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NATHHUtL AFRO-AMERICAN NEWSPAPER
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No. 227 SIXTH STREET South
Rev. J. W. DUNJEE, Manager.
S25 Dearborn St., Suite 13-14-15
C. F. ADAMS, Manager.
812 West Jefferson Street, Room 3
H. C. WEEDEN, Manager.
ST. LOUIS OFFICE,
N o. 1002 FRANKLIN AVENUE
J. H. HARRISON, Manager.
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IITERED AT POSTOFFICF, AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER
i i i
ually, ruorallv, socially, financially, that
it can. not longer be denied to them.
The very instant tbe Colored people ac-
quire money, so that their trade becomes
valuable, people will take steps to secure
their trade the moment they occupy
such a station as to make it an object,
the railroads and hotels will"give them
every facility and accommodation."
Our brother need not congratulate him-
self that he can fool tbe Colored people
BO easily. He is no doubt weary of our
"continual coming" as a certain proto-
type of his was in days of yore, but he
need not cry peace when there is no
peace. This is a government of vocifer-
ous clamoring and the Colored people
don't do one hundredth part as much as
they should. Their trade is valuable
now, a very large proportion of the rail-
way traffic is with them, but instead of
this securing to them every facility and
accommodation, it seems to invite scorn
and contempt. It is very discreditable
to the Colored people that they do not
clamor more vociferously.
"When one discovers slang of the low
est order in a journal which is habitually
high-toned and dignified, it produces a
moat painful impression. The expres-
sions occur in a quotation, is is true,
from a monograph by Mr. Wm. Draper
Lewis of the University of Pennsylvania,
but it eeems strange that a journal like
the National Baptist would admit to its
columns, even in that shape, an article
containing the following: "Every dar-
key, and the majority of the white trash
of Tennessee, the Gulf and South Atlan-
tic States, keep from one to six hounds-
long, lean, lank, hungry beasts. The
Old South is kept from being the great
est wool and mutton producing section
of the United States not because the
climate is severe or the land poor, for
both are eminently favorable, but be-
cause of ignorance, indolence, darkeye
and dogs. The cur is the bane of sheep-
raising in the South, but the cur is the
result of the character of the people."
A man possessing puch a high apprecia-
tion of the value of sheep and such n-
tempt for humanity is a moral leper and
should be scouted as such, not applauded
by a christian journal.
HE APPEAL wants good re
liable agents to canvass for sub*
cribers at points not already cov
ered. Write for our extraordi
nary inducements. Address,
St. Paul Minn.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31,1891.
The National Baptist eays: "The Col-
ored people will obtain the recognition
to which they are entitled, not by voci-
ferously clamoring for it, but by raising
themselves to such a degree, intellect-
Speaking of the progress of European
land-fji-abbiDft in Africa, a leading news
paper says: "English agents have al-
ready made some sort of a friendly treaty
with the chiefs of Bornu, and are even
now negotiating with Wadai and Bagir-
mi. With these latttr States, however,
they have not made much progress
The chiefs and people are the most fan-
atical in all Africa, and it seems almost
impossible to convince them of the good
faith of Europeans, or of the desirability
of entering into friendly relations with
them." These poor benighted creatures
ought to read history. They should
read how benignly Cortes and Mexico,
Pizarro in Peru and the other settlers in
the Americas treated the natives and
how desirable the latter found the
"friendly relations" to be. Then tbey
would not be so fanatical, they should
be informed of how many scores of mis-
sionaries and how many thousands of
gallons of rum we are making ready to
send to these, and they would repent in
sackcloth and ashts for their incredual-
The New York Age recently had an
article which applied the word pauper
to the Colored race because their school*
churcbee, etc., are so largely supported
by -white men. TheTe is some tiuth in
the strictures, but there is also another
side of the question. That is how much
do the Colored people contribute to en-
terprises conducted by white men. Let
us see. The eight million Colored peo-
ple of this country annually consume a
vast amount of clothing, provisions and
furniture, purchased generally from
white men. They buy books, newspa-
pers and many other articles made gen.
erally by white men. They aid largely
In sustaining the white man's breweries,
distilleries and tobecco factories, and
help largely to support his lawyers and
physicians. Tbey pay for riding on his
railroads and work for him at the lowest
rates. 'And they produce for him sever
al million bales of cotton every year
Tbe small amount donated by whites for
Colored institutions is but a small per
centage of the above.
