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LiivJl, :"fljt" ^*P IS* WW, THE APPEAL. A NATIONAL AFRO-AMERICAN NEWSPAPER USD SIMULTANCOUaLV IN CHICAGO, LOUISVILLE, ST LOUIS ST. PAU 1 MINNEAPOLIS. CHICAGO OFFICE, 325 Dearborn St., Suite 13-14-16 C. F. ADAMS, Manager. LOUISVILLE OFFICE, 612 West Jefferson Street, Room 3 H. C. WEEDEN, Manager. ST. LOUIS OFFICE, N O. 1002 FRANKLIN AVENUE J. HARRISO N, Manager. ST. PAUL OFFICE, NO, 7 0 EAST FIFTH STREET J. Q. ADAMS, Manager. MINNEAPOLIS OFFICE, No. 509 FOURTH STREET South Rav. J.W. DUNJEE. Manager. DALLAS OFFICE, No.' 119 SWISS AVENUE S. RICHARDSON, Manager. TERMSl STRICTLY IN ADVANCE, tngtacopy, one year $2.00 Ingle oopy. six months 1.10 Single oopy, three months .60 Wfcea subscriptions ar by any mean, allowed to raa without prepayment, the term, are 60 Mti for each 13 week, and 6 cent, far each 44 week. Utaneea should be made by Kxpress Moaei Order, Post Office Money Order, Regit tared Letter or Bank Draft Postage .tamp. Will received the same as cash for tbe frac tfenal parts of a dollar Only ane cant and two cant stamps taken Ivar should never be sent throngh the mall. It la almost sure to wear a hole through the envelope and be lost, or elne it i. stolen Per pas who send silver to us In a letter mast do It thalr own responsibility. frtasre and death notices ten lines or less. |1. Bach additional line ten cents Payment Strictly in advance, and to be announced at all, ftiast coma la season to be news. aVatoartlslna rates, 10 cents per agate line each feasertlon There are fourteen agate lines In Kinch, ard about eight words In an agate line. disco'tits allowed on less than three months' contracts. Cash must accompany all seder* from parties unknown to us. Further aitionlars on application leaailag notices 20 cents per line each inser fcI No discounts for time or space Head count double, 4*a* data on the address label shows when ascription expires Renewals should be lade two weeks prior to expiration, as the paper atops when time is out easlonally happena that papers sent to subscriber* are lost or stolen In case you do Mt receive any number when due, Inform us ky postal card at the expiration of live days fresa that date, and we will cheerfully forward a duplicate of the missing number 9aa*aaun!catlons to receive attention mast be way upon important subjects plainly writ tan only upon one side ot the paper, must each us not later than Wednesdays, and bear tat signature of the author No manuscript returned, unless stamps are sent for postage We 4o not hold ourHehes responsible for the views of our 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 fan, post office, county and State Business letters of all kiuds must be written on separate heats from letters containing news or matter lor publication. IIT11ED ATPOSTOFFICE AS SECOND-CLASS.MATTEB aaaea-P~- AGENTS WANTED. THE APPEAL wants good re- B*%B)1 agents to canvass for sub- eribers at points not already COT Write fox onr extraordi inducements. Address, THE APPEAL, Chicago, IH. SATURDAY, AUGUsTflO, 1892 A special dispatch from Memphis, Tenn.,eays: "The Oklahoma craze has broken out afresh amours tbe Negroes in the western part of Tennessee, and hundretis ot them have emigrated from this section within the Inst few davs to the* alleged promised land. The Farmers in Shelby and Tipton counties are unable to se cure laborers at any price to harvest their crops, and they have become alarmed over the pro9pec of their wheat, corn and cotton rotting in the fields. In a number of a-e Negro tenants have forpaken their own crops or sold them in tbe fields for a song to obtain monev to pay their railroad fare to Oklahoma." Yes and history abounds with details of just such "crazes." Intbedajsof Moses the Jews tock just such a craze and left Egypt, and the Egyptian farmers became alarmed over the prospects. In later days the Pilgrim fathers took an other such craze and left their old homes to contend with savages and hardships of all kinds. Keep on in your "craze" "Negroes," you have very honorable precedents. The Homestead strikers sbould ser iously consider the point, that, whether or not, they were