Newspaper Page Text
THE "WORLD'SIFAIRdfY" VIEW-
ED BY THE APPEAL MAN.
A Compilation of a Number of Happening?,
Social and Otherwise, Among the Afro
Americana of the Secemd City of This
Mrs. Addie Kinley Coats is as yet
Mr. John Pitts, 3642 Dearborr street,
is quite ill.
Mrs. Emma S. Ransom spent the
week in Elgin, 111.
Officer Geo. W. Reid, 3604 Dearborn
street, is on the sick list.
Mr. Robert Simmons, 3533 Dearborn
street, is on the sick list.
Mrs. Harris-Russell, 3615 Dearborn
street, is convalescing.
Mrs. Amanda Smith, the Evangelist,
preached at Quinn chapel Sunday eve.
Mr. Floyd Lewis has been treated
most royally by the girls since his re
turn from Cuba.
Miss Nina Price, superintendent of
Provident Hospital, has gone to Phil
adelphia on a vacation.
Julius N. Avenroph will spend Sun
day, the 16th, in Springfield, 111., the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bolden.
Mrs. Dora Graceson-Smith returned
home Sunday, her contract with "A
Trip to Coontown" being closed.
Mrs. Rosa Boyd, of Cleveland, Ohio,
who was the guest of Rev. and Mrs.
Ransom, returned home last Friday.
Miss Edmonia Lewis, the renowned
Afro-American sculptor, is stopping at
Mrs. Mary Washington's, 2806 Wabash
Mrs. Josephine Patton, 4752 Armour
avenue, is lying very ill at her home,
the result of a fall through a broken
Mrs. Daisy Robinson Williams and
the Wmslow sisters are filling a two
weeks' engagement in Cincinnati and
another week in St. Louis.
Mr. Albert Carter was buried from
the home of Mr. H. Lee, 5749 Dearborn
street, Wednesday at 1 o'clock p. m.,
Rev. A. J. Carey officiating.
Attorney J. Gray Lucas, president of
the Men's Sunday Club, has been con
fined to his residence, 509 W. 59th st.,
since April 5, with tonsilitis.
Messrs. J. Harry Harris and Julius
N. Avendroph spent Saturday and Sun
day in Clarksdale, 111, the quests of
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E. Brown.
Northern Light Chapter No. 29 gave
a social Thursday evening, April 13, at
Mrs. E. Golden's, 3532 State street. All
present had an excellent good time.
Mr. Jacob Matthews, of South Bend,
Tncl, and Mrs. Emma Powell, were
married at the residence of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Dave Lawrence, 3702 Dear
born, April 5th, Rev. R. C. Ransom of
Mrs. Irene Lewis rendered a very
sweet solo Sunday morning in Quinn
chapel choir, entitled "O, Israel." The
congregation is glad her voice is get
ting strong again and are expecting
her to take her old place in the choir.
A reception to the members of the
Mistletoe Club, who had returned with
the 8th Regiment, was given by mem
bers of said club, Wednesday evening,
at the residence of Mrs. Sarah Hamil
ton, 3602 Dearborn street. A very
pleasant crowd was present. A good
time is the result of all parties given
by this club.
Mrs. Aleene Gray returned to this
city last Sunday evening, having spent
two weeks with her sister, Mrs. R. E.
Hargraves, of Milwaukee. Mrs. Gray
is a student in the shorthand and type
wiiting department at Armour's Insti
tute, and expects to finish the course
soon. At present she is the only Afro
American pupil in that department.
Thursday last was Shakespeare Sec
tion at the I. B. W. W. Club. The sub
ject introduced by the leader, Mrs.
Fannie Hall Clint, for discussion, was
-"Macbeth." All present took part and
expressed themselves freely as to
points they liked or disliked in the
play. Thursday, April 13 will be Cur
rent Topic Section leader Mrs. John
Mr. Win. E. Edwards, 3511 Armour
avenue, a comrade of John Brown
Post No. 50, was buried from Quinn
chapel Thursday at 10 a. m. The Post,
Corps No. 14 and Fort Wagner Circle
performed the burial, Rev. A. J. Carey
officiating. Mr. Edwards was an old
citizen of Chicago. He was born in
Pennsylvania and died at Provident
Hospital at the age of 55, the result of
a very dangerous operation. He leaves
a wife and two boys.
