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The Appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn. ;) 1889-19??, November 02, 1912, Image 2

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A National Afro-American Newspaper
49 E. 4th Street, St. Paul, Minn.
J. Q. ADAMS, Manager.
No. 236 Union Block, 49 E. 4th St.
Metropolitan Bids:.. Room 1020.
C. F. ADAMS, Manager.
443 S. Dearborn St., Suits 660.
When subscriptions are by any means al
lowed to run without prepayment, the
terms are 60 cents for each 13 weeks
and 5 cents for each odd week, or at the
rate of 2 40 oer vear
Remittances should be made by Express
Money Order, Post Office Money Order,
Registered Letter or Bank Draft Post
age Stamps will be received the same as
cu.3h for the fractional parts of a dollar.
Only one cent and two cent stamps
silver should never be sent through the
mail It is almost sure to wear a hole
through the envelope and be lost, oi
else it may be stolen Persons who
sent silver eo us in letters do so at their
own risk.
Marriage and death notices 10 lines or less
$1. Each additional line 10 cents Pay
ment strictly in advance, and to be an
nounceds v)e
Mi i
^b&jrf rf
at all must come in season to
Advertising rates, 15 cents per agate lino,
each insertion Theie are fouiteen
agate lines in an inch, and about seven
words in an agjte line No single ad
vertisements loss than $1 No discount
Allowed on loss than thieo months con
ti ict Cish must accompany all orders
fiorn parties unknown to us Furthei
particulars on application
Reading notices 21)
ents per line, each
insertion No discounts for time oi
space. Reading matter it. set in brevier
typeibout six words to the line. All
hiad-h'nife count double
The date on the address label shows when
subsenption expires Renew ils should
be made two weeks prior to expnation
so that no paper may be missed, as the
paper shows when time Is out
It occasionally happens th it papers sent
to subscribers ate lffet or stolen In case
do not rective anv number when
clue, infoim us by postal card at the
expnation of five days from that date,
cate ot the missing number
Communications to leceive attentions
must be newsy, upon important subjects,
plainly written only upon one 3ide of the
papoi, must i each us Tuesdays if pos
sible, anyway not latei than Wednes
i tys, and bear the signatm of trie
wthoi No manuscript returned, un
less stamps are sent tor postage
We do not hold oui selves responsible for
the viewa of our conespondents.
Soliciting agents
Write for terms
wanted everywhere
Sample copies free.
In every letter that you write us never
fail to give your full name and address,
plainly written, post office county and
state Business letters of all kinds must
he written on separate sheets from let
ters containing news or matter for pub
lication Entered as second class matter
June 6, 1885 at the postoffice at St Paul,
Minn under act of Congress, March 3,
President Taft Says It Is Essen
tial to Full Development.
Every once in awhile jou will
meet a ruiiu whose vision is a
bit clouded, who talks about the
waste ot money in teaching men
of youi lace the curriculum of
an academic institution Instead
of sending them to the univer
sity, the claim is made that they
should be sent to manual train
ing institutions Such a man has
never thought deeply on the sub
ject and does not understand
that as a race which is striving
onwaid aud upward you need
many who shall be leadersmen
who shall figure in the learned
professions, many of them as
physicians, as lawyeis and espe
cially as mmisteis
Race Has High Ideals.
I belie\e in the higher educa
tion of the race so that the
leadeis of the Afio American
people tna\ ha\e high ideals, and
I believe the ha\e 1 belie\e
that they subscribe, as perhaps
some others our community
lite do not. to the majesty of the
law and have respect for con
stituted authority [hearty ap
plause] aud for our institutions
as they are. [Great applause. J
President Taft at Howard Uni
versity Meeting.
