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The Appeal. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn. ;) 1889-19??, August 08, 1891, Image 2

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J. Q. ADAMS, Editor.
Rev. J. W. DUNJE. Manager.
325 Dearborn St., Suite 13-1415
C. F. ADAMS, Manager.
812 West Jefferson Street, Room 3
H. C. WEEDEN, Manager.
J. H. HARRISON, Manaqer.
Ingle copy, one year $2.00
Single copy, six months 1.10
Single copy, three months .60
When subscriptions are by any means allowed
to run without prepayment, the terms are 60
cnte for each 13 weeks and 5 cents fr each
odd week
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Money Order, Post Office Money Order, Regis
tered Letter or Bank Draft. Postage stamps
will be recehed the same as cash for the frac
tional parts of a dollar Only one cent and
two cent stampB taken.
liver should never be sent throngh the mail.
It is almost sure to wear a hole throngh the
envelope and be lost, or else it is stolen Per
sons who bend siher to as in a letter must do
It on their own responsibility
Marriage and death notices ten lines or less,
1. Each additional line ten cents Payment
strictly in advance, and to be announced at all,
aanat come in season to be news.
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tion. No discounts for time or space. Head
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I ecaslonally happens that papers sent to
ubicnbers are lost or stolen. In case you do
ot receive any number when due, inform us
by postal card at the expiration of five days
from that date, and we will cheerfully forward
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Communications to receive attention must he
newsy, upon important subjects plainly writ
tan only upon one side of the paper, must
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views of onr correspondents.
Soliciting agents wanted everywhere. Write for
terms. Sample copies free.
a every letter that you write us, never fail to
five your full name and address, plainly writ
Cm, post office, county and State. Business
letters of all kinds must be written on separate
sheets from letters containing news or matter
for publication.
THE APPEAL wants good re
liable agents to canvass for sub
scribers at points not already cov
ered. Write for our extraordi
nary inducements. Address,
St. Paul Minn.
Experience has demonstrated the fu-
tility of attempts to satisfy the self-styled
tariff reformers by any concession short
of absolute free foreign trade and its
necessary adjunct of increased taxation
on the property and business of the
country. Proof of this may be found in
the history of every revenue measure
enacted since that of Washington and
3Iadison in 1789.
Notwithstanding the fact that the Mc-
"Kinley law placed more articles and
greater value3 on the free list than any
ogislat.on since the Walker tariff of
1840, the existing law is more violently
assailed than any of its predecessors,
and the old charge of discrimination in
behalf of capital and against the interests
of the masses is repeated with as great
Tinction as if its falsity had not been ver-
ified by unvaried experience during a
quarter of a century.
The tariff of 1883 placed the full line of
spiceg, a long list of chemicals and other
articles on the free list, while it consid-
erably reduced the duty on wools and
-woolens, iron, steel, lumber and their
(Varied manufactures. But all this to no
avail so far as giving comfort to the al-
ways uncomfortable free trade attorney,
who went on quoting the ad valorem
equivalents of falling prices to mislead
unthinking voters into belief that no
considerable reduction had been effected.
The same is true of his present attitude
toward the McKinley tariff, in *hich
even greater concessions have been
made. No credit is given for taking
^50,000,000 per year off of sugar, $6 per
ton from the tariff on steel rails, and for
reductions on many other articles in
equal ratio, These seem unworthy of
notice, while th*1
fewer instances in
which increase was made are forced into
service to assist in discrediting the entire
law. and demanding its early repeal in
the interest of foreign manufactures,
who would prove to be the only ultimate
The lack of candor in their discussion
of the tariff law is made conspicuous by
the apneals of free trade attorneys to the
credulity of their hearers. Along with
the hourly discredited charges that the
amount of tarff is ultimately paid by
consumers, goes other equally untenable
theories and assertions that every busi
Jiess man in the county knows to be
false. Nearly every merchant in this
country is selling tariff protected goods
as cheaply as similiar articles can be
bought in any part of the world, and
some of these articles are sold for less
than the tariff would be if imported. To
ask these men to believe that the tariff
is a tax on cousumers in this country is
to credit them with less business sense
than should be looked for among the in
mates of a founding hospital. The voter
who will not po-t himself with fac's so
readily accessible may find it profitable
to loos about him for proofs of his right
to a voice in shaping the business policy
of the coantry, for well grounded sus
picion of bis competency is likely to be
aroused among his more intelligent
"Iola" of the Memphis Free Speech
was at the recent Afro- American Leatue
Convention at Knoxville, Tenn. This
talented^pencil pusher makes some veiy
timely and pertinent remarks in the
Free Speech concerning what was done,
or, rather, what was not done at the con
vention. The political feature which
was to be kept out of toe League was in
serted at the late convention and now
the sponge may be thrown up. The
League was organized for the Afro
An encan to do something for himself
as a man not as a member of any party.