RECORDS OF EIGHTH CLOSED.
Last of Troops are PaidEntire Regi
ment Gets $90,288.85.
Major Pickett of the paymaster's of
fice at army headquarters Monday paid
the last members of the Eighth Illinois
volunteer regiment and closed the rec
ords of the organization, preparatory
to forwarding them to Washington.
The men paid were sick in hospital
when their comrades were mustered
out two weeks ago. The pay rolls for
the entire regiment amount to $90,-
REV. CAREY/ MRS. CAREY
Rev. A. J. Carey, D. D., pastor of
Quinn chapel, is rapidly winning his
way into the hearts of Chicago's citi
zens, not only by his eloquent sermons
but by his cordial manner to all peo
ple high or low. He is a polished
Christian gentleman of whom the race
may well be proud. Npr is Mrs. Carey
to be left out. The excellent mite mis
sionary reception given by her mem-
good things that can be said about it.
She is a lady very attractive in appear
ance and with the most engaging man
ners of the highest culture and refine
ment, Mrs, Carey seems to have the
power of making all feel at home in
her presence. The honored guests
were Bishop Arnett, Revs. G. W.
Gaines, R. C. Ransom, H. H. Thomp
son, M. W. Thornton and H. S. Graves.
A luncheon of lobster salad, sand
wiches, cocoa, lemonade and cake was
served. The lecture room was beauti
fully decorated with palms and cut
flowers. Mrs. Ida Briggs rendered an
instrumental solo Mrs. Pearl Pitts
sang Mrs. Fannie Hall Clint read and
Bishop Arnett talked.
ST. THOMAS P. E.
All three services were very largely
attended Easter Sunday, and the offer
ing amounted to $130.00. At an eafly
hour Mr. Joseph Smith and Miss Lula
Wade were married. Mrs. Rebecca
Shaw was baptized last Sunday even
ing by Rev. Lealtad, the pastor.
BETHEL A. M. E.
Last Sunday Rev. Ransom, the pas
tor, preached morning and evening.
Subject of his evening discourse was
"Public Opinion." Next Sunday the
pastor will preach morning and even
ing. Subject of his evening sermon
will be "The White Man's Burden."
Men's club will meet at 4 p. m. (La-
dies' day.) Addresses by officers of
Olivet school, corner of 27th and
Dearborn street, was well attended,
there being present 225. Review of the
lesson by Mr. Wm. Cruduph. Mr. B.
F. Jacobs gave the school an interest
ing talk. Collection, $4.63. At the
morning service, the pulpit was occu
pied by Rev. J. Darnell of Evansville,
Ind., who preached a sermon cm "The
Goodness and Power of God." In the
evening he selected for the theme of
his discourse "Continuation of the
same." One united with the church.
Table collection, $43.45. B. Y. P. Union
was well attended. Our next leader,
Miss G. M. DeBaptiste. All are cordi
ally invited to attend. Convenes at
6.30 p. m.
QUINN CHAPEL, A. M. E.
Rev. A. J. Carey, D. D., pastor. Sun
day was an ideal day for church-goers
and the worshippers at this church
manifested their appreciation of the
beautiful sunshine by filling the large
auditorium at each service. In the
morning the pastor preached interest
ingly from the text "Their Eyes Were
Opened and They Knew Him." In the
evening Mrs. Amanda Smith delivered
one of her usual stormy and earnest
discourses. Four persons joined the
church. Collection, $65.80. Easter col
The "entertainment given at this
church on last Monday evening for the
benefit of the Old Folks' Home, was
quite a success. A large audience was
present and enjoyed the delightful
program that was rendered. Quite a
neat sum was realized for the Home.
The Knights of Pythias will have
their annual sermon preached at this
church on the 4th Sunday evening in
The annual sermon of the G. W. O.
of O. F., the several Households of
Ruth, will be preached by Dr. A. J.
Carey at this church on the first Sun
day in May. Duluth Minn
Mrs. E. Watts is on the e.ck litt.
The trlumnrate of this city is J. H.
Doisey, S. J. Mason, and W. B. Richard
Tickets for the 6 Folks Concert"
and "Children's Cake Walk' weie givea
out this week. They can be had of Mrs.