We are on the eve of the most im
portant election which has been held
in this country since 1860 That elec
tion was followed by a bloody war in
which the lives of thousands were sac
rificed on the country's altar. In the
event of the election of the Democratic
ticket this year we believe that the
Injury to the country would equal that
which followed the election of 1860,
when war spread over our beautiful
land and drenched the soil with the
blood of the flower of the country War
would not be the result of the elec
tion, but hunger and want would visit
homes where now peace and comfort
We wish to continue to enjoy the
good times we now have, and the only
way to be assured that prosperity will
continue is to stand by the Republican
party. We should not try any experi
ments or indulge any petty spite, as
every vote is needed, and where any
one fails to vote for the Republican
candidate that is equivalent to half a
vote tor the opposition. This is an im
portant matter, especially in some of
the close Congressional districts, for it
is necessary to have a Republican
Congress to uphold a Republican Pres
It is possible that some objectionable
men may be on the ticket in certain lo
calities, but there is so much at stake
this time that they should be over
looked Do not take any chances by
voting a split ballot
Before another issue of THE AP
PEAL, one of the most important po
litical battles the history of this
nation will have been fought at the
Who will come out victorious, as the
choice of the people, for the head of
this government, no one can tell
The Afro-Americans have, or should
have, considerable interest in the out
come All they ever received, of any
consequence, as citizens of this coun
try, came directly or indirectly, from
the Republican party Taft is the rep
resentative of the Republican party
To uphold the Republican party you
must vote for Taft.
The sudden death of Hon James S
Sheiman, present Vice President of
the United States, and the Republican
candidate foi re-election, has compli
cated matters a little, but just go
ahead and cist jour ballots for the
Republican electots and they will take
care of the rest
Vote For Taft
Who Will Be Re-elected President of the United States Next Tuesday.
Barnes Schoolcraft Sherman
Born October 24, 1855 Died October 30, 1012
There are more than 300 Afro-Amer
ican newspapers published in the
United States and of these but about
a half a dozen are supporting the Dem
ocratic party. The great majority are
true to the Grand Old Party.
The Democratic party has never had
any fixed principles or policies. It has
ever been the blind instrument of ev
ery bad element that might for the
time being be upppermost or seem to
promise party success
As the boys in '61 buckled on the
knapsack and shouldered the gun, re
solved that the government should be
preserved, so today the same spirit
animates them and their progeny and
they'll \ote for Taft
"The Republican party has done
more for humanity, more for human
liberty, and more for human progress
than any other party since the stars
first sang together."Former Vice
President Fairbanks
Nearly all of the prominent Afro
Americans who strayed away into the
Roosevelt camp have come back to the
Republican fold They say there is no
place in the Moosevelt party for the
Colored man
The bugles have sounded the charge!
up, boys and rout them, chase them
from the hilltops, from the woods,
from the fence corners, from every
coigne of vantage they may possess.
Be sure to make a vigorous fight for
the Republican candidates for Congress
in every district A Republican Con
gress is needed to uphold a Repub
lican President
Vote for Taft if you hope for protec
tion and justice in the South.
r^Ll-Ss *Z'r~t&
A Quarter of a Century of Wedded
Bliss Cause for a Grand Social
Function, Enjoyed by a Host of
The spacious residence of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas EL Franklin, 548 Wa
basha, on Thursday evening, Oct. 17,
was the scene of one of the most
recherche sdciaj functions our city has
enjoyed for a long time. The occa
sion was the celebration of the twenty
fifth anniversary,* or "Silver Wedding"
of the above mentioned couple.
The parlors and dining room were
handsomely and appropriately deco
rated with silver ornaments and tin
sel, autumn leaves, cut flowers, ever
greens, etc., and presented a very
pleasing appearance.
Mr and Mrs. Franklin having long
been highly respected residents of the
city, the responses to their invitations
were very nuifierous.
Promptly at the appointed hour the
"bridal party" entered the parlor, at
tended by Dr. and Mrs. O. D. Howard,
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Moker, Mesdames
W. Milton and S. A. Bellesen, while
Mrs Addie C. Minor played the wed
ding march. When properly grouped
before Rev. M. Jones, he invoked
Divine blessings
The "bride" wore a beautiful gown
of silver gray Tuscan royal with bugle
trimming and looked not a whit less
charming than she did twenty-five
years before when she stood at the
hymemal altar. The "groom" wore
the conventional dress suit.
