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northwestern Publishing Company.
ST. PAUL OFFICE,
ROOM 27, UNION BLOCK.
CO B. FOTXRTH AND CEDAB.
t). Q.ADAMS, Editor.
Como Blocker 325 Dearborn St
Rooin^ 13, 1 4 and 15.
C. A^AMS, Manager.
224 HENNEPIN AVENUE.
Z. W MITCHELI/, Manager.
312 W Jefferson Street, Room 3
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S&f TAKE NOTICE.
This paper is for sale by:
C. WALDON, 108, Fifth street, St. Paul.
CHAS. LVNDEE, 111, Harrison St..Chicago.
R. S. BRIAN, 446, S. State St., Chicago.
F. A. CniNX, 338, Thirtieth St., Chicago.
W. H. MONROE, 370 Dearborn, Chicago.
G. PURCELLJ 2G4G, State Street, Chicago.
W. NELSON, 171) Walnut, Street, Chicago.
EEMOVDK HoufeE, 323 Clark st Chicago.
LEVI P. MORTON,
of New York.
For Governor WM. R, MERRIAM,
of Ramsey County.
For Lieut. Governor A. E. RICE,
of Kandiyohi County.
For Sec'ty of State HAXSMATTSON,
of Goodhue Countv.
For Treasurer JOSEPH BOBLETER,
of Brown County.
For Ut' Geji'l .MOSES E CLAPP,
of Otter Tail County.
For Chief Justice J. GILFILLAN.
For Assistant Justice...L. W. COLLINS.
Judges of trie Second Judicial District
HASCAL E. BRILL, ORLANDO SIM
ONS, WILLIAM LOUIS KELLY.
County Auditor JOS.E. OSBORNE.
County Treasurer....JOSEPH BURGER.
Register of Deeds M. J. BELL.
Sheriff. ED. S. BEAN.
County Attorney J. J. EG AN.
Judge of Probate. SAM MORRISON.
County Surveyor FELIX O'HARA.
Coroner..., J. A. QUINN.
Supt. of Schools G. BLAKE.
Twenty-sixth Senatorial DistrictH. L.
WILLIAMS, J. G. ELMQUIST, C.
Twenty-seventh Senatorial District
HIRAM STEVENS, WILLIAM
BICKEL, JAMES A. JOHNSON, GEB
CitvCIJARLES MICHAUD, PETER
BOLAND, JOSEPH KEATING, J. J.
CountyA. WRIGHT, WALTER B.
SAMUEL P. SNIDER,
of Hennepin County.
W h:ve received information from
private bu.t reliable source that there are
several Colored men in St. Paul who have
expressed,Jheir determination to refrain
from voting at the coming election. The
names of some of these men have been
given and they are not among the ignor
ant classeB, but move in what is con
sidered the best circles ot society. Of
course this is, or, at least is reputed to
be, a free^ountry, where any and every
man has a right to follow the dictates of
his conscience, but in the matter of ex
ercising the God-given boon of suffrage,
Colored men, should take especial
pride. Asfrd especially at this time, when
there seems to be, from the indications,
a probability of again placing the reins
of the government in the hands of the
party who made it possible for Colored
men to enjoy this God-given right, it
becomes the duty of every man to cast
his vote for that party. Every vote
counts one and every man who fails to
vote virtually gives a hatf vote for the
Democrats. "VVe most earnestly hope
that these men who are reported as so
indifferent in this matter will consider
that there are others in the world be
aides themselves who may be affected
by their failure to vote. The election of
Congressman Samuel Snider or Gov.
W. R. Merriam might hinge on one vote
and these parties who have decided to
not vote, migbt be responsible for the
the failure'.to elect these gentlemen and
the other gentlemen on the Republican
ticket, and they certainly would hate
to have to feel tbat they had brought
this serious disaster to the rest of us.
by their neglect of what is really a
sacred duty. We call upon every man
wno has a particle of race pride, who
feels the galling hand of prejudiced op
pression and ostracism upon his neck,
who desires to see the future bring forth
better things for us to go to the proper
places next Tuesday and register, and
go to the some places on Nov. 6 and cast
their votes for the party which made it
possible for them to vote.