J. M. Black or Mrs. H. E. Johnson. It
is to be. a grand entertainment and is
hoped ihftt ic will be well patronized. It
is to come off leuaday the 18th. 18y9 at
Banda Rossi played, in Duluth Friday
evening and at Saimday matinee to a
very large audience. Two very familiar
faces at matinee in an upper box were
those of the Duluth belles. Miss Amelia
Porter and May Black. Metaphorically
speaking they teemed to be transferred
to realms subline at the divine chords
and piactical stiH produced by the land*
The Paul Lawrence Dunbar Reading
Club was entertained at the residence of
Miss Amelia Porter Tuesday evening.
The business for the entire month was
iraneactefl fallowed by a short and sweet
program. Miss Porter showed her ex
cellent taste in her dainty le reabments
and in the style in which she served
them. A large atlendanca was present
and a very easmt evening was spent..
The attractive little home of Mis. H.
Johnson reminded one Sunday o*
the flower gardens and green home,
that pestoral poets so love todeecrib.s
Tho occasion was a# dinner in honor of
Miss Amelia Porter* ber Bister and Miss
May Black, Mrs. Johnson's happy fam
i of five were all pleasant making the
dinner very delightful indeed. The din
ner was excellent and hostess' guests
fe highly honored to be participants of
a family dinner.
ARE T&HI GOING
TO FURNISH A HOME?
Get married and furnish up your
own house. We carry everything to
make one's home cosy and comforta
ble, such as FURNITURE, CARPETS,
STOVES, CROCKERY, HOUSEHOLD
GOODS, ETC., ETC.
Our terms are smalt cash payment,
balance to suit you. *^Jliy|
BOUTELL BROS. 7fffJ%
Reliable Home Furnishers
bers of that society deserves'all^ the 1 Minneapolis, Minn.,
KARST & BREHERi
THE APPEAL: A NATIONAL AFRO-AMERICAS NEWSPAPER.
STRAIGHTINE is an elegant and highly perfumed pomade. It softens
and invigorates the hair, makes the hair grow. Prevents it from falling out.
Removes Dandruff cures itching, irritating Scalp Diseases, giving a rich,
long, and luxurious head of hair, so much to be desired. Perfectly harmless.
We have sold hundreds of cans and never had a single complaint. Price 25c
for a large can at all druggists, or sent by mail to any address on receipt of
price in stamps or silver. Address NELSON MflNTO CO., Richmond, Va-
Active Agents wanted. Write for terms.
206 NICOLLET AND 207 HENNEPIN AVS.
The Best and Cheapest.iplace in the city to Buy
All Kinds and Qualities of
GIVE US A CALL ASK FOR,
P. S. FOOS MANAGER
509 Saint Peter Street,
The Eagle Brand Butter Is the highest grade and best flavored of any butter
made and is fresh from our churns daily
PRICE ~y CENTS PER POUND.
Our Ice Cream is made from the same pure cream the Eagle Brand Buttef is
made from, flavored with pure fruits. Our prices are the lowest
30 CENTS PER QUART 50 CENTS HALF GALLON
Spec'al Prices Fur Churches, Socials aud Hou*e Parties
MANUFACTURER AND JOBBER I
Silk, Stiff and SofN Hats
AND THE VERY LATEST IN NOVELTIES. Y0UW PATRONAGE DESIRED
NO, 314 NICOLLET AVE. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN
SMITH MUSIC HOUSE
442 WABASHA STREET, ST. PAUL,, 2H1NN.
Fald-np Capital, 9100,000.
General Banking and Exchange Business
Four per cent Interest paid on time deposits
Designs and Estimates Furnished.
J'lhsTe used TOUT valuable CASCA-
tlBTS and nnd them perfeet. Couldn't do
without them. I have used them forsome time
pletely cured. Recommend them, to every one
Once tried, youEDW.l wil never be i
the amilj A. MABX,without.them Albany N. Y.n
f.Klltn Vn A U.HT Alhimn XT
jneannt. Palatabto. Potent Taste Good. Do
(Bood. NeverSicken. Weaken,or Gripe,10c, 86c. (Oo.