Tne Voice said in a somewhat noted
editorial: "The attitude of the churches
of America is the bulwark of the mm
traffic." This sentiment called out
many rejoinders from the religious pa-
pers and some denounced it as "abso-
lutely false." But denials do no destroy
the truth of the assertion. The church
becomes a bulwark of any evil it does
not emphatically oppose and condemn,
and the Voice might have made the
charge in reference to slavery and race
prejadice as truthfully as in regard to
In his Athens speech, Gov. Foraker
said: "The last election disclosed tbe
fact that the South is more solid to day
than it has been at any time since Ap-
pomattox. The question of suffrage
would remain the first most important
and most sacred question until the black-
est man of the South can go to the polls
as freely and effectively as the whitest
man in the North The Governor has
probably read of the lynchings, Jim
Crow car bill and whipping-post revivals
in the South.
We have never very greatly admired
Gov. Tillman of South Carolina, but must
most heartily commend his stern de-
termination to put down tbe lynch-law
barbarity. He talks like a man of pluck
and sense when he says' "Sir: It had
just as well be understood that the law
in South Carolina must be respected,
and that lynch law will not be tolerated.
Sheriffs instead of dodging real or im-
aginary mobs, must defend their prison-
ers with their lives if necessaay."
The Globe-Democrat thus compliments
Senator Stewart of Nevada: "Stewart is
the wildest, most fanatical and most per-
sistent free-silver man in tbe country,
and is a detriment and a discredit to the
Republican party." Stewart well de-
serves the compliment, but he is not the
only one who is crazy to sell 75 cents for
a dollar. Time will show that all qf the
gang who treated the Election Bill for
free silver are a detriment and *dis-
grace to the party.
Senator Wolcott in a recent interview
said in reference to the Federal Elec-
tion Bill "I was and am unalterably
opposed to the bill in the shape in which
it was presented to the last Congress.
With some radical modifications in the
measurewell, my views might under-
go a change."
Mrs. Pinckney Burke is on the sick
Prof. J. B. Hall and wife are now in
Many of our citizens are visiting the
Mrs. Caroline Streets, wife of Mr. Ed
Streets, died last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Adams have been
made happy by the arrival of a fine
Mrs Georgia Roberts has returned
from Dallas, Texas, unimproved in
When asking questions to which answers
are looked for in this column, correspondents
should bear in mind that matters likely to be
of general interest always have the prefer
ence. Write upon one side ot the paper culy*
Fourteen, St. LouisYou are too
young to accept attentions irom gentle
Edith, St. PaulIn the language of
fl wers, touching any flower with the lip
means "yes," pinching off a ietaland
casting it away means ''no
Ela, Gu'hrie.A young man who will
request a young lady, who is vi-iting his
relatives, to wait upon and "run er
rands" for him is not a gentleman in the
truesense of the word.
Madge, New Orleans.There are cer
tain electrical applifnces which are raid
to permanently remove supe flu ius hair
but we knew nothing of their effecacy.
Better talk with some reliable physi
Daniel, Ypsilanti.Bona fides in law
means good faith or honesty, as distin
tmiahed from roala fides, bad faith. 2
We cannot advise you in a matter of the
kind named, further than to suggest that
you meet your wife's advance toward a
reconciliation half way.
C. K., Dawson.If the woman has
a husband living from whom she has
not been, divorced, she is not the wife of
the man who has introduced her as such.
2 She cannot institute a suit for breach
of promise for the reason that having a
husband living, she is not free to marry.
Th a column contains matter of especial in
terest to women and we solicit itemsot inter
est from them. Send us short sketches and
Photographs of prominent women. THE AP
PEAL is prepared to furnish light but profit
able employment to intelligent women.