The APPEAL is prominently a NEWS-
It is in the collection and publication
of the news that it surpasses all con-
The APPEAL publishes ALL the news
good, bad and indiiferent.
The APPEAL is thoroughly independent
and straightfoiward in its dealings with
everybody. It's fair.
The ne ws in the APPE AL is fresh,
bright and bieezy.
The APPEAL is a modern newspaper,
full of vim, vigor and Mtahty.
The matter in the APPEAL is short and
to the point.
The people know and appreciate these
things and thats why the regular bona
fide, paiJ, subscription circulation is
twice as large as that of any Colored
papei published in Chicago.
The APPEAL is always pleased to have
a call from any of its friends. Drop in
of the offices, the manager will
St. Paul office, 27 Union Block, Jno.
Q. Adams, manager.
Chicago office, Como Block, 325 Dear-
born St., C. F. Adams, manager.
Minneapolis office, 224 Hennepin
Ave., Z. W. Mitchell, manager.
-Louisville office 312 W Jefferson St
II C. Weeden, manager.
At a recent meeting of the Ladies'
Sewing Society of a church out West
they discussed the subject of methods of
inducing the male population to attend
church and concluded to recommend
restlirsg matches, baseball, footraces
and other popular amusements. Hand
bills were issued containing the follow
ing announcement: "Grand wrestling
at the Methodist church next Sabbath
morning between the Pastor and the
Devil, catch-as-catch-can, best three'
falls out of five. Other novelties will
follow in quick succession. Come one
come all." Some of tbe Chicago churches
ought to try this plan. The males are
tired of pulpit pounders and long for
Dr. W. S. Hoy, the white physician
who killed a handsome Colored girl of
Point Pleasant, W. VaM because she re
fused to marry him, was tried last week
and adjudged insane. White men are
always insane when they wish to
assume lawful, sexual relations with
Colored women, and white women who
prefer to marry Colored men instead of
being| tbeii mistresses, are always in-
sane Funny isn't it? Yet, of one
blood God made all the nations of the
Hon. Edmund Rice when in congress
votes with the Democrats because he is
a Democrat. Democratic measures are
always against the Colored man's inter
ests. Send Samuel P. Snider, a Repub
lican to congress and he will vote for
Republican measures because he is a
Republican and if any measures are in
the interest of the Colored people they
will be of Republican origin. Vole for
Samuel P. Snider for congiess, in the
Fourth Congressional district of Minne
The Democratic wielder of the crim
son bandana, who is tacked onto the
tail of the Democratic presidential kite,
and who referred to the Colored man,
some years ago, as a prolific animal"
will find that on the 6th of November
the "prolific animal" has so inci eased in
numbers as to keep him from presiding
over the United States Senate, by voting
for Harrison and Morton.
Eugene M. Wilson, the Democratic
candidate for Governor of Minnesota,
when in congress in 1870. voted against
the paying of a pension to Mrs. Mary
Lincoln the widow of the martyred
president Abraham Lincoln. VVe will
now vote against him, by voting for W.
The A. M. E. Church Review comes
to us for this quarter with L. J. Coppin,
Editor, a new title page and rich in
literary merit. Among the many con
tributions from tbe pens of our ablest
writers is one from Rev. J. M. Hender
son on church architecture.
Eugene Wilson, when congress
voted against every bill in the interest
of the Colored man. Can any Colored
MAN vote for him to be ^Governor of
Minnesota? Not much!
