi-v^wvu Trill HJC ICUUCICl
As dames Parker, Bannister, Lazenberjy
Lewis, are the reception committee
and will take pleasuie in intro
ducing all to this venerable prelate.
Mrs. Lyles and her committee will
render an excellent literary programme
and chara. in the auditorum and serve coach, waving his handkei chief good bv
refreshments down stairs. Admission
free to refreshment room and a small
collection of ten cents will be taken at
the door of the auditoium. We want
the Bishop- to see all of the leading peo
ple of St. Paul, so put on your best bib
and tucker and come.*" Many of the
gentlemen and ladies will doubtless ap
pear in full-dress.
Don't forget your money next Sunday.
Sunday afternoon Rev. Henderson
preached at the Southern Baptist churcb
on Temperance street. The room is
elegantly papered and the tables were
decorated with flowers, it is a nice audi
torum, and a fine looking congregation
were present, not as large as usual be
cause of the heat, but very promising.
They have a nice organ and good sing
ing and had as warm a spiritual time as
one could have anywhere. Rev. Grey,
with forty years experience behind him,
knows how to swim as long as there is
follows: King, Mr. J. H. Hickman greatest ^..^.vwp.,
Haman, Mr. W. Smith Mordecai, Mr. ^V*
Harbona, Mr. C. A. Mason Chamber
lain, Mr. A. Covington guards, Messrs.
W. Francis and C. Miller Hegai, Mr.
F. Weller High Priest, Mr. J. Hicks
Queen, Mrs. Louis Wilson Zerish,
Mrs. Katie Mason Smith Mordecai's
sister, Mrs. T. H. Lyles Prophetess,
Miss Fannie Allen Maids of Honor,
Misses Nellie Griswold and Laura Rob
erson. The chorus was as follows:
Mesdames F. Combs, W, A. Hilyard, J.
W. Smith, J. H. Hickman, C. B. Lazzen
berry, W. Bradley, J. Moseby, D. Per
kins, M. Crosby Missis Cora Jackson,
Lizzie Roach, Birdie Miller, Birdie Par
ker, Carrie Fisher, Ella Mitchell, Lizzie
Holliday, Claudie Sweed. Mamie Wil
kins, Alice Hubbard, Cora Jackson, 01-
lie Durant, Jimelou Smith, Hattie Shep
herd, Messrs. I. W. Hicks, W. Denton.
ofpeo- i E ^Z^lo^Z
Taylor, Addie James. Mabel Perkins,
Ne i li
Georgia Kinnebrew, Etta Underwood.
Miss Lulu Griswold was the pianist.
The principals all sustained their parts
well, the solos, ^duets quartettes being
well rendered the chorus was quite
of management for the celebration of ^o^. ^were uponricthemselves,
the Stat* Fair fimnn^. An^.
The teunday school picnic comes off who knew him best loved him best, and
those who associated with him most
valued him best. His religion extended
would unite, here and at Minneapolis into his business transaction, and was
mingled with the intercourse of daily
life. He was a tender husband, and his
iall has lelt a chasm in the family circle
which He alone can fill, who has prom
very and beau
tilul excelling any ever before seen in
St. Paul, and the affair may be consider
ed of greater magnitude than anything
of a musicale nature that ever took place
in the ctty. The Cantata will be ren
dered in Minneapolis at Freya Hall
next Thursday night for the benefit of
Unique Baptist church, and those who
did not hear it here should go up there
and here it.
Lawyer McGhee's First Case.
Monday night Edward Warren a
white man who lives in the house with
William Stafford, made an attack upon
him using abusive language, and finally
they came to blows in which Stafford
used up his man very badly. The police
got wind of the matter and both parties
were arrested with the charge of assault
and battery slated against tfiem. Staf
ford put up forfeit of$75, for his appear
ance Wednesday morning. He placed
his case in the hands of our new lawyer
F. L. McGhee and it was tried before
Judge Burr of the Municipal Court. Mr.
McGhee handled his case with such
ability as to receive many compliments
from the members of the bar who were
present. Through the efforts of lawyer
McGhee, Stafford was acquitted on tbe
charge of assault and battery, but a fine
of $20 was assessed against his client for
disorderly conduct. Had the first charge
been sustained a fine of not less than
$50 would have been imposed and he
would also have been sent to jail. In
view of these facts the result of the case
is a victory for Mr. McGhee.