Uns-rupluous men will now attempt to
use the League for personal organdizi
ment and the objects and aims lor which
it was organized will en irely ba lost
ght of. Vale League.
"The Living Age" is the title of a
monthly magazine published by S. D.
Rus el and E. Garland, Denison, Tex.,
Vol. 1, No. 1, of which reached us last
week. I is a neally gotton up, attrac-
tive appearing, well arranged magazine
and should succeed.
when asking questions to which answers
are looked for in this column, correspondents
should bear in mind that matters likely to be
of geneial interest always have the prefer
ence. Write upon one side of the naper culy
Mrs. E. Davis, Aunlsville.Your pen
manship is excellent.
E. C. J., Springfield.A bicycle of the
size and make named will cost you $135.
W. A. S., Mexico, Mo. Absence with
out reasonable cause one year in the
State of Missouri, constitutes grounds for
absolute divorie.
D. E. Lexington.Your tailor can
best advise vou concerning the qu intity
of cloth which will be the most service
able for an every day Buit.
Mrs. Jones, Nashville If your child
has a tape-worm, we would advise you
to place her under the care of a skillful
physician at once. Of all worms which
infest the intestines, the tape-worm ^s
the most difficult to extirpate.
Mary Claire, Salt Lake.The proper
course to pursue with a fainting person
is to place tVie patient upon the back,
with tbe head low let fresh air into the
room instantly, and apply gentle friction,
also camphor or amonia upon the fore
head, and about the nostrils.
Bride, New Haven.The gentleman
would do well to ascertain beyond a
doubt whether his wife is living or dead,
before he unites in marriage with anoth
er lady. If she is living, and should see
fit to return after his taking another
wife, she could, and doubtless would,
promptly cause his arrest for bigamy.
Only death or divorce gives a legal right
to a second marriage.
W. P., Louisville writes: What is
the difference between high and low
church, broad church and ritualism?
Answer. High chuichman and ritual
ists say that they believe in the "real
presence," in the apostolic episcopate
and sacramental grace, in baptismal re
generation, private confession and abso
lution, in fact, they believe in all the
doctrines of the Church of Rome except
the Pope. They consider all persons
who don't ag ee with them and belong
to ''the church," by which they mean
the Episcopal or Roman Catholic Church
as heretics or, at all event, schismatics.
They place great stress on the way the
service is conducted, the manner of wor
ship, rather than the worship itself, is
the principal thing with them. Broad
churchman admit that persons who
don't belong to the Episcopal Church
are susceptable of salvation. They con
sider the essentirl unity of belief in
Christ as more important than'formal
unity. Low churchmen are about the
same as broad churchmen. They admit
that there may be a church without a
Richmond, Ind.
Frank Ross is improving.
Wm. Warren of Chk ago is sadly missed
John Dickson has returned from Day
Miss Anna Benson is on the sick list
this week.
Miss Anna Benson who has been ill is
There is a movement to start a news
paper in this city.
Rich Cannon took in the G. A. R. en
campment at Detroit, Mich.
Rich. Edmonds is at New York City
attending the K. of P. convention.
Litt'e Jimmy Johnson left for Niagra
Falls on the excursion he went alone.
Mrs. Nelson and daughter have gone
to Harrodsburg, Ky., on an extended
'f^^r^^fif^fiW^' *^i^
Rev. J. M. Townsend preached at A.
M. E. Church Sunday evening his sub
ject was a good one.
Mrs. Alexander Grig9by has returned
to this city after a pleasant visit to her
parents at LaFayette, Ind.
Eureka Lodge No. S. K. of P., have
fitted up the finest lodge room of any
Afro-American ordei in the city.
Mrs. Lou Jackson and son Ray of
Chicigo are the guests of her parents Mr.
and Mrs. Milton, S. 1J street.
Mhs Lillian Carter will return to her
school at Harrodsburg, Ky., on the 17th,
where she is employed as teacher.
The ladies that gave an entertainment
at the A. M. E. Church last week did
nicely they made and had given them
$00 61, cleared $10.61.