SteHhg BsasSy Omfsay, Cafes**,BssUsat, atirTsrfc, SB
I S South Third Street,
Pianos, Organs and Musical Merchandise, Sheet Music Books, etc
We do not boast of what we can do, but come in and see what we will do
on prices and terms.
A PROMISE TO PAY,
Secured by a deposit of $1,340,906, is what the Equitable Life Insurance Co.
of Iowa offers in their life insurance contracts. Their deposit for the pro-
tection of policy holders, which is compelled by law, is five times greater
than that of any other life insurance company in the United States. For in-
formation regarding- rates and contracts, call on or address
F. S WEBB, 303 Pioneer Press Bulldlig.
Best and Cheapest Light Known. Clean, Bright, Perfec Cheap.
No Trouble. No Valves to Stick or Leak, No Ratchets, Levers or
Forks. No Faucets. na.
y 183-187twand Third st.,
Money refunded if goods are not as represented.
We are responsible. Send us your order by mail
Cor. Exchange, ST. PAUL.
You can Set anything In Hair floods at the
sfi European Half Parlors,
The Best Workmanship. 385 Wabasha Street. St.
THQS. A. PRENDERGAST, Pres. EDWARD J. MEIER, Cashier.
Established 186 7
The Savings Bank of St. Paul
ST. PAUL FURNITURE CO.
S. E. CORNER
SIXTH AND CEDAR STREETS.
SEVEN CORNERS, ST. PAUL.
COAL TO CROW OVER!
realize that it's
ave. Did you ever
of the greatest im
portance to the buyer of Coal in thif
country that only the best grade should
be .purchased? Cheaper Coal costs more
In thA end. Better go to the office where
standard grades are sold, and reliability
rOUGHIOGHEXT AXEHIOH COAL CM.
4X Vast dtfc. Cor. Osdaa.
No Extra Charge for Seats.
TEE POLLHil HODS E
409 First Avenue 80.
The popular and most centrally located, first class
sense in the city. Convenient to all car lines,
theatres and depots. Located in the heart
of the retail business district.
EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN PUN.
first class accommodations in every respect. I
trything modern. .Prices reasonable. Table
board cannot be excelled. Your patronage
MRS. ADA NICHOLS. Proprietor.
1. E. WOHTOHtf
507 SECOND AVE.S
Reliable Goods Lowest
I must to the barber's for, raethinks,
I am marvelous hairy about the face."
PALACE BARBER SHOP,
200 Washington Ave. S. R. DxLxo, Prop.
(Under Washington Bank.) Assisted by
trst class artists.
PORCELAIN LIE BATH TUBS AND SHOWEB
BATHS, BATH ROOMS OPEN OH STJNDATS
THOU 8 TO 12.
"Maa's rich restorative I his balmy bath,
That supples lubricates, and keeps in play,
The various movements of this nice machine.
Which asks such frequent periods of repair.'*
Dr. W. J. HURD,
01 E. 7th, St. Paul.
Pat. system of ex
without pain. 25
ful use ia
101 BAST SIXTH STUBS r.
Opp Met Opera House,
Retouching for the trade. Kodaks, Cameras
and Chemicals. Developing, finishing and en
larging. Lighting aud Dark-Room Instructions
giveniree to those dealing with us. Tel. 1071
190-192 E. Thir
supply Hotels, Restaurants, Boarding Houses
and all who bu quantity. Call
*na can be saved.
16 7 8 st, Chicago.
Consultatio a*fsoaally er mail
Fre of char eon Priyate.lfervouaj,
Sa.rn.fS p.m. gnaday.Stoi8a.sj
12 Washington Are. S.
WINES LIQUORS MINNBAFOI.IS.
W. R. MORRIS
orEgg at law
PRACTICE IN Al.Ii OOUBTS.
817 Guaranty Loan BPd. Minneapoti*
Barons AHD Ansa saiuxamrr.
OZONIZED OX MARROW
The only safe eparation In the world that
makes curly hair straight, as shown abOTe.