Gone to Best.
On Wednesday July 3d, 1889, in Lewis
ville, Ark., Mr. John Glover at his
mothers residence in his 30th year
passed away. The pale horse with death
for its rider has broken loose from its
confinement, and has trampled with
iron hoof, over tbe loveliness of the do
mestic circle. How sad it is for us to
record to-day that death with its unmer
ciful hand has broken up a loying family
circle. Mr. Glover lived for four years
with his loving, kind and affectionate
wife, Mrs. Emma A. Glover, without a
ripple to mar their domestic felicity.
During his many months of illness she
proved to^be of kind and admirable man
ner ajtd conscientuously endeavored to
do a wife's duty to a devoted husband.
His friends believing he might regain
his health possibly by going to Arkansas,
induced him to take the trip, to all of
which he consented. But death that
markes its victim with a fevered counte
nance, never lost sight of him. Mr.
Glover was one of these few men whose
reputation scandal dare not touch, whom
malignity dare not invade, whose mo
tives prejudice dare not impugn. Men
hoper of recovery, bade his wife and
friends farewell, he stepped on to his
tures. These are very large photographs
gotten up in the highest Btyle of the art,
and worth $7.00. Each admission ticket
sold will have a coupon attached upon
which each purchaser may write the
name of any lady on the grounds. These
tickets wilf be deposited in a sealed box
at a designated place At 6 o'clock p. m.
the box will be opened by a committee
of five selected from those present, and
the lady who has received the greatest
number of votes will be declared the
most popular lady in Minnesota and to
her .will be awarded the order for the
pictures presented by Mr. Shepherd.
The committee of management met at
tbe office of THE APPEAL this week and
elected officers for the occasion as fol
lows: Hon. B. C. Nancy of Edina Mills,
president Hon. Alexander Miles of Du
lutb, and Hon. George E. Taylor, of Au
stin, vice presiJents. Hon. A. G.
Plummer of Minneapolis, master of cer
emonies. The members all reported the
enthusiasm, among. ther people
W. A. HiJj*rd scribe. Rev. L. C. Shesfe: Pectationg will be more than realized.
Our Sonjr Writer.
The following song was composed by
Mr. Fred H. Ball of St. Paul, a member
of Eureka Brass Band and a corned i
of considerable ability, it will be set to
music and published shortly.
MY GOOD OLE OOMAN AN' I.
His piety was intelligent, steady and
active, its flame never flashed out to
burn and bewilder, and then die away
in darkness, but its light, like the vestal
fire, never went out. Just think, but Aug. 1st must file their bids at THE AP-
five or six weeks ago he started on the
voyage to his mother in Arkansas, with
Weeks rolled on, and the sad intelli.
gence came to his dear wife, and friends
on Tuesday morning July 9th, that a
husband and brother was no more. The
consolation which I offer to the affected every body may have a large time
wife and relatives is the blessed assur
ance that one brother shall rise again,
that "though he ,be dead, yet shall he
live" Requiescat in peaee. W. G.
(CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE.)
believe their most sanguine ex-
Er way down yander in dat cabin in
Whar de sunshine cums er peepin' on
Whar you see de cla'boad ruff, er
mongst de sugar cane,
Libs my good ole ooman an I.
'Neaf de yaller sunflow'rs dat grows
er roun' de do',
I lubs ter see my 'ittle chillun play
An' offen, in de ebenin, I tecks de ole
An' picks hit fer ter pass de time er
I rises in de mo'nin' jes befo' de brek
An' my 'Liza knows I'll call her bye
Den she'll wake up all de chillun
How we lubs ter see 'em play,
Docs my good ole ooman an' I.
Wile 'Lize iz cookin breakfus I goes
out to de bahn,
Ter fodder an' ter curry off my mule
He knows de time of mo'nin' dat he
orter hab his cohn,
Ease I tell yer dat he aint nobody's
An' den n Sunda, mo'nin' I hitches
up my mule,
An drives him ter de ineetin' house
An' I tecks my 'ittle chillun inter de
Wid my good ole ooman an I.
