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MILL - GITYJIATTERS.
foters Pass Strong: Resolu tions Expressing 1 Faith In Mayor Ames. foe Murch Is Awarded $200 In His Suit Against Sheriff Swenson. Hie Zoeh Concert and Other Matters of a Musical Nature. Plays at the Play Houses- General Round-Up of Local News. AMES INDORSED. First Ward Democrats Are Not Bashful. The following resolutions were adopted by the Young Men's Democratic Club of the First ward, at its last regu lar meeting: Resolved, That we, the members of Hie Young Men's Democratic Club of the First ward, condemn the course pursued by the foreman on sewer work in this ward in employing mostly non residents of the ward, and in some in stances men who are not even citizens of the United States, and others who have been citizens only a year or two; and we also condemn the course pur sued on other public work in this ward here, in some instances, men are em ployed who can easily live off of the in terest winch they receive on money they have loaned out. or the rent which they receive from their tenants: while other residents of the ward, who need to work every day in the yeorto support their families, have to go idle. Resolved, That we, the members of tlie Young Men's Democratic Club of the First ward, favor Grover Cleveland for president of the United States, and A. A. Ames for governor of Minnesota; and that we indorse the sentiments ex pressed in the President's message, com municated to the houses of congress at the beginning of the first session of the Fiftieth congress, and that it will please us to see lion. Edmund Rice, our representative in congress, give his hearty support to the Mills tariff bill. COURT COULDN'T SEE IT. The Gambling Cases Held for a Witness—Court Notes. A verdict was rendered for the plain tiff for fSOO in the case of Maynard 11. Murch vs. P. P. Swenson. This action was brought to recover .-you, which was taken by the sheriff on a writ of execu tion, to satisfy a claim against Joseph Murch, the pldntiff's brother. The court directed a verdict for the plaintiff, as it was plainly shown that the money seized did not belong to the person against whom the writ was issued. Frederick Bohuian, convicted last week of bastardy, was brought into court yesterday for sentence, but on application of his attorney, a stay of sentence was granted until to-morrow. When the cases against the gamblers were called the county attorney stated that the prosecution bad been unable to find R. 15. Forrest, their pricipal wit ness. The counsel for the defense then made a motion to dismiss the cases, but Judge Hicks denied the motion and re bel the cases for next Friday. Dennis Ryan, indicted for assault in (he second degree, was allowed to plead guilty to assault in the third degree and was sentenced to pay a line of 835 or serve a term of sixty days' imprison ment in the county jail. Nolles were entered in the cases of F. P. Cluck, A. W. Anderson, August Bwanson, M. B. McConnell, B. Martin, J. M. llstrup, Adolph Lowry and John Johnson, indicted lor selling liquor on Sunday. Frank Vetsch, who was indicted for running a blind pig in the town of Crys tal Lake, was tried yesterday and found guilty. Sentence was deferred until next Monday. The case of Andrew Daniko, the Po lander, who is indicted for the murder i^i Mark Porsiuavik, was continued over Due term. A. Murray obtained a judgment for 1513.57 against R. V. Truesdale on a promissory note. Judge Pea filed a decision yesterday In favor of the plaintiff in the divorce case of Julia K. Olmstead vs. George S. Olmstead. These parties were married nt Elgin, 111., on the 4th of March, 1882, and the divorce was granted on the ground of adultery. A NIGHT OE MUSIC. •The Zoeh Farewell— A Colored Band Concert— Notes. The concert given as a farewell bene fit to Prof. 11. E. Zoeh last evening at Jlarmoiiia Hall was largely attended, and clearly demonstrated Mr. Zoeh's popularity in Minneapolis musical cir cles. The gathering was composed of a very select class of society people and great enthusiasm ""prevailed while the professor rendered his numerous diffi cult selections on the piano. It was a very dressy audience, most of the ladies appearing in handsome evening gowns which was a very attractable feature of the entertainment. Mr. Zoeh was in a very pleasant mood, and carried his part out in