aware of Bergman's plans and purposes, yet, if public senti ment concludes that their language and act legitimately opened the way for his, there will be a general condemnation that will result in their utter ruin. The contest between them and the Carnegie company mva be decided by legal prin ciples, not moral theories or considera tions, and a strike is of itself evidence that the wrong, if any txists, exists in accordance with law and calls for a rem edy not supplied by the laws. Under our laws, "ecabV "black sheep," and non-union men have precisely the same right to labor as amalgamated associa tions and labor federations and a labor trust is utterly abhorent to the spirit of our institutions. I am for Cleveland for president, be cause I am a Free Trader Henry George. Tbe Democratic party, except in the person of imbeciles not worth mention ing, is a Free-Trade party.Henry Wat terson I will never help to make a law which stands in the way of Free Trade.Roger Q. Mills. I am a Free Trader. The Mills bill is a step in that direction.Congressman Breckenndge. The Democratic party is a Free Trade party or it is nothing.Henry Watterson Mr. Cleveland by his message, for which I honor him, has challenged tl protected industries of the country to a fight of exterminationSenator Vett (Dera.) Missouri The lynching of a man at Shelbyville, Teno., recently called forth the follovi ing article from Col. A. S. Colyar, a prominent Democrat of Nashville: "Nothing since have been a reading man has so impressed me wtth the de ciy of manhood among tbe people of Tennessee as the dastardly submission to the mob reign. We have reached the unprecedented low level the awful criminal depravity of substituting the mob for the court and jury, of giving up the jail keys to the mob whenever they are demanded. We do it in the largest cities and in the country towns and we do it in midday we do it after full, not to 'ay formal, notice, aud so thoroughly and generally is it acquiesced in that tbe murderers have discarded the formula of masks." Col, Colyar has, evidently, not studied the gospel according to Bishop Fitzgerald Arkansas has had another "Negro lynching" at Montecello, Drew Co. Eugene Baker shot into a gang of men who broke into his house and killed one of them. The mob soon alter took him from jail hung him and riddled his body with bullets We aie glad to learn that the citizens are unanimous in denounc ing the outrage and call upon Gov Eagle to assist in the capture of the mur derers. At Dresden, Tenn Loeb San ders, a Colored man was lvnched for attempted outrage on Martha Stephen son. He was hanged before being car ried to jail. The contest in Alabama is between the Regular Bourbon Democracy and the Irregulars, or Populists, and it has reached an interesting stage, when the Hunt6ville Daily Mercury, the leading Bourbon organ of North Alabama in an issue this week, said, "that if the Demo cratic ticket in this county was to be saved from defeat the canvass must at once be shifted to the black belt." That at once shows that a maprity of the white voters of Alabama are against Bourbonocracy and that Bourbonism is willing to submit to Negro domination to retain power. We cannot see what the "good" citi zens of Memphis gained by suppressing the Free Speech. They stopped the papers of a few hundreds of subscribers and drove Miss Ida B. Wells to New York, and now she is telling the story to the hundreds of thousands of readers of the Independent and the papers that copy from it. Free Speech is not so easily suppressed as The Free Speich. Archbishop Jansseus of New Orleans, protests against the proposed law pro hibiting intermarriage of races, because "it is an infringement of human and re ligious liberty and uncalled for." He says "The law of the Catholic Church all over the world allows 3uch unions and that the law will increase both mis cegenation and immoralilv. The Independent warns some of its Colored friends of the various Metho dist Churches against applying the words Right Reverend to their bishops. It eays that those words should be left to those denominations who believe that b'shops are a third order in the