Hon Townoend returned home
from Washington, D. last week and
was tendered a fine serenade bv the
Brotherhood Brass Band who appreciate
the Doctor lor his labors for the race.
Rev. James M. Townsend says since
beir located at Washington, he has
learned to be a cusser from Cussprsville.
He officiated at the A. E (hurch
Sunday evenh and preached an able
There was one of the grandest fishing
parties ever held in Wayne County last
Friday under the auspices of Mrs. Mary
Goius at Nolan Fork. About eighty of
the befit of our people attended accom
panied by the Brotherhood Band, buch
eating and goou timet- do not occur every
day and from indications the managers
will have to repeat it soon.
The lawn party dinner spread by Mes
dames Josie Settle and Dr. White at
Glen Miller Park, Thursday evening
was a fi,.e and enjoyable affair and as
entertainers the ladies deserve special
me lti in. Among those present were:
Mesdames Alice Bundy, M. A McCurdy
Rom-, Ga., S. Rogers, Conrad, Jones,
Hamilton, O Dora Davis Patterson
Messrs. Dr. White, Patterson and Gro
vell Bundy, and Miss Conrad Xenia, O.
Dr. John McSimpson our celebrated
physician has been solicited by Chicago
friends to come to that m^gic city and
manufacture his wonder'ul healing med
icines. The doctor would make a great
mark in the famous city and open the
eyes of the Chicago doctors for he has a
sj ecial treatment that he can cure all
chronic diseases without using mercury
or other poisonous substances.
taught Dr. Norman Croker who is now
located in that city.
Hon. Geo, W. Williams.
News reached the United States Wed
nesday of the death of Hon. George W.
Williams the noted his'orian at Black
pool, England. Mr. Williams was tl
first Afro-American to be elected to the
Ohio legislature from Hamilton County,
was the author of "The Negro in the
Rebellion" and other works. Recently
he visited the upper Congo country, and
wrote letters to King Leopold of Belgium
severely criticising the methods of the
Congo Free State officials, and also those
of Henry M. Stanley. He was a man of
vast ability and his death will be a great
Mr. Jmathan Hicklen and Mus N.J.
Bass were wedded at Pana, III.
Mr. Major Minde and Miss Emily
Smith were married at Gretna, Thurs
Mr. Jno. D. Roberts and Miss Lucy
Jones were married at Columbus, Ohio,
Dr. John E. Hunter and Miss Maude
Bush will be married at Lexington,
Ky., August 12.
The marriage of Mr R. H. Terrell and
Mi=s Mollie Church will occur at Mem
phis in October.
Mr. Samuel H. Brown and Mips Ella
Williams were married at Montgomery,
Ala., Thursday night.
Mr. Frederick Douglass Hale was nup
tially knotted to Miss Mamie Johnson at
Chatem, Canada recently.
Mr. John Mitchell, of Leavenworth,
Kan., died in that city last week.
Mr. Wm Anthony, died suddenly at
Scotland Neck N. last Friday night.
Mrs. Ida Liggins, wife of Sidney Lag
ging, died at Portsmouth, Va., last Sat
Mr. Benjamin Anderson, a prominent
citizen of Butte City, Mont., died there
last Friday.
Henrv Lavender, a member of the M.
E. church at New Berne, Ala., died in
that city last week.
K?a,Si**\ ^.a-MSfcx^j.'
The Appeal's Great Offer to the Young
A Complete College Education of Three
Tears, With Board, Tuition and All Ex
penses Fald by The .AppealThis Is
a Good Chanee for Some One.
The publishers of HE APPEAL make
the following extraordinary offer: To
the person sending in tbe largest amount
of money, either for paid in advance
subscribers or for sales by the single
copy during the year 1891, will be given
a Free Education, consisting of a three
years' course in a first class American
University, including all expenses, tui
tion and board to be paid by THK APPEAL
The course chosen may be either liter
ary or scientific, and, in addition, any of
the following branches uiav be studied
without any extra expense to the stu
dent short hand, type writing, business
course, mu"ic, telegraphy or any trade.
Other prizes and liberal commissions,
HE APPEAL IS the leading Afro-Ameri
can paper, and has the largest circula
tion. It is full of interesting news mat
ter, cartoons, cuts and sketches It will
pay you to canvass for THE APPEAL, for
the offer of a free education is in addi
tion to the ^ery liberal commission
Send five two cent TJ. 8. postage stamps
for agents' outfit, sample copies, com
plete rules and list of prizes. Address,
HH APPEAL, 325 Dearborn street, Chi
cago 111.