The chivalric gentleman never boaptp
of his popularity with the ladies, but
the coxcomb has the ineffable meanness
to brag of favors that he nevdr has re
ceived, and that he is an object of admi
ration in quarters where he is regarded
as a nuisince. Now and then one of
these pretenders gets a horsewhipping
from the indignant brother or lover or
husband of some lady whose taFte as
well as character, he has libeled, but
many of the tribe, more'n tie pity, go
unwhipped of justice. We recently
heard ot on** of the genus who is in the
habit of procuring the cartes de visite of
ladies at photographic establishments
for the purpose of exhibitiugthem to his
mile acquai' tenefs as portraits sent to
him by the fascinated originals. There
are some ^iienepses which can only be
reached and adequately puni hed by the
right aim of a private avenger, and this
i, w* think, one of them. Only fools of
the lowest caliber seek oopularity in this
way. All women, without exception,
abhor such men.
Mr. J, c. Styles and Miss Anna Mr
Ghee of Atlanta were married last week.
Mr. Alex Pei ez and Mips Stella Per
rault will be married at New Orleans,
Mr. Frank Peters and Miss Letitia
Johnson were married at Providence,
R. I., last week.
Dr. H. ITall and Miss Jennie Cow
an of Salisbury, N. were married
Tbe marriage of Mr J. A. Duncan and
Miss Mary L. Dixon took place at Mont
gomery, Ala. last week.
The following is copy of a letter re
ceived from one of the excursionis 8 on
the first through Tourist Car from Min
neapolis to San Francisco, ruo on the
"Phillip-, Albert Lea Route:"
'SAN FRANCISCO Oal., Oct 8,1891.
"C, M, PRATT Esq. G. & P, A.,
Minneapolis & St. Louis Ry
"Dear Sir:According to promise I write you
of my trip from Minneapolis through to this place
in the through tourist car I am glad to tell you
that myself as well as the entire party in the car
deemed to enjoy the trip, and that it was a very
'If I was taking the trip again I would cer
tainly go in the same wav and save the difference
in expense, both in class ot ticket and sleeping
cars. I hope many will follow me over your line.
A. G. FULLKB.
The through car referred to leaves St.
Paulat-55, Minneapolis I0 40 A" M. *ach
Thursday, and runs through via Albert
Lea Rou'e to Denver D. & R. & So.
Pac. Sui Francisco, Lathrop, Los Ange
les, and intermediate points, Its berths
are furnished, it is supplied with cook
ing range and two commodious lavator
ies and is cared for by a Colored porter.
Second-claps lieWets are accepted for
transportation and thecharge fox through
berth is but $3 50. For full particulars
apply to C. M. Pratt, G. T. & P. A Min
"Dr. Huguet" Free.
Hive you real "Dr. Huguet," that
wonderful book by Ignatius Donnelly?
Well, you oujht to read it. If you wish
to peruse it, subscribe for THE APPEAL
for one year and it will be given to you
free. Or if yon owe on your subscrip
tion and pay one year's subscription in
one payment it will be given to you free.
THE APPEAL: A NATIONAL AFRO-AMEKIOAN NEWSPAPER.
The Appeal's Great Offer to th* Young
A Complete College-Education of Three
Yean, With Board, Tuition and All Ex
penses Fsdd by Tlie .AppealThis la
Good Chanea for Some On*.
The publishers of THE 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 THE APPKAL.
The course chosen may be either liter
ary or scientific, and, in addition, any of
the following branches may be studied
without any extra expense to the stu
dent short hand, type writing, business
course, music, telegraphy or any trade.
Other prizes and liberal commissions,
THE APPEAL is the leading Afro-Ameri
can paper, and has the largest circula
tion. It is full of interesting news mat
ter, "artoons, cuts and sketches. It will
pay /o to canvass for THE APPEAL, for
the offer of a free education is in addi
tion to the very liberal commission.
Send five two cent U. S. postage stamps
for agents' outfit," sample copies, com
plete rules and list of prizes. Address,
THK APPEAL, 325 Dearborn street, Chi
Fargo, North Dakota.
Mr. C. H. Wilson of St. Paul was in
our city this week.
The St. Elmo Club gave a very pleas
ant Dall on the 27th hist.
Mr. J. Hadley, formerly of NaBbville,
Tenn., to permanently reside.
Mr. A. J. Jennings took a business
trip to Hillsboro, N. D. last mday.