Warranted Harmless.. Get the genuine, as it
never fails. Hade only by the Oxoalsed O-.t
Marrow Co. oimerly BuckftRaynerK Onl
80 cents. Bold by* dealers or send ns 1BT
for three bottles, express paid. Always Inct
S$. -Peter. Claver'a Sod&lity announc
es a May Party for Tuesday, May 2nd,
at Twin City Hall, at which a, beauti
ful coronation of May Queen, and May
pole dance will be presented by twelve
little girls, and the Queen's Lace
Handkerchief quadrille danced by la
dies and gentlemen. The admission is
CARD OF THANKS.
Mr. Editor:We beg the use of your
columns to offer our sincere thanks to
the many friends who were so kind
during the recent illness of Mrs. Tur
ner. Believing that words are inade
quate, we simply say we thank you
tR AND MRS. VAL DO TURNER.
*HOW DO THEY THINK THE AP
If some people who live in the Twin
Cities were accused of a lack of inter
est in race enterprises, they would in
dignantly deny the accusation. If some
who are members of the church, and
professed Christians, were called hyp
ocrites, they would enter a strong pro
test. If many who profess to be hon
orable and honest were publicly told
.they are sailing under false colors they
would, doubtless, bring suits for crim
inal libel. Yet there are not a few of
the subscribers of The Appeal who owe
large amounts for subscriptions, ad
vertisements, etc. we would not like
to call names and give the amounts,
because we never, maliciously, say
anything in our columns to wound the
sensibilities of our patrons. Yet they
cannot ,be said to foster this race en
terpriseand it it that, if it is any
thingwhen they allow their subscrip
tions to run for years without paying
anything on account. Many of them
are members of the church and if they
don't pay their bills they cannot be
Christians and, if they do not pay
their just bills, whether they belong to
church or not, they are not honorable
nor honest lo who read this will
konw whether the cap fits you or not.
The Appeal has been issued as regu
larly as the weeks have rolled around
from June, 1885, to the present date,
never having missed an issue, and has
as regularly as it has been issued, been
sent to the subscribers on our list to
those who are arrears, as well as
to those who have paid in advance.
And it is generally those who owe the
most who, while they find the most
fault with the paperv don't wish to
miss an issue, and if* by any means
the paper fails to be delivered they
call at the office or send for the miss
ing number. It is very discouraging
to note the accounts of so many sub
scribers growing larger every week
and yet they never seem to feel it a
duty as honorable, honest people, to
bring or send something, be it ever so
little, to pay on their accounts. News
papers are not run on wind as hun
dreds of would-be newspaper men have
found out and others will find out, and
as we know by twenty years' exper
ience. Every subscriber to whom the
paper is sent is expected to pay for
it and it is as dishonorable, as dishon
est, as unchrisitan not to pay for a
paper you receive as anything else you
receive. We try to refrain from mak
ing such appeals as this to our pat
rons, as we do not wish to have sub
scribers who live outside of the Twin
Cities know of our citizens' shortcom
ings. The people for whom this is in
tended know their duty let them do
it that's all. Pay for what you get
you'll be happy and we'll be happier.
But don't do as the subscriber did in
the following case'
W. D. Smith, second assistant in the
office of the secretary of state, is edi
tor of the Winnebago City Enterprise.
Recently Mr. Smith has been trying
to open the hearts and pocket books
of his delinquent subscribersand has
appealed with great eloquence, partic
ularly to one man who is several years
in arrears. On several occasions Mr.
Smith has renewed his request for a
settlement but without any results. A
few days ago, however, the delinquent
subscriber was heard from. He wrote
a letter explaining his poor financial
circumstances and in place of a remit
tance inclosed a religious tract on
"Your Inheritance in the Future."
Don't send us any tracts, please, nor
advice send or bring cash. Just to
show our friends that there's nothing
mean about us, we will make a dis
count of 25 per cent on all old sub
scription accounts paid during April
and May, or, will take new subscrip
tions at the same discount. Call or
send to The Appeal office, Room 110
Union Block, St. Paul.
NANCE O'NEI L.
At the Grand Opera House, St. Paul.
