Despite the downvotes, I actually feel that this is a relevant question that should be answered. I have some experience with something similar - I've published in a journal that appeared on beall's list as well, unknowingly. After my own investigation I feel that the journal doesn't really fit the definition of "predatory" - it was open access/pay to publish, but I was rejected the first time and made a second contribution that was accepted. If I hadn't been rejected, I certainly would have been more concerned once I found out the journal was on Beall's list.
That being said, I feel that the answer to the question lies in two things:
a) What else have you done/published? If this is your only publication, then I'd be very careful trying to convince people that it is high quality.
b) How are you presenting it? For instance, I present the papers I had accepted by that journal as part of my list of publications, but I certainly don't overly emphasize them. In fact, I emphasize my top-tier journal articles far more, for obvious reasons.
Ultimately, I don't think that you're going to get rejected for having it on your resume, but if it's the only thing on your resume it certainly won't make your application stand out.