Mrs. James Dntv will give a 4 o'clock
coffee party on Thursday, Nov. 5. Cards
Mrs. Gordon returned home last Sat-
urday looking well and her friends were
glad to see her.
Mrs. N. Hayes left Sunday for North
field, Minn., having been called to the
bedside of her brother, who is seriously
On Beauty's List.
MRS. NORA INLEXTER, MILWAUKEE.
Season for Cards.
Already the entertainments for the
long evenings of fall and winter are be
ing arranged, and clubs for whist, euchre,
high five, &c are among the other pas
times. One or more packs of excellent
playing cards will be sent post paid to
any address in the United States, upon
receipt of ten cents in stamps or coin for
each deck desired. Address C. M. Pratt,
Gen'l Ticket & Passenger Agent, Minn
eapolis & St. Louis Ry., Minneapolis,
Valuable Book Free.
All new subscribers, of THE APPEAL,
who send direct to the office and all old
subscribers, who pay up their old bills
at the office, will be presented with a
copy of "Dr. Huguet," a new work on
the race problem. It equals in interest
"Uncle Tom's Cabin." Subscribe now
or pay up and get a copy of this great
Red silk stockings are much a la mode.
Fur on house dresses growing in favor
Figures in bold relief are. preferred on
Lighter pelts are preferred to the
darker this season.
There are tippets that make the wear
er look like unto an Angora cat..
No change is to be Been in the shape of
bonnetsthat is, none to note.
A rose pink, not old rose, is a new and
fashionable shade for millinery.
Four Hundred Miles As The Crow Flies
Is the distance covered in a single
night by the Limited Express trains of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way between the Twin Cities of the
North-west St. Paul and Minneapolis
These trains are vestibuled, electric
lighted and steam heated, with the finest
Dining and Sleeping Car Service in tbe
The Electric reading light in each
berth is the successful novelty of this
progressive age, and is highly appreciat
ed by all regular patrons of this line.
We wish others to know its merits, as
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way is the only line in tbe west enjoying
the exclusive use of this patent.
For further information apply to near
est coupon ticket agent, or address W.
H. DIXON Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agent, St.
Housewives who have some favorite rec
ipe which they have tried and know to be
iiood, are requested to send the same to THK
APFS AL tor publication.
SWEET POTATO STEWleel and slice
thick, stew with pork chops. When
done take up, season the gravy with a
little parsley, minced fine, salt and pep
per. Serve with the chops.
MERINGUE PUDDINGLine a deep dish
with slice8 of sponge cake, put a layer of
jelly or jam over it, pour a rich custard
on top, and bake, ice like cake and set in
oven to dry. Serve with sauce.
SUPERIOR OMELETSix eggs, white
and yolks beaten separately one cup
milk, one teaspoon flour, stirred in milk
one tablespoon melted butter, pepper
and salt to taste. Stir well together, add
tbe whites of eggs last and bake in a
SHEET GINGERBBREADTake a cup of
molasses, one cup of cream, one cup of
sugar, one teaspoon ot ginger, one whole
lemon,the juice with the rind grated
mix with flour to roll out an inch thick.
Spread this on a baking sheet, work in
square and bake quickly.
Now grapes are in such abundance, try
this simple sherbet. Lay a Fquare of
cheese-cloth over a bowl, put in one
pound of ripe grapes, mash with a wooden
masher, squeeze out all the juice, add an
equal amout of cold water, the juice of
one lemon and sugar to make it quite
sweet. Freeze this for your dinner.
Boys and girls are requested to write letters
to us and send articles for publication. Ad
dress, "Our Young People* care of THB A P
PEAL We can -furnish smart, active boys
ana girls with pleasant but lucrative employ
My papa takes the APPEAL
every week. lets me read the col
mn for little folks. I am a. little girl.
and I like your paper very much.
Dorcas A. Middleton.
There are many people employed all
the time bunting leopards, tigers, ele
phants, lions and every kind of wild
animal ever heard of. They are sent out
to wild countries to do this work, and
the animals come home to fill up the
menageries, circuses and museums,
where these beasts are kept to amuse
A subscriber to Judge writes that he
cannot keep house without it We do
not wonder at this statement. Every
one whois interested in State or National
politics, if they wish to be well-posted,
should read Judge. For sale at your
newsdealers. Price, ten cents.