IIMUllillilfl I jll.llWI^
A-i) .Uj- "ft
Tue subject of our sketch is George
D. Emery, who was born in Northfield,
Rice county, Minnesota December
1856. He graduated from the North
field High School in 1869. going then
to Faribault. He entered the Military
Institute in September, 1869, giaduat
mg from there June, 1873. He be
gan reading law in the office of Whip
ple & Taj lor, in Northfield. Going to
Le Sueur county, Minnesota, he en
tered the law office of A. W Bang,
and. -was admitted to the oar 1ST"
In the fall of 1878 he was nominated
and elected County Attorney of Le
Sueur county, and for two years he per
formed the duties of the office Vvith
credit to himself and the county. He
then moAod to Minneapolis in thesum
mer of '82, and entered the office of
D. M. Osborn & Co.'s Binder and Har
vester Manufacturing establishment
as general solicitor, performing lus
duties there with such skill and com
petency that he was induced to enter
as a partner in the law firm of Russell,
Emery & Reed in 1886.
During his practice in the above
firm he perceived the great necessity
of having the laws of chattel mort
gages in Minnesota and Dakota more
compact. In March, '88. he entered
into the Mercantile Law business
alone, taking nip the work of condens
ing the above laws of this state and
Dakota, and has made remarkable suc
cess and improvements in hib under
taking, which is strong demand toy
his bar associates of the Northwest.
Geo. D. Emery fs now a republican
nominee for municipal judge of Min
neapolis. "We hope and believe that
he will receive the vote of every Col
ored voter and true republican in this
city, which will elect him by a large
George D, Emery.
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR MUNICIPAL JUDGE OF MINNEAPOLIS
Jamas H. Ege.
REPUBLICAN CANDIDAT FOR SHERII-F.
James H. Ege, the republican candi
date for sheriff, is an old lesident of
Hennepin county, having come her
shortly after the close of the war where
he served three years, with credit to
himself. For the last six years he has
filled the position of deputy sheriff,
and knows all the details of the office.
He will have almost the entire support
of the attorneys in the city, they know
ing his worth in that office. is re
spected by all who know him and has
during his service at the court house
on several occasions shown his regard
for the Colored man in such a way that
they should not forget him. has
often shown the Colored people in this
citv and county the utmost favors that
has been possible for him to show in his
capacity of office duties and authority.
L. A. Condit.
CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY AUDITOR.
L. A. Condit, the present incumbent
of the office of Countj Auditor, was
born at Adrian, Mich., in 1849.
came to Minneapolis in 1873. Mr. Con
dit is an expert bookkeeper and was
employed in that capacitr for several
years by Barnard Bros, & Cope, and
also by Foster & Lum, commission
merchants. In 1878 Mr. Condit was
appointed Deputy Auditor, and served
so acceptably in that capacity that in
1886 he was promoted to the position
of Auditor. During his term of sei*v
ice Mr. Condit has made several vain
able improvements in the work of the
office. Notably in the making- of plats
and in correcting and perfecting the
large nnmber of irregular descrip
tions in which Hennepin county
abounds. Also in arranging and in
dexing the large number of road rec
ords so as to facilitate finding the facts
in any given ease. Indeed, Mr, Con
dit's whole management of the office
shows him to be exactly the right man
to handle the business in a successful
and satisfactory manner
Mr. Condit is an active and useful
member of the Franklin Avenue Labor
Club, has taken a great deal of
interest the Labor Temple and has
served as a member of the auditing
committee, to whom he has rendered
valuable aid by his support and sugges
tions. His well known activity in
these directions render Mr. Condit es
pecially popular with the labor ele
ment, who emphatically endorse his
His parents before him have been ar
dent abolitionists, and were closely
connected with the underground rail
way 1860-1, in Adrian, Mich., which,
at times, necessitated the assistance of
their son, Louis A. In talking Mr.
Condit tells a number of incidents re
garding the underground railway.
Not like J. Peterson, whose office
necessitates the employment of forty
or fifty clerks, his calls for but few, but
experienced ones. W know if Mr.
Condit is permitted to retain his po-
sition the interests of the Colored peo
ple will not be overlooked. For him
we i the ote of each Ooloi ed otei*
in the county.
CANDIDATE Fon PROSECUTING ATTORNEY
Robert Jamison was born at Red
Wing, Minn., Sept. 4, 1859, ot bturdy
Scotch-Irish parentage, or more prop
erly hib parents were true Scotch from
the north of Ireland. Their vigorous,
canny old fashioned Presbyterian ad
herence to the right in the community
the church and the family, were a con
stant object lesson to the son, whose
earlj training, square to the line, has
made its impress on his whole life.