This column contains matter of especial in
terest to women and we solicit items of inter
est trom them bend us 6hort sketches and
photographs of prominent women THE A P
PENDS prepaied to furnish light but profit
able emploj ment to mtellig-ent women.
If the sleeping room is warm it may
be cooled for a time by wringing large
pieces of cotton out of water and hang
ing them before the open windows, saj
the Ladie's Home Journal Leave the
door open, and as the air comes through
the wet cotton it will be cooled. This
is a good device for cooling a sick room
the cloths can then be wet again and
again. Keep the gas turned lo*v during
the process of undressing, and sleep
without a light, unltss it is a tiny night
Few people know that there is a wo
man blacksmith in Washington. Her
shop is on S xth street, just above Penn
sylvania avenue, and she do
a an enor-
mous business. Of course, she doesn't
shoe horses herself, but she eits behind
a desk in the shop and collects the mon
ey for the work her three blacksmiths
do. He hu*band died a few months
ago, and the widow has been carrying
on the business ever since. She has
come to understand every branch of it
thoroughly, and, the location of the
shop being an excellent one, she is mak
ing money rapidly.
Paris, Missouri.
Qui a numbsr of spu Is have gone to
Mexico to the fair.
Several teachers have left the city for
the L- stitute in Moberly, Mo.
Mr. Geo'ge Berry and W. F. Johnson
have turned home from Hannibal.
Q'lite a number of friend* were in tb
city on Sundav attending the basket
meeting Services were held by Rev.
W. D. Carter, S. P. Cheers and Rev.
Glascow. The evening exercse was
grand. Es=ays were read by Mis9 Nam
A'len, Prof W. King, Jordon Tutt,
Mildred Allen, Luda Palmer and
Stone. The choir sang from Triumph.
Their melodious voices were indeed
cheering. The collection was 70 some
do'lars. Thanks for their liberal con
Miss Vlattle Taylor of Macon Ga., is
visiting in Augusta.
Mies Bettie Begley of Lebanon Tenn.,
is visting in Nashville.
Miss L. Wesley of Shelburne N. S is
visiting Mrs. A. P. Davidson at Halifax.
Miss Hattie Lovett of Worchester.
Mass is spending her vacation in Boston.
Miss May Chaplin of Huntington, W.
Va is the guest of her sister, Mis. Nes
bit of Altoona Pa.
Miss Lulu B. Walker of La Place Ala.,
is the guest of Miss Ann*e Patterson
Montgomery Ala.
Miss Annie H. Jones of Ann Arbor
Mich., is the guest of Mrs. W. W. Yates
at Kansas City, Mo.
The sixth crop of "Pickings from
Pock" is now ready. I will be issued
quarterly hereafter.
Harper's Magazine for August opens
with a remarkably interesting paper on
"New Zealand," by professor George M.
Grant, describing the wonderful scenery
and unsurpassed resources oi that re
mote country."
Outing for Ausust is a splendid num
ber and contains everything that tbe
lover of out door sports enjoys. "B'
Game in Colorado," by Ernest Ingersoll'
is the leading and principal article in
the number.
The Arena for August contains a fine
portrait of Elizabeth Ctdy Stanton and
an article bv her on the subject of the
equality of the race, indicating tbat
"lasting progress" can only begin in ed
ucation. Of the eleven contributions
to this number seven are women.
Mrs H. Lovett Cameron, author of
"In a Grass Country," A Lost Wife,"
"Tbe Wicked World," etc, contributes
the complete novel to the August num
ber of Lippincott's Magazine. 'It is an
exceedingly well told love-story, with a
very exciting clim ax Mrs. Cameron's
peculiarity ensures a wide circulation
for this new ta'e
You are apt sometimes to tire of a
magaz ne but Godey's Lady's Book is
aUays new. The publishers seem to
know just what is needed to make it the
most complete and perfect fashion mag
azine published For cheap reading re
fer to page 6 of advertisments Godey
Publishing Company, Philadelphia, Pa\
Price, 2 00 per vear
A Black Drop
Boston Transcript- The Indians of
New England ceased to be Indians the
moment that they had a drop of Negro
blood in their vams and became practi
cally as much Negroes as 'rif they were
natives of Africa. Newport and Provi
dence and other Rhode Inland towns
are full of "Colored people," who show
the strong lineaments of the Narragan
sett and Wampanoag tribes in their
faces. But no one ever thinks of them
for a moment as anything but Negioer.