Godey's Lady's Book fox November is
filled with contributions from the best
writers in tbe country. The matter is
good, the illustrations, both colored and
black, comprise all the latest fashionable
fancies, while the frontispieces are ex
quisite Godey Publishing Company,
Philadelphia, Pa Price $2 CO per year.
The comp'ete novel in the November
number of Lippincott's Magazine is con
tiibuuted by Mrs. Poultney Bigelow,
author of "Beautiful Duke Mrs. Thorn.
dyke," etc. It is entitled "The Duk and
the Commoner,,' and tellB how a brilliant
New York society woman is sought by
two lovers, one an English duke, the
o'her an untitled but cleyer diplomat.
Mrs. Bigelow knows New York society
life well, and what is better knows how
to tell a story very well.
(CONTINUED FROM FOURTH OE.)
Lizzie Kelley, St. Louis.
Fannie Kennett, Chicago.
Maria Lewis, Chicago.
Christine Lytle, Chicago
Edward H. Lee, Chicago.
JoBie Lawson, Chicago.
Maggie Morris, St. Paul.
T. J. Miles, Chicago, 111.
Garrett Morgan, Chicago.
Belle McKoin, St. Louis.
Laura Meredith, Chicago.
J. M. Martin, Denver.
Julia Perry, Chicago.
Nora B. Poindexter, Milwaukee.
Katie E. Parris, Chicago.
Louie Phillips, Denver, Colo.
Mamie Parker, Racme, Wis
Mary Jane Payne, St. Louis.
L. W. Pendleton, St. Paul.
Maud Porter, Minneapolis.
Henrietta Perkins, Braidwood, 111,,
S. E Powell, Louisville, Ky.
Lucy Rankin, Chicago.
M. H. Rollins, St. Louis.
Josie Robinson, Alexandria, Ya.
Ida F. Robinson, Alexandria,Va.
Nellie Rogers, Chicago.
Mary Jane Rogers, St. Louis.
88 91 14
79 49 18
73 32 13
-5-^,.* -^^^^(A^ravr*** ^.^"^"fiSf ^*A"r^^^?T^
J. C. Reid, Minneapolis
A. A. Ray, Manchac, La.
Mary Scott, Philadelphia
W. H. Steward, Louisville, Kj.
Amy Smith, Louisville.
Jerry Stewart, Chicago.
George Shaw, Chicago.
Hannah Shaw, Chicago.
James Stewart, Chicago.
Rebecca Sims, Obicago.
Willie Shavers, Salt Lake, Utah.
Julia Townsend, St. Louis,
Jennie Turner, Chicago.
Maggie Thompson, Minneapolis.
Louise Webb, Chicago.
82 54 54
81 28 25
89 15 45 62 47
Carrie Willaid, Springfield. IU.
Nancy Washington, St. Paul.
CoraH. White, New Yofk, N. Y.
Cora Waring, Chicago.
Carrie Wilkinson, St. Louis.
John Williams, Chicago.
Lulu Wilson, Chicago.
The Hickman Side of the Trouble.
Allow me the use of your columns to
make a statement in relation to recent
occurrences concerning myself and Mrs.
J. W. Smith. It is well known that it
is a matter of very serious character
especially in view of the grave injus
tice done my wife, much less the mak
ing of that wrong heaped upon her the
subject of a sermon as though a lesson
is ever to be learned from wrong, save
that of shame to the parties participat
ing. Now it is admitted that however
grave is the charge that gossip makes
Mrs. Hickman was not and is not whol
ly, if at all to blame.
I had thought that the preservation
of a dignified silence, and the seeking
of justice through the medium of
church authority would bring about an
adjustment and settlement of the whole
matter, at once satisfactory to the prin
cipals involved and satisfactory to the
church. Such however seems not to be
the case. On the contrary it has been
conducted in a manner that time will
certainly show was revolutionary in its
character, and it is now apparent for the
express purpose of making1
my wife the
victim and scapegoat of ill-concealed
An anonymous meetingthe con vening
of which no one seems willing to father
the responsibility, as far as I am in
formed. This meeting is made the ba
sis of a charge of slander. Ignoring all
the current rumors, their cause and
their effect, a church trial is proceeded
withsaid to be the only kind of trial
allowed in such cases, where time is
not allowed to set up a defence, which
procedure even the church refused to
sanction by a vote to reconsider the
motion to exclude.