church, wbile MethodistB do not believe. In Union Co S the Tillman Dem ocrats have revived the Ku Klux Klan and are warning the various other kinds of Democrats to leave the country unde pain of death. Might not some of the denunciation of the Piukertons be used to good purpose in that barbarous lo cality. Congress has ai'journed, and, here after the Republicans must depend upon upon themselves. Nothing life be comes that body like the leaving of it. The Democratic gerrymander in Newr York has fared no better than tnose in Michigan and Wisconsin. The courts have knocked it out A North Carolina Democrat says tba* the recent House has done more than the rebellion to damn his party. A Colored man has produced some thing new under the sun by raising cot ton in Connecticut. For ruchiDgs of silk, which act as a foot frill upon the summer wua eau de-nil and rose pink is an exquisit m bination. The effect is very pret when worn at the bottom of a black enadme t^M, Dallas, Tex. (CONTINUED *ROM FIRST PAGE ^pw^.g^ 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 alwnys have the prefer ence. Write upon one side ot the paper caly Brownie H.. Denver You have in all probability gained your full height. 2. You can do nothing to reduce your stature 3. Yes. Ethel. Toledo.Press out the blackheads and fleshworms between tbe finger-nails, and bathe your face several times daily with diluted alcohol. A Constant Reader, Brooklyn. There is no preparation which will have the effect you allude to. 2 No. 3. Your penmanship is excellent. Miss C. H., Chicago.We have re peatedly stated to writers that we can give no opinion concerning MSS of any kind until it has been examined by our readers. E E O England.The census popu lation of London, England in 1881, was 3,816,483. It is now estimated at 4,282,- 921. The estimated population of Pt kin, China 2,000,000. Subscriber, Chicago.The third lady was certainly the most polite, though it does not follow that the others were rude. The World's Columbian Exposi tion will be opened at Chicago in May, 1893. Emily, Frankfort.We would advise you to treat the young man with in difference on all future occasions. 2. It is not necessary jr you to return any odd gifts he may have made you, unless he requests ou to do so. Bill Nye, Chicago.Some such society as the one you refer to may exist, but where it is located, or what may be its rules and regulations we are unable to ascertain, inquiry having failed to elicit any information concerning it. Miss A. W., Cincinnati.Your story which is unavailablewill be returned to you when the -tamp for postage are sent. It was alo to led, an almost un pardonable offence. If you wish to make money by wiiting, \ou should ob tain some manual that will instruct you in preparing MSS. for the press. We would like to know why one of our preachers and no one else can get so manv kisses in tbe house of worship The Elder thought no one but God saw him. If the Elder kisses the sisters in church we know it must be worse at their residences. If the Elder does'nt want THE APPEAL to appeal against him he bad better watch as well as pray. The Elder is a subscriber of THE APPEAL. Misses Fanny P. Armstrong, Drucilla A Armstrong, Flora M. Armstrong, sisters of the Rev. Mrs H. T. Johnson of Newbuiy, N. Y., are visiting our city, after having along but pleasant voyage of nine days on the sea. No doubt they will render their assistance in the good work which their sister and brother-in law Rev. H. T. Jonnson are engaged in. The Congregational Church is a city set on a hill which cannot be hid. The Harrison Avenue Club gave their second grand lawn party at the resi dence of Mrs. W. Cooper 335 Bryan street, last Wednesday. Bird the ex pert decorator and waiter decora ed the tables and lawn beautifully and he de serves great credit for his taste and talent for such affairs. Miss Rose Davis entertained the guests wnh sweet strains of music from the piano. Among those present were: Misses C. Kibble, Rosa Davis, Clara Pitman, Ella Ciutchfield, Lend V. Brittou, Addie Winn, Annie Spikes, Carrie Simon, Emma V. Ash, Annie Drake, Ida Wade, Mary A. Skit trell, Roberta Allen, Mollie