In de twilite ob de ebenin' w'en mv
wuk ez all bin dun,
An' de hoot owl am er hootin' in de
I sits do'n ter my Bvppah ub bacon
an' cohn pone,
An, fer de troubles ub dis worl' I 'ittle
Southern Bapti st Church.
Despite the intense heat Rev. J. M.
Henderson delivered a powerful and
soul stirring sermon from 5th chap. Matt.
8th ver. "Blessed are the pure in heart,
for they shall see God." The congrega
tion was highly pleased with the ser
mon. A few of the members came along
with their pastor, and like their pastor,
eliminated from their christian mast
head, petty prejudices, and Said, "wher
ever we can do good for Christ's cause
there's where we will be found," God
bless such a sentiment. If Elder Hen
derson's advice is adhered toby his peo
ple, it will not be long before the white
winged angel of peace will be able to
gather the church mal-contents fermen
ters^of discord and agents of factions into
one peaceful band war and disturbance
will be known no more among the
churches ministers will cease taking ad
vantage of one another in their absence. W. G.
Parties of Artists.
Can always enjoy themselves when
they are out on their junkets, for artists,
as a rule, are essentially Bohemian, and
a general spirit of good fellowship holds
sway. And this same characteristic en
ables them to appreciate the natural
beauties they seek and find. Natural
beauties of the highest order are found
in Minnesota, especially along the line
of the Saint Paul & Duluth Railroad,
where, at this season of the year the
prodigality of generous nature is so evi
dent. The road runs through the scenic
portion of the state. Take the Duluth
Short Line to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Du
luth, West Superior. Close connections
to points beyond. A. B. Plough, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
"P. P." What does that mean? Look
on the fourth page and you will see.
Mrs. Estella Wilkins, 214 Norris street
first class dressmaker. Stylish suits
made for $4 and upward. Satisfaction
Paities wishing to secure privileges
for the great celebration at Fair Grounds
PEAL office at once
One of the nicest places in tbe city to
get table board is Hotel de Mink, No.
56 E. Sixth street. If you haven't been
there go and learn for yourself.
The celebration at the Fair Grounds
Aug 1st will be on the order of the big
ones held in the Sunny South, where
Should you need anything in the jew
elry line, call on John D. Bodford 380
East Seventh street, and save ten per
cent. Read his advertisement on fourth
The dining hall at the Fair Ground
Aug. 1st will be divided into sections
and one section given free to each one
of the Colored churches of the "Twin
Transient visitors to St. Pa\il, and
single gentlemen who desire first class
lodgings, can usually find accomodations
at Mrs. Emma Glovers No. 394 Robert
street, corner of Sixth.
Mrs. Harry Shepherd returned Tues
day from a visit to her mother in Michi
gan. She was accompanied by her
brother Mr. Thomas Bobbins who has
accepted a situation in Mr. Shepherd's
photograph gallery "The People's Gal
lery" on Seventh street between Robert
A Silver tea set will be given as a prize
to the one selling the greatest number
of tickets for the "Prize Picnic" of the
Brotherhood of Railway Porters and
Waiters Monday July 15th at Lake Min
netonka, at 5 o'clock p. m. The set
may be seen at Geo. R. Holmes'jewelry
store on Seventh between Robert and
PBOPHCTBSS MAIDS OF HONOR-f
Go to Mrs. Williams for board 219 3d
The Farr band pickniiked at Lake
Park Thursday and evperienced a splen
Mrs. A. G. Plummer and sonA.G.
Jr., are summering at Lake Elmo near
Miss E. Coleman of St. Louis arrived
Thursday of last week and are visiting
Miss O. V. Wood's 519,10th avenue S.
Messrs. Emery and Zeph V. Mitchell
left Thursday afternoon for Zauzabar,
Mon., where they will spend the sum
The following officers of St. Anthony
Dodge G. M. O., were publicly installed
at Freya'shall, 505J Washington avenue
South, Tnursday evening.
Jasper Gibbs, N. G.
A. G. Plummer N. F.
Cisero Hunter, P. N. F.
John Taylor, V. G.
Edward Thompson, P. S.
Wm. Wneaton, E. S.