A subsequent meeting being neces
sary to bring matters to a final focus,
and if the report be true, a conviction
secured only by threats of resignation
on the part of the pastor, and finally as
if to further emphasize the fact of her
exclusion, a special sermon is prepared
for the occasion as though there were
any special glorification in the fact of
The facts in the matter arefew. First,
at tbe aforesaid meeting it was given
out that the purpose of it was to obtain
the truth as to the source of the rumor,
Uhat had it, that Mrs. Hickman had
caught me' in bed with Mrs. Smith, and
upon this hunt for truth it was found
that the only thing Mrs. Hickman had
said was, that she did not like the
actions of Mrs. Smith towards her hus
band, he had been in the habit of ac
companying Mrs. Smith from church,
church meetings and entertainments of
her request, his giving her presents, etc.
and that on account thereof I had
been caused much mental worry, trouble
and unpleasentness in my family, and
only after two years was I able to con
vince my husband that his course was
wrong and some day would result in a
great scandal." That her predictions
have come, only too, true, I as deeply
regret as any one else, of all that was
said Mrs. S. frankly admitted its truth.
Another meeting is held, I attempted
to present a communication praying
that justice be done the parties and an
amicable settlement had, this is denied
me, but Mrs. S. comes in with a charge
'Mischievous and Malicious Slander,"
against my wife, she is put on her trial
no time to prepare a defence, no copy of
the charge, she is found guilty, and it is
voted to exclude her, this vote is recon
sidered, a committee is appointed and
the matter is referred to it, at its meet
ing my wife is asked to apoligize for
having said what is admitted to be true,
becausethat trouble was spoken in the
presence and hearing of other than
church members, she refused, what
women would not have done the same?
Now for that refusal, she is voted to be
excluded. The pastor having been con
vinced of how wrong the proceedings
were, changes the charge, but no chance
is given to answer this new charge, she
must go. tb truth hit too hard, its
force became slander, this and nothing
more. This is my side Mr. Editor, and
I have nothing further to say.
J. H. HKKMVX.
Chicago, Milwaukee &. St. Paul Hallway
"Parlor Cars to Chicago,"
'Daylight Trains to Chicago,"
"Solid Vestibule Trains to Chicago,*',,
Steam Heated Trains to Chicago,"
"Electric Lighted Trains to Chicago,"
"Electric Reading Lamps in Berths,"
"Finest Dining Cars in the World,"
"Thirteen Hours and a half*to Chicago,"
"Solid Vestibuled Trains to Kansas City,"'
'Double Daily Pullman Service to St. Louis,-"
"Through Coaches to St. Louis,"
"Through Coaches to Kansas City on Morning
and Evening Trains,"
"Elegant Day Coaches,"
"Magnificent Lunch Cars,"
"Pullman's Best Sleeper*,"
"The Shortest and Quickest Line,"
"The Best Route to Kansas City,"
"The Best Route to St. Louis,"
"The Best Route to Colorado,"
'To Kansas, To California,"
"To the West and Southwest."
Secure Accommodations from the Company's
Agents in St. Paul or Minneapolis, or from any
Coupon Ticket Agent in the North-west.
The large buttons of fantastic shape
are very quaint and often very ornamen
SF' '^A' i
_x FOR THE MIUIONt CONSUMERSO
It gives Dr. Tutt pleasure to an A
nuance that he is now putting:n
TINY LIVER PILL*
which is of exceedingly small size, yet
retaining all the Tirtues of the larger A
ones. They are guaranteed purely^
vegetable. Both sizes of these pills Af*
are still issued. The exact size of
A% TUrPS TINY LIVER PILLS
is shown in the border of this "ad."
DISTINCT DEPARTMENTS, under forty compe
tent Prolessors und instructors: TbeologjcaL
Medical Leiral, College, 1 roparatory. Normal
and Industrial. For information address
Rv. E. RANKIN, D. D., LL. D., President
J. B. JOHNSON. Secretary.
ECKSTEIN NORTON UNIVERSITY
CANE SPRING, KY.