He graduated from the Red Wing
high school in 1877, and subsequently
completed a special course here at the
State University, after which he stud
ied law with Judge J. M. Shaw for two
years. He then practised law for two
years more, and was appointed assist
ant county attorney by F. F. Davis, on
his election four jears ago This po
sition he since filled wi th honor to
himself and the laws he has aided to
enforce, and his reputation this city
is consideiably above the average pros
In the prosecution of his proper work
before and in co-operation with the
grand jur j, we have seen Mr. Jamison
under circumstances tending to give a
correct opinion of his ability, and have
considerable confidence in our conclu
sions in this respect. In the wider and
more public work he has accomplished
during the past two years, we have
had equal opportunity with the com
muty at large, to become familiar with
his capacity as a detector of crime and
illegal doings. Th hard work of the
county attorney's office has devolved
upon hib shoulders increasingly, and
in such notable cases as that of the
Barretts, where the first clue was very
slight, and in the case of Aldrich and
his confederates, jet only partially
settled, Mr. Jamison has worked up
the cases with great perseverance, and
carried them through the courts with
more than average skill and success.
In dealing with offenders he has the
reputation of giving them fair and im
partial treatment, seeking to maintain
the dignity of the law, rather than to
betray that personal vindictiveness
too common among prosecutors wher
ever found. In opening a case before
a jury or making a plea in court for the
state, his arguments are practical
rather than sentimental, backed by
the logic of discovered evidence and
the statutes in such case made and pro
Mr Jamison stands before the com
munity to-day, as an attorney of grow
ing ability whose power will increase
with added service, and his experience
for the past four years has given him
such a knowledge of the most common
methods of average criminals, as no
novice can claim as a part of his quali
fications or credentials. In the posi
tion for which he stands nominated,
only the best man available is wanted,
and we earnestly hope to see him
elected by a large majority, to continue
the work of detecting and punishing
The I Lu Club.
The inaugural entertainment of the
I. L. Club was given at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Thompson No.
514 Fuller street, Monday evening in
honor of Miss Ida Gibbs, of Oberlin,
Miss Alice Thompson and Mr. Geo. A.
Godden. The evening was bpent in
dancing and other amusements. There
were present Misses Ida Lindsay, of
Stillwater, Celia Roberson, Blanch
Parker, Kittie Wilkins, Zorah Ball
Olllie Durant, Lulu Griswold Messrs.
R. Hidgon, Frank and Will Roberson,
Riehurd and Chas. Parr, J. E Talbert,
M. Hunt, of Minneapolis E W. Lind
say, of Stillwater N. Norris, B. W.
Buckner, Will Bloom, C. E. James.
The music was furnished by Prof. J.
Hilyard's orchesti-a. The officers of the
club aie B. W. Buckner, president
C. E. James, vice president C. B. Farr,
ecretary Geo. A. Gooden, treasurer.
Garuett Drum Corps
Is prepared to fill engagements for
parades of all kinds at reasonable rates.
Orders left at JJ. C, Muneer's music
store on Third street between Minne
sota and Robert will receive prompt at
tention. Or address
1. W. HICKS, Manager,
No. 553 Sibley.
~*W. D. BLOOM, Director,
No. 173 W. Third.
When you need a plumber, call on W.
J. Freaney, No. 14 W. 3rd.
Go to Altman & Co. for your winter
clothing, 31, 33 and 35 Washington Ave.
St. Peters Sunday school still im
proves under the supervision of Mr. J.
Go to Nexsen & Williams' for Ladies',
Gents' and Children's fine footwear.
N o. 327 Nicollet, Ave.
Mrs. Sykes. of 913 Mary Place has
moved to 2190,10th Ave. S. where she
will be pleased to entertain her friends.