The coming week at this playhouse
will witrtess the advent of Mis? Nance
O'Neil, the talented American traged
ienne in a lepertoire of her most cele
brated eucceesep. Mies O'Neil reeds no
introduction to lrcal theatre eoe-s she
will be rpme inhered as havirg met with
sp'endid success during ber visit hare
last summer at the Grand Opera Houee
where she appeared for four week* in
vaiious leading characters. Since her
engagement here, Miss O'Neil has capti
vated the Wts
appearing with dieting
favor in San Francicco, Honolulu and in
fact has made a tiiumpbanttour of the
entire western country. The newepsper
comments upon hertctirg talenta, have
been mot flattering and tiiey have unit
ed in according hei the title of the com
ing tragedienne, not only of America
but of the world.
Since her appearance here she is said
to have developed both beauty and
grace and her stage work is said to have
acquired afaisb, of refinement, stie
and depth of power, truly remarkable,
fche will prcssnt on this occasions reper
toire of ber mott popular eucccssesand
the opening performance will be given
over to Herr Suderman's powerful do.
mettic diama eatitled "Madga". In the
title lole of this play she is said to be
grandly eupeib and San Francisco went
wild over her remarkable interpretation
of this leading character. Mits O'Neil
will also preaert daring this vi*it, her
own version of "Leah, the Forsaken''
entitled "The Jewess". 8be will also
play "O iver Twist" in which she assum
es the role of Nancy Syker. Other plays
of her repertoiie to bs given here will
probably include "Canaille" and "Ingo
Thoee who have never seen Mifs
O'Neil will g}n 1 much to erjoy in the il
lustration of her superb dramatic power.
She will be supported by en able com
panjft including McKee Rankiu, the
world-famous actor and etsge director
Herbert Carr, Ricka Allen and others.
Temper as a Influence on Voice.
Temper, says an authority, has immense ln
luenoe on the tone of the einging voice. An
Jl-natured or querulous person will Invariably
kave a catlike quality In the voice, which
perceptible In singing quite as much ae ia
MOST WORSHIPFUL GRAND LODG
MINNESOTA, A. F. AHD A M.
H. B. HOVSTOX, Grand Master.
JAMBS WOODFOIIK, Grand Secretary.
43% West Third street.
PIOKZKB Lena*. No. 1. A F. AND A. M. meets
the first Monday in each month at Masonic Hah
8. W. corner Fifth and Robert streets Master
Matons in good standiug always welcome.
S. H. HADLEY, W.
W. A. HILTABD, Sec, 134 Atwater.
MINNESOTA LOOSE NO. 2. A. F. and A. meet*
on the first and third Tuesday in each month at
Masonic Hall S. W. corner of Fifth and Robert
streets. Master Marons In good standing always
W. T. GASsAwar W.M.
J. H. DiLUKGHAS, Sec. Conrt House.
W K. H. STSTEKS LODGE. NO. 3. A. F. snd A. M.
meets second and fourth Monday in each month as
Masonic Hal), S.". corner Fifth and Robert Sts.
Master Mason in good standing always welcome.
AKDRKW JACMOH W. M.
H. C. VAUGHN. Sec.
SBFKCT ASHLER LODSI, HO. 4, A. 7 and AI I
meets the second and fourth Tuesday in each
month at Masonic Hall S. W. corner Fifth and
Bobert St. Master Masons la good standing'
Joan A- Wttss*' W. M.
X. W. CBANCVM, SSC. 95 Ceder
BETHEL CHAPTEB NO. 88 A. M. meets ths
first aud third Tharsday in each month at Masonic
Hall Vf. corner of Fifth and Robert street*
Royal Arch Masons in good stapding always
DANIEL Roy H. P.
W. T. SUSSAwar Secy. State Capitol.
PiLGitiM CoHMAKDBRy No. T. Meets the
second and third Thursday in each month at their
asTinm in Masonic Hall S W. corner Fifth and
Robert streets. Knights Templar in good stand,
ing always welcome,
W. T. GASBAWAT. E
DAMEL Roy, Sec, N.P. R. P. Gen'l Bldg
J. K. HU .ABB XiSMB, X*. SMStS StSt SBC BBS*
sad Tuesday ia each stoats st Masonic Hall Sr*
snd street between Hennepin and Nicollet AWc.
Masons In good standing always welcome.
JOHN G. bTxaazTT, W. K.
HARTET BURKS. Sec.Medical Block
A. ana A. wo. M.. aaeoftk
first second In each montaf*
asonle Hall stree betwssa afceSBfv
and Nicollet ATS'S. Masons 1B good standing-*,
Gso. W. DAY, W. M.