Lane, 'jSalhe L. Staples. Bertha McRay Messrs. W. Griggs, C. Tucker, R. B. Bennett, E. McMillon. P. WT6ods, tV D. Price, J. Ihomas, T. lucker, J. W.Nowood, J. A. Foster, C. Clark, W. F. Floyd, J. H. Pleasant, E. H. bhavi, C. E Orr, D. W. Harden The Ministerial Union of Dallas, was he'd at Ehzrbeth Chapel, Oak Cliff, Tex. Aug. 2nd, where the subject ot Bible justification was well discussed, all the pastors present took part. The Union adjourned at 1 M. when a delicious diuner prepared by the ladies of the church, awaited them. The Elders thought it good to be there and asked when they could come again. The Union met on tne 8th inst, at Evening Chapel, where the subject "Regenera tion" was discussed. What is regenera tion? Where does it take place? The following pastors are members of the Ministerial Union: President, B. Smith Evening Chapel, P. C. Hunt, St James A. M. E. Church, J. G. Grimes, Bethel A. M. E Church Henry P. Johnson, Plymouth Congregational Church H. E Brown, New Zion Freewill Bapti Church A. Jackson, M. E Church Gordon of Hearn, Tex., R. Hearn,' Paul's Freewill Baptist Church Hayes, Freewill Baptist Church S Johnson, Elizabeth Chapel, Onk Ch S. Bess, Baptist Church, Oak Cliff Willhite, presiding Elder. ie St, R. ff: A late ukase of fashion is that small head dretsae, by courtesy called bonnets, shall have no strings and that no jewelry shall ba worn in the day time. the Mephistored is a popular shade of this fashionable color, and Mephisto ornaments, which are two or four of jet Bet high in front amid loops ribbon, are quite the rage. Moonstones, with their weird, brilliance, are to be se'en in eyery silver settings and in'combination eiamel. Very handsome Limoges enamel pins, with silver fleurs-de-lis, are -on Ouimeb to be seen. curves of pale pretty with and THE APICAL: A NATIONAE AFRO-AMERICAN NEWSPAPER. UbtHy Leafaa, Judge Albion W. Tow-gee, one of tne beat friends of tbe race, wishes to see If a Liberty League can be organised foi the purpose of assisting Afro-Americans in the legal assertion of their rights. Let every one who feels sufficient in terest in the matter to impel him to do so, cnt out and sign the following state ment and inclose tbe same with a 3-cent stamp, for the return of circular or re ply, to the address as given below: I hereby approve the project of form ing a "Citisens' Equal Rights Associa- tion," for the purpose of securing and disseminating information and encourag ing and assisting in the legal assertion of the rights of National citizenship, and a* grea to co-operate with tbe same when formed. Name W. M. T. FORRESTER. Worthy RecorderW. H. Curtis. Brooklyn, N. Y. Grand PrelateF. T. Murray, Pitta burg, Pa. Grand HearldWalden Banks, Bos ton, Mass. Grand Shepl eadJ. E Reed, Cleve land, O. Grand SmaritanB. E Bell, Louis vill, Ky. Grand KeeperW. T. Caldwell, Col nmbus, 0 The next meeting will be held in Louisville the second Monday in August, 1895. We preser this week a cut of J. J. C. McKinley r,f Louisville, Ky who has been for the thirteenth time elected The Midsummer Holiday Century will contain a number of complete stories, including "The Philosophy os Relative Existences," a ghost story which is said to reverse some of the old traditions, by Frank Stockton, and "The Colonel's Last Campaign," by the author of "Mr. Cutting, the Night Editor," and with illustrations by Charles Dana Gibson. A paper of marked interest by Mrs French Sheldon, the daring American lady who penetrated Africa as fara"s Kilimanjara, will be a feature of the July Arena It is the first paper written by Mrs Sheldon since her return from the wilds of Africa, and is handsomely illustrated by pictures made from photographs taken by her when the heart of the dark continent. In order to stimulate American composition The Ladies' Home Journal has just made public an attractive series of liberal prizes for the best original musical composition by composers resi dent in the United States and Canada The prizes call for a waltz, a piano composition, a pleasing ballad and a popular song, an anthem and the four best hymn tunes. The competition is open until November 1st, next. The new