As all the world knows, it is precisely so
with the Aryans who have the same
"taint." Who can explain this straFge
fict that the Ang'o-Saxon race will for
give Indian blood, Kanaka blood, even
Chinese, but never a drop of African
blood? Here are almost thirty years
gone by since emancipation, and this
thing is the same as ever. Is there
some efficacy in the "curse of Ham"
idea after all, though a whole generation
has grown up since people thought it re
pudiated forever9
'Tis A Biilliant Paper.
We are in receipt of the Chicago AP
PEAL 'TIS a brilliant paper and one the
race should be proud ofDetroit Na
tional Advocate.
Recei\t graduate High School Denver, Col.
Lucky Cards.
A pack of tine Plaving Cards, the high
character of which will prevail in any of
he old or new Games under "Hoyle,"
will be sent to any address in the United
States upon the receipt of ten (10) cents
in stamps or com, by Chas. M. Pratt,
Ceneral Ticket and Passenger Agent,
Minneapolis & St. Louis Ry., Minneapo
lis, Minn.
Mrs. Martha Williams of Brookbjn,
New York, is the guest of Mrs. Simpson
Montgomery of Boston Mass.
The Grand Lodge of the world K. of P.
is in session this week at New York City.
Tbe Uuited Sons of Protection met in
annual session in Leavenworth, Kan
la3 week.
Prince Hall Grand Lodge, A. F. and
A M., of the State of Kansas will con
vene in sixteenth annual session in Fort
Scott, Kan Aug. 25.
The Independent Order of good Sam
ari ans held their 15 annual session at
Kansas City, July 22. OffLers elected
for the ensuing year are as follows: J.
W. Gordon, G. Miss M. F. Richard
son. P. D. R. xM. Rivers, V. Miss
Susie E ,rsey, of Mrs. M. E.
Wright, 8 Sam Jones, G. P. Mrs.
Louis Anderson, D. of F. Mrs. M. C.
Murphey, G. M. Murphey, G. T.
B. S. Stovall, G. Charley Russell, O.
S. Frank Wilson, G. C.
The fmall boy is not considered in
style without a sash to match the trous
To keep the hair in coil these warm
davs, take the powder-puff and use freely
on the hair.
The most acceptable present to a lady
friend is something in silver to ornament
the dressing-case.
r^ it. ."f^
Whale-bones in dresses are seldom
ued, the well-fitting corset is thought to
be enough to insure a perfect-fitting
Work-ba_'S of whUe brocade are used,
and indeed they are quite a finish to the
afternoon toilet to caray your work on
the veranda.
One must wear, to insure good luck for
tbe summer, a garter of yellow or blue
silk. This is not used to hold the stock-
ing'*, as that is done by silk hose sup
We should be pieased to have our educators
send m, irom time to me, reports ot their
work tor publication in this column of THE
In its annual report the Board of D?-
rectore of "The Freedmen's Aid and
Southern Education Society" reports
that dur.ng the past year nine institu
tions of collegiate grade were maintained
amongt ie Colored people.with 155 teach
ers and 3 V57 students. Tbe estimated
va'ue of the property owned by the so
ciety is $93",C00 Gammon Theological
Society Atlanta Ga., h^s an attendance
of seventy-nine students and her prop
erty is worth $100,000. Young men are
taught theologv the Bibi al depart
ments in several other in titutions
among Colored people making in all 231
young men being educated for the min
is, ry.
During the year eleven academies
were maintained among the Colored
people, with fifty six teachers and 2 232
Houew ives who have some favorite rec
we wnicn they have tried and know to be
j.ood, are requested to send the same to HE
APPE AL toi publication.
Large-sized peaches frozen whole in
Maderia wine, served wiih delicate
white cake, will be an enjoyable dessert.
FKIED TOMAIOESPtel and slice three
or four large tomatoes, season with salt
and pepper, dip in beaten e^gs, then in
flour, and fry in boiling lard.
ECONOAIICAL CAKEOne cup sugar, half
cup of butter, whites of three ejgs, half
cup sweet milk, two cups of flour one
heaping spoonful baking powder
Spread jelly between lajers, or any fill
ling This is very nice with whipped
cream between and over it, just before
serving. If put on too soon it makes the
cake "soggy."