Reception committee comprised the
attendants, augmented by Mesdames
W. Blair, G. H. Lucas, L. M. Terri)l,
Delia Pettis, Anna Green and Hattie
Delicious refreshments were dis
pensed from the handsomely decorated
dining table by Mesdames L. A. Melker,
A. Roper, K. B. Bond, J. H. Dilling
ham, S. A. Moffitt and Winnie Vincent,
assisted by Messrs. C. H. Miller, W. M.
Turner and N. Scheffey.
Favors consisting of tiny ribbon
bows and silver wedding bells were
furnished each guest by Mesdames C.
H. Miller and W. H. Reynolds.
Miss Hattie Pettis presided at the
punch bowl.
The presents were received by
Mesdames T. R. Hickman and E. W.
The door tenders were Masters
Eunice Hoage, George Hoage and Em
ory Lindsay.
The decorations were by Mr. C. H.
The host, hostess and guests being
in the best of spirits, the occasion was
most enjoyable to all.
The presents were numerous and
very handsome and gave ocular evi
dence of the high regard in which the
happy couple were held at home and
The list is about as follows.
Six cut glass silver rimmed water
coastersMiss Clara E Scull, Galves
ton, Tex.
Large sterling berry spoonMrs. An
nie E. Weaver and Miss Hallie
Brown and mother, Wilberforce, Ohio.
Silver cold meat forkMrs. S. W
Trice, Chicago, 111
Silver butter dish and knife, deco
rated plateMr. and Mrs H. Black
burn, Winnipeg, Can
Silver meat fork and pie knifeMrs
S. Gray and niece Miss Florence
Meyers, Des Moines, Iowa.
Silver cream ladleMrs E Hen
derson, Chicago, 111.
Set silver tea spoonsFather of
"bride," Mr. W. G. Robinson, Indian
apolis, Ind.
Silver souvenir spoonProf, and
Mrs. A. B. Bolden, Moberly, Mo
Six Irish linen handkerchiefsMrs.
Minnie Brooks, Houston, Tex.
Tiffany glass and silver sugar bowl
Mrs Dovie Campbell, Alberta, Can
Embroidered lunch cloth"The
Washingtons," Chicago, 111.
Silver mustard stand and olive fork
Mr. and Mrs. N. Thomas and Mr. Mc
Donald, of "The Rag Time Trio
Embroidered lunch clothMrs. N
McCrank, New Richmond, Minn.
Silver cream ladleMrs C. C.
Willis, Indianapolis, Ind.
Silver pickle.forkMrs. Alice Bundy,
Richmond, Ind.
Silver syrup standMr and Mrs S
E Bond, Chicago, 111
Pearl-handled butter knifeMrs Al
lie Gilliam, Indianapolis, Ind.
Silver souvenir spoonMiss Lulu
Board, Chicago, 111.
Souvenir shell ornamentMr. P. H.
James, Langston, Okla.
Silver broachMrs. Millie E. Riley,
Edmonton, Can
Set Japanese bread and butter plates
Mr. Arthur Wilson, Los Angeles, Cal.
Japanese cups, saucers and plates
Mr Harry Jones, Los Angeles, Cal.
Silver meat forkMrs. Levi Palmer,
Kohoms, Ind.
Silver sugar spoonMrs. C. Granger
Harris, Galveston, Tex.
Silver, gold bowl, berry spoonMrs.
A. Garvin, Portland, Ore.
Large silver salad spoonMrs. Mag
gie Williams, Mrs. Katherine Francis,
Indianapolis, Ind.
Silver gravy ladleMrs. Mary
McKemmey, Chicago, 111.
White wool crocheted toqueMrs.
Rose Fox and "Picks," New York.
Silver butter knifeMrs. Eli Bass,
Connersville, Ind.
Silver and cut glass butter dish and
box cigarsMr. J. K. Wheeler, Boston,
Silver mesh bagMr. and Mrs. Ar
thur Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. I. S Bogie,
Mr. and Mrs G. G. Hicks, Mrs. E A.