W. C. Hale, W. Treasurer.
J. C. Todd, W. C.
B. F. Berry, Advocate.
A piano belonging to a Colored man at
Jersey Shore. Pa., was carried away
by a flood. He afterward found it in
tbe middle of a field several miles away
and $1,700, which he had stored in it,
A LOT OF
FOUND ON EAST SEVENTH STREET.
The names of all persons finding gen
uine diamonds, rubies, emeralds, pearls,
sapphires, turquois, solid gold watches,
money, etc., are added to this list daily.
Maj. Feise, manager retail department
California wine house, corner Seventh
and Cedar streets, found a genuine dia
mond ruby and sapphire ring in his can
of tea. John Hamburg, boarding house,
503 Mississippi street, and Herman Fer
lindle, contractor, 651 Mackubin street,
each found gents' solid gold hunting
case Elgin watches, stem wind and set,,
in their tea. E. M. Smith, farmer. Red
wing, sent in a club order of $20 for
twenty-seven cans of tea and found in
one can $100 in gold. C. A. Winslow^
engineer, 370 East Winifred street,
found a lady's solid gold watch in his
tea. Mrs. J. Johnson, River Falls, sent
in a $5 club order for six cans of tea, and
tound in one can $20 in gold. Fred
Bried, lodging house, Fifth and Robert
streets, found a genuine diamond ring.
Ole L. Foss, Merrill, Wis., found a solid
gold ring in his tea, ordered by mail.
Mrs. H. M. Lutsiler. 218 First street
south, Minneapolis, and Mary Miller,
327 Wabasha street, each got one of the
same kind. John W. Zirkelbach, 316
Yankee street, found a genuine dia
mond ring iu his can. H. Muller,
butcher, East St. Paul, paid $5 for six
cans of tea, and found $50 in gold in one.
Mrs. G. M. Rogers, St. Croix, sent in a
$10 club order for thirteen cans of tea,
and found in one $20 in currency, an
in another a pair of genuine diamond,
ruby and sapphire cuff buttons. Sixty
other valuable watches and genuine
diamonds went out in country orders
received by mail and express.
Orders by mail, accompanied by cash
or postoffice order, from any part of the
United Stares, will be promptlv for
warded. Parties getting up a club of
$10 or $20 always eet a valuable souve
nir. Single can, $1 six cans, ^5 thir
teen cans, $10 twenty-seven cans, $20.
Address the Globe Tea Company, No_
25 EasLSeventh street, St. Paul Minn
Openlfrom 8. a. m. until 9 p.m.
The Beautiful Queen.
TO BE GIVEN BY
THE CHORAL SOCIETY
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
AT FREYA HALL, MINNEAPOLIS,
Thursday Eve., July 18th.
FOR THE BENEFIT OF
UNIQUE BAPTIST CHURCH
ADMISSION 35 CENTS.
Guards, Queen's Attendants, Pages, Persians, Jews.
IMIISS LTJLTJ GKRIS'W-OXJD, !PT
the conventional Cuban or Soanish d wJJ? I*
ME a A MASO N
MR A COMNG TL
MR. W. FRAKCIS.
MRS. Louis WILSOX.
MBS KATIK MASON SMITH.
Miss LAURA ROBERSOX.
You must read THE APPEAL to be well
informed about Chicago affairs.
Furnished rooms for gentlemen only
at Mrs. S. Gant's, 213G and 2138 State
Rooms and board for gentlemen only
at Mrs. H. Pumpfrey's 510 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
The popular resort for the young folks
out South is the ice cream parlors of
Mr. Im B. Walters No. 2828 Stat street.
Sunday nights after church, if you wish
the swim go to Walters'e
Subscribers who change their place of
residence should at once send a postal
card to THE APPEAL 325 Dearborn Chica
go, giving both the old and new address
If. this is done they'll be sure to re
ceive tbe paper regularly.
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 the office
32o Dearborn street, suite 13-14-15.
The readers of THK ad"e^eaod
friendly act and one that benefit
the paper greatly, by spending their
One of the handsomest women in
Washington is the wife of ex-Senator
and ex-Register Bruce. Her face is fine
and oval, her features regular, and her
complexion not near so dark as that of advTrtiseraTe'J eTt
in it They are anxious for your trade
and Prove it by advertising in Tht
paper. Help those that help you, or
help your institutions. Read all the ad
vertisements as carefully as you do
Spanish do because they advertise in THE AP-