Serial, "Barbara Morn ale," opens the August number of Cassell Family Magazine Following close upon the heels of this is an amus ing paper called "Our Belongings- The Boys," showing with pen and pencil the boy who is father to the man. The Pans and London fashion letters are as practical and suggestive as usual and there is a full and interesting Gatherer.Cas-ell -Pub lishing Company, 15 cents a number, 81 50 a year, in advance Jenness Miller Illustrated Montnly for August contains uumerous articles of special interest to women Mrs Miller writes interestingly of "Liberty, Love and Art Mis Mary Sejmour has a timely article on "Typewriting as a Trade," Baroness von Meyennck disenhses "Mui and Voice Culture." There is an interview with Su penntendent Jasper on "Public Schools and Women as School Teacher" There is also an article on the Cot of Girls Colleges." "The Writers of Young France," by Vance Thompson, is timely rnd bright In addition to thee there are article? about Fashions. Children, Hints for the Home, and many brief papers very interesting to women. It is a magazine that no woman should be without Price $1 00 a year, io cents a copy Address, Jenness Miller Co, 114 Fifth Avenue, New York. Thanka. THE APPEAL is one of thi most fearless and out-spoken journals we have against the indignities heaped upon the race. Afro-American Advocate, Atlanta. Ga. Do yon borrow THS ApriAX, or, co you subscribe for and pay for it? Sffyf i^'**?-*&*"' t^ Aj^ ^^J*^**^ Postoffice the mixture. Circulars suggesting plan of operation are now in course of preparation and will be mailed as soon as practicable to each address. Address, ALSIOM W. TotTMBB. MayriUe, N. Y. Tbe sixth triennial session of the Grand Patriarchie of the U. S., of the G. U. O O. was held in Indianapolis last week. The following officers were elelcted: Most Venerable Grand PatriarchW. M. T. Forrester, Richmond, Va. Right Venerable Grand PatriarchB. F. Gross, Allegheny, Pa. Venerable Grand PatriarchN. P. Gardner, Indianapolis, Ind. State Orleans molasses, one teaspoonful soda disolved in hot water, a pinch of salt. Mix with Grand Secretary of the Grand Lodge of vannah's best young men to perfect an KentuckeyG. O df 0 F. organization of a Compauy of the Forest City Light Infantry. Work on Jim and Dick deserve much credit. ?ome favorite re *t ha J"^T lv ^^fiiSJSl^i&S,^ APPEAL for Dublloarinn ulUBBa Lemon Tarts Boil one cupful of sugar, one egg, one tablespoonful of but tor. the greated rind and juce of one books for 10 20 or lemon until it thickens remove from the fire, and fill shell of puff paste with Fresh Graham Bread (baked)One q'lart graham flour, half cup New cold water to rather a stiff dough. If preferred use buttermilk Bake two Lours (in a loaf) in a moderate oven. Seasoned Sweet Potatoes.Boil large sweet potatoes, peel and slice, put a layer in the bottom of a baking dish, spread with bits of butter and sprinkle with salt and per put more potatt.es butter and seasoning until tbe dish is full pour over a little sweet cream set in oven and bake brown. Creem Sauce One cipful of milk, a teaspoonful of flour and a teaspoonful of butter, a little salt and pepper. Put the butter in a small frying-pan, and when hot, but not brown, add the flour stir until smooth, then gradually add the milk, let it boil two or three minutes, season to taste and seive. Ham Toast.Grate a sufficiency of the lean of cold ham, mix some btaten yelk of egg with a little cream, thicken it with the grated ham, put the mixture into a saucepan over the fire and let it mmer awhile. Have ready some slices of bread nicely toasted and well butter ed, spread the ham mixture over the toast thickly and send to the table warm. Savannah, Ga. THE APPEAL is becomicg very popular here. Yes, it is trua that Miss R. D. is engaged. Mis3 Anna Do*se is spending a while in Augusta. Mr. Alvin Jackson has gone to Florida. Take it easy Miss A. M. D. Miss Clark of Amencus Ga., is spend ing sometime with fi lends. Dr Jas C. Atkinson is here on a visit to the sick bed of his mother. J. M. F. 1892 How many girls do you love' 'Tis time to keep a record. Ttiere is no 6uch a thing as a Colored