WV.JASTB B, Sec'y Lumber Exchange.
NOBVB teas CaswisiMf
D. meets tbe second Tuesday
SCHDAT SERVICES: Morning Prayer, Lltsaw
snd Semen 11:00 A. M, Sunday School and Child
ren's Vespers 8.00 v. v. Evensong and Sermon
1:00 p. v. Wednesday Evening Prayer and
Lecture 8:00 M. Friday: Ohoir Rehearsal and
Brotherhood of St Andrew IKK) r. u. All are
cordially^ invited. Seats free.
O. TJ. O. O. a
ST ANTHONY LODGE, NO. 2877, meets (be first
and third Wednesday in each month for ttre trans*
action of bustnei s, second and fourth Wednesdays
for instruction, at their hall. Second street, bev
wee*n Nicollet snd Hennepin avenues
S. HABX, N. G.
JAMBS A. SCOTT. P. S. P. O. Box 88
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ifa*. TTOMBB LODOB. NO. S. K. of P. meets tb*
second and fourth Thnrsdays ia the saonth. Bre
tsers 1B good standing welcome. At Labor Tens
eta Fourth and B'fhts Ave. So.
J. W. JAOKSOB. O.
Jeai. A. OASB, O. B. and 8.
OV MnnrxsoTALSBSB Me. L.K. ef P. meet*
trst and thir Tharsda In eeen swath. Al
etho In goo At Mason
Hall sJmtsstweeaBsBBefta sad. Bis
B. B. ITABB, K. B. sad B.
Place kv on yetas
k*a tkeavatek) hs
he twists, tarns, stsaasj
sail*, ana Urns
Tk* win sin lis*
WlteBoff TOB ssdsaV
Bteder lord yea ens?
saaooat ef fom. Jest the
thing t* convulse a Crowd.
wH?UghUr Bveryrd Mat has a aneaatBg- sa
JOB place oaves* sweett
art's hand aad watch hot
taraiags aad tvrietfage. sss)
refer Co the printed extesH
tone they WSl tell yet)
wfather akwthinkB Urn i
her nassloBate or aaambla,
constant er chaawsehka.
Jealous, cold, diagenl,^aer?
getls, rWtcseTeU. Thef
wUi slss tali whs* sal
fitehes (S for ace.) also
learn hew auk a lest
Randolph Novelty Adv. Company
*tJe) sMtw, locJUoa, U.
IT yotl Wlil aand .L,T*W ^_^3
hicago. ID., thiajpa-po
la each month.
JAS. V. KEVP &- ft. Sst'y M7 Guaranty
MARS LODGE, No. 2202, meets secord
fcurtn Wednesday in each month oi oufcus
snd the third Wednesday for Instruction at Odd
Wallows Hall. 335 Wabasha street.
T. HICKMASN, P. S 422 St. Anthony
F. PARKER, N G-, 396 Edmund St.
HOUSEHOLD OP RUTH* NO 558 G. U. O. of O. F.
Meet* first and third Monday in each month for
busm*SB, second Monday for instruction, at Odd
Fellows Hall, 25 Wabasha.
MRS. SARAH KIRTLET. M. N. G.
Mas. IDA JOHJSON, W. R. 374 Summit Place.
ST. JAMES, A. X. CMTJBCM.
Cor. Falter ana Jay street*.
StlHDAT SXBTICXS: 11.30 A. M.', 7j80 T. W*S
Bssday prayer meeting, 8:00 r. PastorTistts *a
Monday and Tuesday at boms Wednesday sad
Thursday. Weddings, funerals sad ths sick s*
vauded oa notice.
REV J. C. ANDERSON, Pasior.
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH.
Cor. 13th and Cedar.
SLNDAT SERVICES ?reaching|at 11 -00 A. and
45 P.M. Sunday at 12'30 o'clock. Wednesday
vening general prayer meeting. Friday even ins
study Sunday School lesson. Funerals and wed
dings promptly attended.
REV. D. S. ORNER, Pastor, 405 Farrington
T. PHILIPS EPISCOPAL MISSION
dU Bice street, bet Aurora and TJnlTorsity.
I iff* tojoar ffdrtg on^montlai