For the best 25 cent meals in the city
go to the Glyndon House No. 219 Third
street South. Mrs. George Williams,
Next week we will devote our time
to the aldermanic candidates of the
Dr. E. N. Fishblatt, now editor of the
Minnesota Medical and Surgical Jour
nal, and who has lived in the above
ward for three years, owns valuable
property trie vicinity, etc., h.as been
persuaded to run for alderman of their
ward as an independent candidate.
has been endorsed by the prohibition's
A grand concert will be given next
Tuesday evening Oct. 30th at Odd Fel
lows Hall, Cor. 1st Ave. N. and Wash
ington, by Messis. Burks and Williams.
The following well known talent has
been secured: Miss Bertha Heathcock
and Lulu Griswold, of St. Paul Mrs.
Kate Smith, Miss Fannie Allen, Messrs.
Win. Smith, Jo hn Allison and A. Gr
Plumer who will assist in the concert
after which dancing will be participated
in by its lo\ eis, all are invited, decorum
Register next Tuesday!
If-you are not registered,
You cannot vote foi Meriiam,
Nor Snider, nor Harrison and Morton.
Mr. T. H. Taylo-i, of Duluth, is in the
Should you need a can lage, telephone
Hermann Bros. 8052.
FOR RENTA nice furnished room.
Apply to Mrs AVeldon Howaid, No. 181
W. Third street.
"The Boston"is the place for all gentle
men to get their clothing. Cor. Robert
and Third streets.
Where must I spend this evening9
Go to the "fekidmore Palace" i East
oth, and play billiards.
When you are hungry go to the "Del
monico" No. 378 Minnesota street and
get a first class meal for 25 cents.
When you wi6h to have a little dance
call on Prof. Chas. W. Howard No.
374S Minnesota street to furnish the
FOR RENTFor gentlemen only, a
nice, furnished front room with use of
parlor. Apply at 147 W. 9th. Mrs. Lew
Regiter sure next Tuesday, then vote
for Harrison and Morton, W. R. Mer
riam, S. Snider, M. J. Bell and the
entire Republican ticket.
Do you need any furniture9
Benedict No. 176 West Seventh (Seven
Corners) has the best goods at the low
est prices. Goods sold on installments.
Remember that ext Tuesday is you
last chance to I egister.
Hannah Davis, a Colored woman 72
years old, has been sentenced to two
years in the penitentiary at Chatta
hoochee, Oa., for stealing 000.
Subscribers in this city who do not re
ceive their papers have only to drop a
caid to the manager Z. W. Mitchell,
224 Hennepin Ave.
A E ChurchNotes.
Morning services largely attended and
very interesting. Rev. Henderson had
returned and -was full of fevency. Th
following persons united with the
church: Mrs. Lizzie Davis, of Peoria,
111. Mrs. Eliza Anderson, of Booneville,
Mo. and Mr. Wallace, of Hastings.
Sunday school was very interesting.
Mr. M. M. Smith made a very interest
ing talk and manifested quite a talent
as an orator. The evening services ere
well attended and full of interest. Prof.
Luca and Mi*s Bertha Heathcock feoth
rendered very beautiful solos.
Tomorrow night services will open at
7.30. Miss Heathcock will render as a
solo tbat beautiful selection known as
the "Last Hymn." This congregation
has shown that it appreciates fine
music and the choir is thereby en
couraged to please them. I ihe future
other solos will be i endered by Mrs.
Clay and others. Too much cannot be
said in praise of Mrs. Williams the
faithful organist and Prof. Luca the
talented director. Prof. Coleman is now
musical director of the St. Paul Chapel
choir of Chicago, Prof. Banks is director
of Bethel choir and Mis. Raymond of
Quinn Chapel choir. The St. James
choir excels all of these save the Quinn
Chapel choir. I the rendition of the
ritualistic service it far surpasses all and
at the present rate of improvement bids
fair soon to stand at the head of Western
The ladies are arranging for a grand
Thanksgiving dinner. Numbers of hos
tesses have already agreed to entertain
their friends there. Also many families
have promised to take theirdinner with
the ladies. A present will be given to
the bachelor who gets up the largest
A Sunflower mission entertainment
will be given at the church Tuesday eve
ning Oct. 30th.