Democratic club existing in this city. Mr. W. Ranniar has g)ne north on a business trip combined with pleasure Savannah continues to keep her re putat on for cool days it is cooler here ihan in any other city in the ate. There is nothing pret ler or sweeter looking than Savannah's girls in their summer dresses ap they walk upen the city's pretty and green streets. Miss Lilla Maxwell and Miss Mamie Matthews of Brunswick are having a very pleasant stay over here with their many friends. Such pleasant faces we hope to have remain much longer. A strong effort is being made by Sa- Mr. Jackson Sheftall is the owner of one of the prettiest little horses in the city. His promising little animal "Jullie" has been the subject of unlimit ed admiration on the part of all who have seen it. The Peaboiy Institute for teachers has held a very successful session here. Dr. Davis addressed the Institute on Monday on the "Health of the Teacher," and was quite interesting atd instruct ing The Instructors of the Institute are Prof. R. R. Wrrght, Miss Lucy Laney of Augusta, J. C. Butler Principle of West Broad St. school and Miss Mamie Jackson. One of Savannah's most intelligent Colored audiences li-tened to an able addiess delivered by President Buru stead of Atlanta University on Monday evening at Beach Institute. His subject was, "Higher Educa ion a development of the Lower Education. Pi of. R. Wnght introduced the speaker. He said the lower education generally con sists of three R's but if he could be al lowed to call Geography an he eaid would consist of four R's viz Rtading, Writing, Arithmetic aud Geography. We first learn to read In our mother tongue in the lower education but in the higher education we not only learn to read our mother tongue but aUo other tongues. He said the question is often asktd "Does Higher Education pay?'* He said it pay because it helps to deyelop manhood-character, raiees us! IToZ^TllT aboveanimahsmanddevelops.urhigbe^^^^ natures with better brains and souls as a picture of this truth he compared John Sullivan the great animal-man with Gladstone of Eagland. goer educa tion gives us power over natuse as the construction of tbe Suez canal by tbe wonderful intellect of Deleesepe, the Brooklyn bridge and the tunnelling of the Alps. Itpiysbecause.'itgivesus power over men 88 doctoi s, lawyers, etc the ii fluence it gives them because of their higher education. It also gives us money power. He said we as a race need to get this higher education be cause of bemg still hampered somewhat by tbe unfortunate past slavery our sud den freedom bnd our poorness, weak ness and oppression but now we. are strong and growing stronger and must get it. 20 out of every thousand are getting it equal to the other race, but we need to do more than that. The speaker ended urging that the Colored race get this higher education both sexes when thsis done then we will have true men to develop manhood and true wo men to develop womanhood. H* was warmly applauded. The singing by the teachers was well rendered. The solo of Dr. T. J. Davis also that of Miss Addie McNeill deserve mention as well as tbe duet by Dr. Davie and Miss Euieka Jackson. THE EACE PROBLEM ^"worker in tearing down the evil. iHE m^,, .,-__ There are manv newspaper editors who make no proffession at all that are far better christians than many of you who hive had your names enrolled on church 30 years, it ii not what you say, but what you do that tells what you are. Some one is writing annoyous letters to the absent teachers of the public school and had one ol them to come here from the bedside of her s-ck mother The le ter sounds just like that forg-d letter that was sent to Mis* S 1) Henry eome time agi. Just keep on and there will be no Colored trustees next. The wrnter 9 BLACK MAN. (TO BE CONTINUED) Danville. Ky. Miss Rachel Rowe says she is not lone ly he comes regularly Miss V. A. Penman has returned home and there were four gentlemen to see her father Sunday afternoon. Bro. W. Bunday Fays a man can't make a good steward of the A. E. church unless he attends his class and prayer meetings. Since Mr. Carr of Stanford bit off that man's fingar Misses