Mitchell, Mr. S. S. Miller, Minneapo-I
Silver marmalade standMr. and
f-^ J,
Mrs. Felix A. St. Louis, Minneapolis.
Cabinet of silver knives, forks,
spoons, etc.Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mo
ker, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Miller, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Bass.
Silver punch ladleMr. K. W.
Silver berry spoon, Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Mills.
Silver and Rockwood casseroleMr.
C. Chavis.
Silver sugar spoonMr. and Mrs. J.
P. Anderson.
Large silver, gold bowl, berry spoon
Mr and Mrs. J. W. Walton.
Set silver fruit knivesProf. A.
China bread plateMrs. Major, Mrs.
W. Vincent.
Silver salad spoonMr. and Mrs.
Oliver Taylor and mother.
Silver cake basketMr. A. J. Pruitt.
Silver framed mirrorMr. and Mrs.
Geo Lowe.
Set silver fruit knivesMr. Edward
Carney Buck.
Silver cold meat forkMrs Lillian
Silver butter knife" and sugar spoon
Mr and Mrs. J. Godfrey.
Silver ice cream server and set
forksMr. Henry G. Johnson, Sr.
Cut glass berry dishMrs. E. Bryan.
Silver thread crocheted handbag
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Lucas.
Two silver dollarsMrs. Katie Mey
ers, Miss Ella Stewart.
Silver chafing dishMrs. Gough,
Mrs. Paul and Mr. and Mrs. N. Wil
Dozen silver after dinner spoons,
sugar spoon and qream ladle
Mrs. M. J. Brown and Mrs. Nellie But
Silver cold meat forkMr. and Mrs
J. W Milton.
Silver berry spoonMrs. E Camp
Potted fernsMr. Chas Farr and
Silver sugar bowlMr. and Mrs. A
B. Allen
Silver syrup standMr S. L. Hop
Silver fruit standMrs. Jesse Hen
Two silver dollarsDr. and Mrs.
Valdo Turner.
Fancy fruit jarMr. Earle.
Silver plateauMessrs Fred Redd,
F. M. Moore, Gus Ferdinand.
Cut glass water setMr. and Mrs
H. F. Mclntyre, Mr. and Mrs. A. Payne,
Mr and Mrs. W. R. Godette, Mr. and
Mrs. F. D. McCracken, Mr. and Mrs.
P. H. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. O. D.
Charleston, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Jones,
Mr. and Mrs. John Blair, Mr. and Mrs.
F. A. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Cox, Mr.
and Mrs. S. Maxwell, Dr. and Mrs.
O. Howard, Mrs. A. J. Bell, Miss
Lorena Cox, Miss Olive Howard.
Sets silver knives, forks and spoons
members of Household of Ruth 553,
G. U. O. of O. F. Mesdames J. E.
Johnson, S A Bellesen, W. H. Rey
nolds, E. W. Lindsay, Ella Roach, Liz-
zie Duncan, Susie Walker, Hattie Dav
enport, V. Mclntyre, Mary Thomas,
Carrie Dunn, Lola Hickman, L. A. Por
ter, Maggie Ashworth, Mary Starks,
Nancy Fox, Maggie Beard, Anna Mof
fitt, Emma Hardin, Amelia Turner,
Nellie Cotton, Cherry Hatton, Jen
nette Kelly Mr and Mrs T. Medley,
Mr and Mrs J. Johnson, Mr and
Mrs Broyles, Mr and Mrs. Chas.
Allen, Miss Katie Palmer, Miss Ida
May Johnson, Miss Florette Turner,
Mr. A Jones, Mr. Wm Bowen, Mes
dames Mary Chandler, Mamie Durant,
Clemantme Holliday, Mabel Patrick,
Birdie High, Julia Cotton, Julia
'Strong, Laura Strong, E. Jones, Mr.
Wm Turner.
Silver cake basketUnited Benevo
lent Association- Mr. and Mrs. J.