a very graceful manner. Following the concert a formal recep tion was given to a large number of friends. Mr. Zoeh leaves on the 20th inst. tor Europe, where he will spend about three months visiting friends and relatives, returning to Minneapolis the latter part of September to resume his teaching. *"* * A large crowd assembled at Turner hall last night to attend the farewell concert given by the Fort Snelling Twenty-fifth Infantry band. The boys had anticipated a successful event, and were highly pleased with the generous patronage they received. The hall was overflowing, and standing room was at a premium. The concert commenced at S o'clock and was under the direction of Prof. J. H. Petennann. When the members appeared they were given a grand ovation, which was reciprocated by J rendition of the favorite march "The Starter-^" by Petennann. It was followed by aw. A. 1!. medley, which fairly captivated the appreciative gath ering. The remaining part of the pro gramme was in harmony with the occa sion, and gave the best of satisfaction. 'J lie festivities closed with a social dance, and everyone enjoyed a delight ful time. The hand will leave for Mon tana on Thursday, where they were Assigned by the government. * * The music for the commencement excercises at the State university com mencing Junes will be furnished by Danz's orchestra. . *. * A concert will be given at Over's music hall to-night by F. Finsterbach. * * The fii*-*4of a series of organ recitals by Charles 11. Morse, director of the Northwestern Conservatory of Music, came off last evening at the First Cojib pregational church in the presence off large gathering of music-loving people. Mr. Morse was ably assisted by Miss Susie McKay, Miss Julia May, Miss Lillian Trefether and Messrs. A. W. Porter and Dr. Clarance Strachauer. Haughty "Mayor" Baker, The police commission met yesterday afternoon and received five applications for appointment on the force. Mathew Sheridan Wi^made night janitor at the central station. In response to the request of the city council for the original manuscript of the annual report, a resolution was passed declaring that the printed report lurmshedthe council April 18 "is the first and only report;" further that the records of the board are open for in spection. AMUSEMENTS. J. K. Emmet opened his engagement at the Grand opera house last night to a large audience which laughed and ap plaud*- -.be stars' acting and songs. Mr. Emuiel ;., still as young and easy as ever, and while he may have grown a trifle stouter, his voice is still as sweet ami sympathetic as of yore. The songs last night were entirely new and com pletely captivated the audience. Of Mr. Emmet's strong per sonality every theater-goer is aware and his play "Fritz" is as equally fa miliar. To have heard Emmet is to have heard the nursery rhymster and songster of the nation. The engage ment will end with a Wednesday night performance. No matinee will be given. Laura Dainty in "May Blossom" will be at the Grand the last three nights of the week. Star and play are equally well known, and the sale of seats opens Friday. Mrs. James Drown Potter, the society amateur of New York fashion who has adopted the stage, will be seen at the Grand Tuesday and Wednesday of next week, supported by Kyrle Bellew, the English jeuno premier. There was a big crowd in lino at the dime museum yesterday afternoon long before the doors opened, and when they were unlocked they came with a rush. Chaska and his bride were the greatest attraction ever at the museum and all day long the stage on which they sat was surrounded. Chaska is clad in his buckskin hunting shirt, wool sombrero and moccasins. He sits down on a sofa and'says never a word. Mrs. Chaska. on the contrary, talks most brightly and entertainingly. She is a lady "of 'move than ordinary intellectuality. Many are the questions she is asked, and the replies snowed that her mind was a bright one. There were 4,784 people who saw the interesting couple during the day. Besides the two great attractions, Zenman, the giant skeleton, Alice, the immense fat woman, and the other curiosities re ceived much attention. On the upper stage, Riley & Hamilton's comedy com pany pleased greatly in "The' Baby Elephant," and the feature of the ex cellent performances on the lower stage was Musical Dale,who is a most finished artist. "The