Bell Irvin and V. A. P., say Mi-s Fannie Helm may go with him just as much as she pleases. Mrs Martha Green is in Cincinnati, O. looking for a husband we hope she will find one Mrs. Bettie Curd tried it in the same city but she could not make it. Mr. Henry Walker's wagon was mashed bv the cars and one of horses badly crippled. He escaped unhurt it all happened by the carelessness of the railroad company. Mr Burney Meeux is a first-cla^s farm er and would make a good husband. Now Mis* Miriam catch him if you can. The young dude with the rheumatism is improving very fast Dr. Arthur says he will soon have him entirely well. There is a certain young man who has just arrived home this summer will not show himself Some say he is try ing to bleach s- that he won't have to ride in the Jim Crow car. Come out brother and help us in the fight your hair has one to many curls in it to let you pass out of the race. Miss Fannie Jackfon formerly of Chicago is in Lexington she promised some one that she was coming to Chicago butshewill not be ihere this summer so I will say to W. M. Cowan, Anthony Broady, and Julius A\endorph, put on your mourning garb for Fannie T. Jackson will not be there. had better lay low some one has an eye on him. Mr. Geo. Burks of Lexington, Ky an uncle of Rev. G. H. Burks, depaited this life August 7th in the 59th year of his life. He had been a consistant mem ber of the Methodifct church for forty years and died in full triumph of living faith he leaves a wife and six children and many other relatives and fiiendati mourn his dea'h He was sick about thtrteen weeks during which time daughters Mrs. Ida M. Dorsey and Miss Roberta Burks of Minneapo'is, Minn., ad ministered to his wants and did not How him to Eiiffer for anything that was in the reach of money. They had him buried very cos'lv at Lexington, Ky., his home funeral services were con ducted by vs Chas Thomas of M. E chuich and S. P. Young of Baptist church of Lexiagton, Ky His widow will move to Minneapolis with her daughters Ida and Roberta A Relationship Troblein. Two ladies out walking nut a gentleman he raised his hat to one, and the other said "Do you know that gentleman*' The other lady re plied his mother was my mother's only child. The publishers of the LADIES PICTORIAL WEEKIA will give an elegant IHICKERIM, PIAI,O valued at five hundred.dollars, to the first person telling the relationship [exiting ^between the gentleman and lady speaking last. An elegant suite of PAULOU FLRMTIRE, va'ued at|two hundrtd dollars will be given for second correct answer A first class combination ladies orjgent'eman's BICICLE, val ued at one huudred and thirty five dollars, will be given for third correct antwer elegant suite of BED ROOJI FUBMTIBE, valued at seventj five dollars will be given for fourth correct answer Ten elegant GOLD WATCHES (goodmovement) will be given',for each of the next ten correct answers, and a VALLABLE PRIZE will be given to EVERY PERSON that answers this problem cor rectly. We are publishing the very best and handomest Ladies' Weekly publication for the price on the two continents, it equals all the high priced weekly publications, and our object in awarding these prizes is to introduce it into new homes aud make permanent subscribers. We guarantee that every per-on answering this prob lem coi rectly will receive a valuable prize that will enable us to secure their friends as subscribers Every one answering must enclose one dollar for a six months trial subscription to the L\DIES' PICTORIAL WEEKLY, which is published by a v, Pr,/e and this advertisement appears all over the coun try on the same day Prizes will be sent free of customs duty Address LADIES^ PI( TORIAL WEEKLY, Toronto, Canada Don't Stop! Read! Don't misconstrue, but be patient and learn something which may be of value to you if you want a home, want to visit old friends, want to seek new fields for your labors. The Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway, "Albert Lea Route" has arranged for "a series of Harvest Excursions on .August 30th and September 27th to points in Missouri, Colorado, Utah, Nebraska, Kansas, Montana, Wyoming, North and South Dakota and Trxas, at one fare for the round trip. Ask your nearest agent fir rates, or write to C. M. Pratt, G. T. & p. A., Minneapolis, Minn. The mallcst FLU in the World! ITufifsTiny Pills: are very small, yet possess all tbe vlr A tues of the larger Tutfs Pills which A have been so popi .ar for thirty years. Their size an a sagar-coating- com- EnnEATlIINAL. HOWARD DNIYERSITY, Wilkrforce University Begins its 37th Session Sept. 1,1892. Thirteen instructors, eight departments Beau tiful and healthy location. GRADUATES AL WAYS IN DEM AND. Tuition, room rent and incidentals. 