A NICE ENTREECurried kidneys
make a nice entree, and should be pre
pared as follows: Three good-sized kid
neys', cut-, skinned and stewed in broth
to which an onion should be adder5.
Boil gently for an hour, then thicken
with a teaspoonful of fl )iir mixed care
fullv with, a little water, and add a tea
spoonful or more curry-powder and a
tablespoonful of butter, peper and salt
to taste. Line the dish with hot, well
boiled rice and serve ve?y hot.
Boys and girls are requested to write letters
to us and send articles for
dress, "Our Young People
care of PHAP
PEAL, we can turn'sh smart, active boys
ana girls with pleasant but lucrative employ
Editor of THE APPEALI will write
you a little letter and a story at the close
of it. I live in this city and I read your
paper all tbe time and and your curious
adaertisements which dont think are
very good. Do not get angry with this
letter but publish it in this week's paper.
Now for tbe story.
Weary mother.You httle boy, look
at yourself you are as dirty a pig.
Willie (appealingly)Papa, mamma
says I am dirty as a pig. What do you
think of tbat?
Papa (calmly)I think mamma's
pretty harsh on the pig.
I close, hoping to see this letter and
in the paper Saturday.
Abbie N. Trigg
Cnicag^, Aug. 4, 1 91.
Sol Taj lor, Chicago.
Louise Webb, Chicago.
Carrie Willaid, Springfield. 111.
Nancy Washington, St. Paul.
CoraH. White, New York, N. Y.
Cora Waring, Chicago.
Carrie Wilkinson, St. Louis.
John Williams, Chicago.
Lulu Wilson, Chicago.
Ophelia Wells, Chicago.
Willis Wright, Springfield, 111.
Carrie Wilkinson, St. Louis.
BELCHING: if your 1 ootl does not at*
imitate and you %ave no appetite,
will enre these troubles. Tr them*
you have nothing to lose, but will g-ain
rigorous body, i^ice, 25c. per box*
I doesn't alwaj
happen that
the man who hesitates is lost, and
it frequent!} happens that the one
who doesn't hesitate makes a mis-
take. However, there are some
circumstances under which it isn't
wise to wait. When you are in
doubt do nothing, but when you
see an oppoitunity to make a prof-
itable purchase, go ahead. W
can make it as much of an object
for you 6 visit us as it is for us-
to have you call upon us. What
you do not happen to need is dear
at any price, what we have you can-
not afford to go without, and our
prices are so reasonable that iin-
ancial obstacles are not likely to
stand in the way. You will be es-
pecially pleased with our $12.00
Light-Weight Melton Overcoats,,
all ready to wear.
Brokaw's Fine Custom Tailor
Made Clothing.
Mail orders solicited Catalogue free Good?
btnt on appnnul
One-Price Clothing House,
106 E Fifth Street St. Paul.
Hair Cutting, Shaving and Shampooing.
Hot and Cold Baths.
Only First Class Artists Employed.
NUMBER ONE" is tbe
prescription ot an emneu
specialist, and been
used in the cure of thous
ands ot eases in all stages
It is ihe quickest, surest
and sjtest cure. Price, 50
cents Soldbydrujrgjsts or will be sent securely
packed, by express, on leceipt of price. Send
2c fcr treatise. CLARK BROS., 511 State St., CHICAGO.
Let boys and girls have a thorough course in Short
Hand at the reasonable price of ten cents per let
son. Taught by mail, write for circulars, W.Q.
Moore, 1422 W. Walnut street. Louisville, Ky.
iatii2&I 6otI Pipeetop
Jennings House, 428 Campbell street.
Mrs. Cooley, 62 Phillips street.
Moss Huse, 1526 Sixth ave.
The Alliance, 171 Plymouth Place.
Mrs. Lucy Brown, 155* Plymouth^ Place.
E. K. Jones, 211 Plymouth Place.
Mrs. H. Pmnpfrey, 510 State street
OarllsHonse,near M. K. A M. Depot.
Mrs. Matilda Brown, 609 W. Green street.
Bagle Hotel, Dr. Meadows, prop.
Grand Central 219 Third street South.
Thompson House, Fourth street
The Clarendon House, 115 W. 87th street.
Cnstalo Hoase, 702 B. Broad street
Hotel de Mink, cor. 4th and St Peter.
Mra. L. g. geptt, opposite, L. N. O. it T. Depot
Mra. Beckett, 1184 ConnectJcat are.

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