White, Mr and Mrs H. Harris, Mr I
Mrs. Chas, Morgan, Mr and Mrs.
N Jenkins, Mr and Mrs L. A. Yeizer,
Mr. and Mrs J. N Bronson, Mr. and
Mrs J. Cleary, Mr. and Mrs W. G.
Hood, Mr. and Mrs. Hicks, Mr and
Mrs Shedd Lawrence, Mr and Mrs.
Geo Duckett, Mr and Mrs. Samuel
Brown, Mr. and Mrs Harry Hughes,
Mr and Mrs Bond, Mr and Mrs
Walter Porter, Rev and Mrs. E H.
McDonald, Mrs. Isabelle Griscom, Mrs.
Mary A Gamble, Mrs M. Pope, Mrs
Elizabeth Echols, Misses Laura and
Folrence Cotton, Mr Geo Mercer
Silver sandwich stand, silver rim
plateauMr. and Mrs. James Watson,
Mr and Mrs. Samuel Hatcher, Mr.
and Mrs E. Jackson, Mr and Mrs
W Jameson, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Alex
ander, Mr. and Mrs C. Shrap, Mr
and Mrs. W. A. Jenkins, Mr. and Mrs
Raymond, Mr. and Mrs. W C.
Brown, Mr and Mrs. L. A. Melker, Mr.
and Mrs. B. L.~"vJThite, Mr. and Mrs.
O N Clayton, Mr. Moses A. Johnson,
Mr. E. W. Crancum, Rev. and Mrs. A.
H. Lealtad.
Cut glass berry bowl and solid sil
ver ringthe "groom," Mr. T. E.
Damask table cloth, dozen napkins,
four handsome embroidered sheer lin
en handkerchiefsMr. and Mrs. L. M.
Terrell, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hoage, Mr.
and Mrs. John Roper, Mr. and Mrs.
Jos, Adams, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Wil
liams, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ewing, Mr.
and Mrs. B. C. Archer, Rev. and Mrs.
W. D. Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Harris,
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Charleston, Mr. and
Mrs. Roper, Mr. and Mrs. T. Ed
Matters Social, Religious and General
Which Have Happened and are to
Happen Among the People of the
City. The Porters' and Waiters' Club,
Glover Shull, manager, has moved to
311 Hennepin avenue.
"The Kemps," Bobby and Mamie, of
New York, are filling an engagement
at the Orpheum this week and making
If you want to buy a lot or housed
or want to rent see Mr Jasper Gibbs,
Jr. Phone N. W. Cedar S. 3830.Ad-
Thomas Henderson was arrested on
suspicion of being implicated in the
attack on Chas. Novasat last Wednes
day morning and is being held to
await the outcome of the assault.
Keystone Hotel and Buffet, 1313
Washington Avenue South. Rooms
and Meals by Day, Week or Month.
Rooms $1.50 per month and up. Spe
cial rates for theatrical people Kidd
Mitchell, Prop.Advertisement.
By order of the President, no ad
mission fee will be charged for the re
mainder of the grand series of lec
tures being given under the auspices of
the Sunday Forum All are invited to
come without money and without
Mr Robert Canty wishes to call the
attention of THE APPEAL readers to
his restaurant and cafe, "The Little
Pekin," located on Third avenue
South, next to Parker's barber shop
Catering and parties can be handled
on short notice.Advertisement
On tomorrow at the Sunday Forum
Attorney W Morris will speak on
"Some Observations From My Trips
Through the South," at the Prosperity
meeting at St. Peter A. M. E. church,
22nd street and 9th avenue So., at 4:00
o'clock Everybody cordially invited.
WHEN IN ST PAUL go to the
St. Louis Kitchen, No. 138 E Third St.,
upstairs, for your meals. All home
cooking AH regular meals 25 cents.