19 and $10 a term Table board, $1 75 per week, in clubs, SI 00 per week. Combined Norma' and Industrial Department tt Wilberforce gives thorough normal and industrial courseo Tuition free to state stndpnts, appoint ed by State Senator or Representati.e. New La dies' Hall accommodates 10J. Heated by steam. Every improvement Address for catalogue, S. T. MITCHELL President. Wilberforce. Ohio. St. Paul Normal and Industrial Scheol, LAWBENCKTIXLK, TA. A full corps of competent teachers amploT Terms within the reach of the poorest. Studeet pay a portion of their bills in labor in tome aspen ment of industry For catalogue and terms aSM to ths Principal, REV. JAS S RUSSELL, Lock BOX 10. LAWRKMCBTILLa, Y4 Knoxville College Classical, Scientific, Agricultural, Me chanical, and Normal Courses. FIFTY-FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR will cover all expenses of boardm tuition, fuel, light, and furnishedr Separate home and matron for little girls and another *~\u ea sroome T* A mend them for the use of children S and persons with weak stomachs. Fo Sick Headache they are Invaluable as they cause the food to assimilate, nourish the bodyfB and pass off naturally without nausea. or griping. Both sizes of Tutt's Pills are sold by all druggists. Dose small. Price, 25c. Office, 30 Park Place, N.Y. Tr I 4 S 6t .ast Thursday of Sept Send for Catalogue to Preat. J. S. McCULLOCH. KnoxTille. Tena. Berea College BEREA, KY Claas'cal, So entitle and Preparatory De Students rr the North will tind a pood schoo. in a pleusHnt loca on at the foot hills of the Cumbeilaml Mountains. Addresa! P. DODGE Secy and Treas. The Colored Teachers' Agency. Supplies teachers for schools and secures positions for teach ers anywhere in the United States. SOOD TEACHERS ARE IN DEMAND Register at once if you desire a good position. Address, THOS. CALLOWAY, Mgr. 1913 Eleventh St., N. W.f Washington, 0. C. iwnm.it fit i) a^5E* DisriwcT DEPARTMENTS, under forty corns*. tent Pro lessors and Instructors: TheolojricsX Medical Lee-al, College, Preparatory. Normal and Industrial For Information address KBV.J E RANKIN, D.D..LL.D., President J. B. JOHNSON, Sei-retary. ECKSTEIN NORTON UNIVERSITY CANE SPRING, KY. Key WM. 3. SIMMONS, A. B., A. X., D. LL. D., Co-Founder and First Chancellor. Key. CHAS. H. PARISH. A. B.. A. M.. Presides*. DEPARTMENTS. Literary, Intermediate, Sclen lflo, Musis. Shorthand, Photography, Oil painting-, Craj on work, business College. Dressmaking, Cook ing, Printing. Poultry rais ng. Sericulture, Telegraphy, Tailoring, Caipentry Apiacul* ture, Cabinet making, Barber shop, Work h in woods aud metals. Military Depart* meut. EXPENSES. The Board of Directors have put the ex. penses of tne students at the lowest figure, and it is intended to benefit those who art anxious to get an education. Poor scholar ship, laziness, disregard of rules and regula tions will not be tolerated. The opportuni ties here given are tor the deserving students. The expenses are as follows: Boaid. room, fuel, per month .S6 00 pay Pup Is, tuition only, per month 100 Tuition inLrteran depaitments,per month 100 washing, per mouth IQQ Girls can do their own washing. HELP FOR STUDENTS. Any female student who can sew well, ot who is willing to learn to Bew, oan ha\t ex penses reduced in proportion to the work aha Is able and willing to do Only faithful and lnduBUiou8 girls will be allowed the priyilegs ot making this extia reduction. Sewing ma chines 11 be driven by steam. 6end for Catalogue to REV. CHARLES H. PARRISH, CANE SPRING, KY. Jk 4- N A I lk I A'. begins