"Hard Times, Come Again no
Was the title of an immensely popular
song years ago, but the general pros
perity of tbe country has caused this
rather doleful ditty to be almost for
gotten. We know of no better remedy
than for those who have hard times to
"come West." That means either north-
weBt to Minnesota, Dakota and the great
country lying beyond west to Kansas,
Nebraska and the Western Territories
or southwest to the broad fertile plains
of Texas, an the sunny fruit region of
Southern California. Buy your tickets
over "The Burlington" for all western
points. Ask your local agent for tickets
and information, or write about your
wants to W. J. C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass.
Agent, & N. RR., St. Paul,
The HatcherDavis Combination at
Freiberg's November 1st.
If you fail to receive your paper regu
larly, report at office or send postal to
C. Adams, 325 Dearborn St., rooms
If you want a good meil well cooked
and at a low price, eat at the Estella
446 State street. Dick Ryan will treat
Get your flour, feed, coal and wood
from W. Harrison & Son, 2103 State
street. They are Colored gentlemen
and desei ve your patronage.
Miss L. Starks late of Pittsburgh,
has opened dressmaking parlors at her
residence 2116 Butterfield street. Per
fect fit guaranteed. Give her a call.
The annual elections of officers of the
Quinn Chapel Sunday school took place
on Monday evening, with the following
result: Superintendent, T. Porter
Assistant, Fred Anderson Treasurer,
S. H.Bond Secretary, W. G. Ander
son Assistant, Hattie Hudhn Librarian
James Brown Assistants, Joseph Wil
liams and Geo. Raymond, Chorister,
Joseph H. Lewis
Pleasant Dinner Party.
Mrs. Nancy Green of 857 W. Madison
St. gave a dinner last Sunday from 2 to
5 p.m. in honor of Miss Clark of Cincm
natti, Miss Lindsey of Irankfort and
Misses Saunders and Williams of Louis
ville. Dinner was served in se\eial
different courses and consifted of
everything the season afforded The
center ot the table was beautifully
decorated with a large vase of flowers.
Everyone present enjoyed hmiseli
to his hearts content. Among the
other invited guests weie Mi. and
Mrs. D. Peyton, Mr and Mrs. Bur
gess, Miss Aulda Buffbrd, Miss Alice
Keith, Mr. and Mrs. Busill, Mr. and
Mrs Perry, Miss Mamie Wrilson,
and Mrs. DeBanna, Nelson Hayes.
The De Croj' Drill Corps of Godfrey
Commandery No. 5, Knights Templar,
will give their fiist annual entertainment
at Central Hall, Wednesday evening Oct.
31, 188S. The committee is doing its
best to make this one of the finest en
tertainments of the season.
Ample arrangements are being per
fected as to receiving guests and insur
ing a pleasant and enjoyable evening.
Corinthian and St. George Command
eries have been invited and will be
present in fatigue uniform, also their
respective drill corps. Invitation* are
now in the hands of the committee. Ex
ercises of the evening will be as follows.
1. Grand Entrance of Commanderies.
2 Grand March by Prof Freiberg's
3. Drill by De Croy Drill Corps.
4. Oveiture by Freiberg's Orchestra.
5. Fancy Exhibition Drill by the Fa
mous Drill Corps of St. George Com
mandeiy No. 4.
6. Grand March at 11 P. M.
No questionable characters will be ad
Sir Geo. W. ltuckei, Chairman.
Sir J. W. Reed,
Sir Wm. Oliver,
Sir I Calbert,
fcir A. Brown, Secretary.
Ideal's Dancing School.
The dancing school of the Ideal Social
Club, is heli every WeJnesday evening
at Central Hall. Tbe soirees occur the
last Wednesday in each month. Num
bered*cards will be given at the Octobei
and November soiree The person hold
ing the lucky number will receive as a
prize a large white fruit cake hand
somely decorated. The cake will be
presented to the fortunate ticket holder
at tb Christmas party 'which will occur
Speer's Unfermented Qrape
Is extensively used by Churches
where iermenled wine is discarded. I
is also used for medical purposes in
cases where physicians wish to get the
medical properties without stimulation.