Breakfast from 7:00 to 11-00 a. m.
dinner from 12:00 m. to 3-00
supper from 5 On to 00 VTrc Julia
Hinson, Prop. Tel. T. S. 2718Ad-
It was the intention of THE AP
PEAL to make no especial publication
of certain recent rotten racial doings
in Chicago, because it was thought to
be scarcely worth while, as no matter
what migac be advanced by THE AP
PEAL it would "cut no ice" with col
orphobists. But here comes a white
American, born in the Empire State,
who has something to say anent the
subject, and space is given to his
communication, as follows
Caressed into luxuriant beauty by
the ardent rays of a tropic sun, the
earth's equatorial regions glow in a
splendor of vivid coloration which de
lights the eye and appeals to the ima
gination Subject to the same law of
environment the pigment, present in
the skin of even the light colored race,
is so developed in the inhabitants of
the torrid clime that there is a marked
contrast in their aspect to that of
their lighter hued brethren What is
the result?
Because the Supreme Being has seen
fit to create dark complexions, the
hapless victims, guilty of the crime of
appearing as their Creator made them,
have endured a martyrdom which can
be paralleled only in the sufferings
of the "Son of Man" and His loyal
If there is any reason for this, if we
are^ to account for the fact, we must
believe that "Whom God loveth He
Does this view seem ridiculous? Let
us see
In the late Southern war, while
Southern men were fighting to con
tinue slavery, their homes were de
fenseless This was the opportunity
for their victims to repay in blood and
rapine the indignities that had been
ruthlessly visited upon their man
hood How did they use-the chance
for revenge 9
By a friendship so loyal and stead
fast that their oppressors must have
been "puitt toe shame," if, indeed,
werec sense ofs decencycowardicmtheniote-
said, or even suspectedether
aany action wa du
No suc
tna Th
wards, Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Adams, MrJ white man's lust?
and Mrs. W. H. Moore, Mr. and Mrs. If the brother whose complexion dif-
S. E. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Allen, fers from our own is willing to forget
Mr and Mrs C. A. Benjamin, Mr. and I his ancient humiliation, let us not re
Mrs. D. Pope, Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Ham
iltdn, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Smith, Mrs.
Delia Pettis, Mrs. Ella Glass, Mrs. Em
ma Warren, Mrs. Sabra Lawrence,
Mrs. Addie C. Minor, Mrs. Florence
Henley, Mrs. Laura Green, Mrs. Lou
isa Wriht Misses Cora and Missouri
Anderson, Hattie Pettis, Eunice Glass,
Ellen Warren Mrs. Hattie Wood
bridge, Chicago.
A number of letter of congratulation
were received from home and abroad, race I have written this
Advertisement. F. R. Hayes.
conduct of the black soldiers in
honorable warfare gives the lie to any
such idea
These considerations should be
taken in account in their bearing up
on an incident which has lately hap
pened in Chicago A black man and
a white woman, both having arrived
at an age of discretion, desire to form
a legitimate matrimonial connection
The general public have little, if any,
real concern the matter, but it has
fallen into a frenzy. It writhes in a
spasm of virtuous indignation Why?
The man's complexion is unsatisfac
tory and he ^s of a persecuted race
It is well known that the malice of
a criminal toward his victim is of the
most persistent kind, and the white
race can never forgive the sons of
Africa the degradation it forced upon
them. Dark as the skin of the back
race is, far darker are the pages of
American history upon which are re
corded the treatment this race has re
ceived in the "Land of Liberty"(?)
Now, if our enlightened citizens
wish to deal with the degradation of
white women, let them note well this
pertinent fact: for every girl of their
race who has contracted legitimate re
lations with a black man, a thousand
have been forced into prostitution in
ministering to the lust for gain who
were, because of such selfishness, re
spected. They were "successful," they
were "smart."
Observe how numerous*are the peo
ple of mixed blood. .Can you see no
connection of this fact with the oth
er fact, that for over a century black
women had no defense against the
mind him of itnot, at least, without
the decent blush of shame, fte shows
no especial desire for intimate social
relations with us. The exceptions to
this rule are rare. He only asks that
our blackguardism be a little modified
by self-respect.