Ber. WM. J. BIMMONS, A. B., A. M.. D. Du
LL. D., Co-Founder and First ihauicllor.
Bv. C. H. PARISH, A. A. M President,
Literary, Intermediate, Scien'lno, MuStO,
Shorthand, Photography, Oil paint ng. Cras oa
work, Business College, Dressmaking, Cook*
tog. Printing, Poultry rais.ng. Sericulture,
Telegraphy, Tailoring, Carpentry. Apiaoul
ture. Cabinet making. Barber slop, Work
lh in woods and metals, Military Depart*
The Board of rectors have put the ex
penses of tne students at the lowest figure,
and it is intended to benefit those who ar
anxious to sret an education. Poor scbolar
hip, laziness, disregard of rules and regula
tions will not be tolerated. The opportuni
ties here given are for the deserving student*,
The expenses are as follows:
Board, room, fuel, per month ftf OQ
Day Pupils, tuition only, per month 00
Tuition mLitei ary epai tmenu, per month 100
Washing, per month loo
Girls can do their own washing.
HELP FOR STUDENTS.
Any female student who can sew well, ot
who willing to learn to sew, oan nav ex-
nses reduced in proportion to the work she
and willing to do Only faithful and
Industrious ifiris will be allowed the privilege
Of making this extra Ieduction. Sewing ma-
ebineB 11 be driven by steam.
Bead for Catalogue to
REV. CHARLES H. PARRISH,
CANE SPRING, KY
AGRICLLTURAL MECHANICAL. NOKMAL,
SCIENTIFIC and i A^IC .onrse bijtyftve Dollar*
a Year (Sbwttks) vulluner all expenses' board,
tuition, fuel, light and furnished room Beauti
ful, separate home? for little girls and boys from ft
to 14 years. Term begins b-ept S8. bend for tata
logue to PKFS J. S MI CULLOCH. Knoxville, Tenn.
Class cal, So entitle and Preparatory De-
artmen* Ad vantage- tnst ala-s expenses
f-tudents irnm the North will nnd a
(rood scboo a plimsuut loca on at the foot
hills of the Cumberland Mountains Address,
P. DODGE Secy and Treas.
LE MOYNE NOKMAL INSTITUTE Attend
ance last year 623 pupils. 14 regular teachers. Mas
ual training. A. J. bteele, Pnn., Memphis, Tenn.
INSTITUTE. High grade school. S8 per
month. Rev.T. F. banders, Jackson,Tenn
THE A PPEAIJ^S
Jennings House, 428 Campbell street.
Mrs. Cooley, 62 Phillips street.
Moss H*use, 1526 Sixth ave.
The Alliance, 171 Plymouth Place.
Mrs. Lucy Brown, 155 Plymouth Place.
R. K. Jones, 211 Plymouth Place.
Mrs. H. Pnmpfrey, 610 State street.
Carlls Honse, near M. K. A M. Depot.
Mrs. Matilda Brown, 609 W. Green street.
LOUISBURG, N. C.
Kigle Hotel, Dr. Meadows, Prop.
Grand Central 219Third street South.
Thompson House, Fourth street.
NEW YORK CITY.
The Clarendon House, 115 W. 27th street
Costale Honse, 702 B. Broad street.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Hotel de Mink, cor. 4th and St Peter.
lira. L. S. Scott, opposite, L. N. 0. T. Depot
Mrs. Beckett, 1184 ConnectlcBt avm,
To Sell Our Royal Book,
"The Black Phalanx."
It is a history of the Negro Soldiers and gives a
full account of their services in fighting for free
dom and the Union, from the devolution to tht
present time SPLENDID PICTURES of th*
Negro Troops All say it is the grandest book
evei wiitten. Piles of money to be made selling it
for every body wants it You Can Make Money.
Onr- .dan has already made 600 dollars on 50C
books. Don fail to send at once for circular!
AMERICAN PUBLI8HINQ COT. Hartford ft.
Boston. Cincinnati or St Louis. i-"fttari,Ji
Ci^MkMt^Me^^A & ^^A4&L*M%