The juice is preserved by extracting the
yeast principle as it runs from the press
and will keep in any climate so long as
prevented from coming in contact with
Prepared at Mount Prospect Vine
yards, Passaic, N. Sold by druggists.
Miss Allie Grai Walsh 4? State street,
rear, is in sean-h of information as to the
whereabouts of her father John Walsh,
or ht mother, Mrs. Nettie Thompson,
or her sister, Id a Thompson or uncles,
Charles, Fred, and Jo hn Anderson. She
was born at Columbus, Ohio, and stolen
from her parents at the age of six. Any
information will be gladly received by
The ladies of Bethesda Baptist church
are making active preparations for the
opening of a grand exposition and fair
on Monday evening November 19th.
Any lady wishing to donate fancy work
will please attach her name to the work.
A grand harvest dinner on Thanks
giving day and a concert in tbe evening.
Iiadies' Mass Meeting.
The ladies of Chicago held a grand
mass meeting at Quinn Chapel, Wed
nnsday evening to devise means to as
sist in having the coming election go the
right way. The most prominent speaker
was Mrs. Carrie Thomas of Denver.
Odd Fellows Hall, Wabasha street
between 3rd and 4th streets, opposite
Grand Opera House. For societies,
balls, sociables, festivals etc, etc., at
reasonable rates Inquire of
Y^* J. Co4r/iKB Cbrm. Committee.
ST. PAUL PEOPLE'S THEATRE,
Cor. Sixth and Franklin Sts.
L. W. WALKEB. GEN. MANAGER.
This afternoon, this evening and to
morrow (Sunday) evening,
FOR THEWEEK BEGINNING MONDAY OCT 29
Every night and Sunday, and Wednes
day and Saturday matinee, ele
gant production of the
:R,O~M" A TSTOE
POOR YOUNG MAN.
POPUL AR PKICES
Pr"ces: 20c., 35c., 50e. and 75 cents.
Grand Opera House
L. N SCOTT, MANAGE R.
I =rr HALr OF THE "WEEK,
Johnson & Slavins Minstrels.
LAST HAL THE WEEK,
SA LE O SEATS NOW OPE X.
Seventh Near Jackson.
PAT CONLE\ PKOPKIETOR.
W. J. WELLS MANAGER,
FOR THE WEEK OF OCT. 29.
Engagement of the justlj celebrated,
In the Burlesque
BLONDES ON A LARK
DON'T Miss ..T'
PRICES or AmiibbioN.
10c, 25c, Joe, 50c, 75c, fl.00-
T. H. Lyles.
FOB SALB OR MAPU-
Calls made to Residences when desired
8*" Full line of Masquerade, Mourning,.
Wedding and Fancy Costumes for rent.
47. EAST THIRD STREET.
CHURCH ON MARKET ST.
OPPOSITE CITY PAR K,
10:30 A.M. 7:30 P.M.
All cordially invited.
JI LII.S. Louis-.
May be found at the Hotel Ryan
Stand day and night.
LIVERIED DRIVERS. RATE REASONABLE.
Leave Orders at barn, corner of
Rice and Aurora
Telephone call, 805-2.
ST PAUL, MINN.
Music Furnished for Balis and Parties
CHAS. W HOWARD,
No. 374' MINNESOTA STREET.
No 378 Minnesota St
Jas. Woodfork&L. A. Garter, Props,
MEALS TO ORD ER AT *XI HOLRS.
REGULAR MEALS 2 5 CTS.
Breakfast from 6.00 to 0 00.
Dinner from 11 30 to 3 00.
Supper from (5.00 to b.00.
OYSTERS AND 6AME IN SEASON.
H. C. Hopewell, Prop.
Pool3Dfl Billiard HalI.
88 E. Fifth Street.