"Of one blood God created all the
nations of the earth," and all are neces
sary to accomplish the destiny of man
1 For the honor of my own Caucasian
The Postal Savings Bank is open
evenings daily from 9 to 7:30, and on
Saturday until 9 o'clock p. m.
FOR RENTTwo flats, one 4 rooms,
one 3 rooms, li W. Central avenue.
Apply on the premises.Advertise
FOR RENTTwo rooms furnished
for gentlemen or man and wife for
light housekeeping, 311 Rice street.
If you get THE APPEAL it is a
weekly reminder to come and pav
what you owe for tt. Putting it off
only makes the bill larger.
Everyone who receiyes THE AP
PEAL and has not paid for it is ex
pected to pay for it No one is en
titled to receive it free This means
Wait and watch for the Ladies*
Drill under the auspices of the Ladies'
Aid Society of Pilgrim Baptist church,
at the church, Thursday, Nov. 28.
Tickets 25 cents.Advertisement.
Prepared by T. O'Connor by the
authority of Robert A Smith, the
price to be paid therefor is $5.00
Ml'* Rw
HSSSctm& A**^ TnylMBTSlTB/W
S^S^S^^^^IaSr ^.^^SP^ S Z^ ^WSIiaiiBI
Candidate for Re-Election for County
Commissioner Ramsey County.
Make moiie easy at home cone
spondinj, for newspapers, experience
unnecessary Send starnn for partic
illais Empire Pip c-vridicatf* Mid
dleport, N YThis is a snap Ad
Barrett & Mueller, Funeial Direct
ors and Embalmers 40 St Peter
street, for $75, will furnish for a fu
neral A cloth coveied casket, em
balmmg and service two carriages,
hearse and graveAdvertisement
A SNAPDon't let this ger away
from you A fine, New York make,
upright piano that cost $210 00 for
sale for $50 down and $50 111 mstal
ments Apply at Minnesota Realty
Co, 516 New York Life Bldg Both
phones 1197 Advertisement
F. Harm & Bro, the popular
jewelers and opticians, formerly of
237 Robert street, have moved to
larger and better quarters at No. 14
East Sixth street, between Wabasha
and Cedar, where they will be pleased
to see old and new patrons Adver
Julia Hinson, proprietor, No 138 E
3d St, up stairs Meals 25 cts Break
fast from 7-00 to 11 00 a m, Dinner
from 12.00 to 3'00 Supper
from 5 00 to 8 00 All regular
meals 95 rts. \ll home eookmg Tel
S 2718.Advertisement.
Prepared by H. Robinson in the in
terest of and by the authority of George
H. Moeller, for which $5 00 is to be
Republican Candidate for Representa
tive, 36th District (4th Ward).
A native of the city of Saint Paul,
with all his interests located in the
city of his birth with no "strings" at
tached to him, a man in the prime of
life, clean, strong and able, Geo H.
Moeller will make a representative of
which the Fourth Ward will be proud.
He knows the Fourth Ward "like a
book" He carried papers in it when
as a boy he was throw on his own re
sources by the death of his father, the
late Geo. Moeller, Sr, well known to
many of the older residents of the
Working steadily and persistently
since then, he ha seamed an enviable
reputation for honesty and integrity
For nearly two years he has been em
ployed as cashier, bookkeeper and!
head office man for the Corning Ad
vertising Agency
Mr. Moeller is 30 years of age He
realizes that his political reputation is
yet to made and he is anxious to make
the same kind of reputation in public
life that he has in private life.
He will "make good" if, as seems
exceedingly probable, the people of the
Fourth Ward give him a chance
It is the sterling qualities in the
make-up of Geo. H. Moeller that en
dears him to the voters of the Fourth
Ward. It was at a meeting of the
Fourth Ward organization held on the
evening of Oct. 16, when he said "Mr.
Chairman, I know Mr. Philip E Reid
by reputation and fully know that the
city and ward has sustained an ir
reparable loss in his death, and moi
"that on account of the respect we
bear for him that this meeting sjand
adjourned." The motici was unani
mousy carried.
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