Guv'ncr," at the People's theater, drew another large house last evening. Tickets for Stage Manager Harrison's benefit Wednesday night are selling rapidly. MEMORIAL. TO MORTIMER. His Creditors Fight Over What He Has Left. A large number of creditors of F. L. Mortimer were crowded together in the court room yesterday where Judge Lochren was engaged in hearing the case of John 11. Long, assignee of F. L. Mortimer vs. Eastman, Boney & Co., John W. Anderson and McDonald & Delamater, to have an assignment of the insurance on the Mortimer apartment block, amounting to 847,000, set aside on the ground of fraud. It will be remem bered that soon after the Mortimer block was destroyed by fire that the insurance companies having insurance on the same, were all garnisheed by the defendants, and that Mortimer succeeded in having the garnishee proceedings dismissed by entering into an agreement with tlie defendants whereby he was to transfer to them all the policies of insurance ex cept (15,000. This amount it is stated he obtained from the companies and skipped for parts unknown. The assignee now asks the court to declare this assignment fraudulent as it pro vides for the payment of certain of his creditors to the exclusion of others, and asks for an order to compel the insur ance companies to pay over to him the balance of the insurance so that it can be divided equally among all of the creditors. The hearing of this case will be continued to-day. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES. The Algonquin club meets to-night. Hunk clearings yesterday amounted to $353,320.23. Mayor Ames has appointed George E. Beyers dog catcher. The boom company is again able to de liver logs to the mills". The lowering of Todd's pond has caused a flood of fish in North Minneapolis markets. The Mionetonka Yacht club holds its an nual meeting at the West hotel to-morrow night. Munhall, the evangelist, will deliver an address at the Y. M. C. A. anniversary to morrow night at Dyer's hall. Explicit instructions have been given the foremen on the water mains and extensions in regard to the use of explosives. Prof. Baldwin is to make his jnmn from the clouds to-morrow afternoon. The balloon will ascend from the base ball park. A new solution to the drinking water prob lem is to bring water from Mille Lacs late. It will cost about 53,000,000 to do it. Special trains to carry those attending the Republican national convention, at Chicago, are being arranged for by the Union league. The Omaha vestibule train is at the union depot, and visitors are invited to inspect it to-aay between the hours of 9a. m. and 3 p. m. Capt. Ness, of the South Minneapolis police station, found an extension table in the rear of 1012 Washington avenue, which awaits an owner. Members of the Tenth Minnesota, especially Company X, are requested to meet at police headquarters Thursday night to make prep arations for decorating the Catholic cemetary. The Eighth Ward Relief association has elected the following officers for the ensuing year: President, W. 11. Tire; vice president, Al Nichols : treasurer, R. W. Wellet; secre tary, R. L. Cox. Inspectors Kinney and Lawrence yesterday arrested a man who calls himself Herb Fari bault for burglarizing the store of George Thurston, at the corner of Lake street and Minnehaha avenue, and carrying away goods to the amount of S'iO. The following officers of the Eighth Ward Improvement association have been elected: William B. Leach, , resident; J. B. McArdle. vice president; Charles Sorentz.secretary and treasurer: Hugh Wilson, George Emmet Ed U. Gecsaman, executive committee. R. D. Russell. .T. C. Seeley and Charles S. Sedgewick. leave to-night on a visit to De troit and Milwaukee, to inspect the Y. M. C. A. buildings at those cities with a view to gaining ideas to be used in the erection of the association's building on Eleventh street. The Methodist ministers at their meeting yesterday considered the establishment of missions. There are four points under con sideration. Eighth avenue and Thirty-eighth street. Minnehaha Falls, Lake, of the Isles and Fridley. Committees have visited these places and were expected to report to-day. A novelty In Minneapolis social circles will be a Pinafore ball, given by the Minneapolis Amateur Opera company to-morrow evening at Malcolm's dancing academy. It will be a fashionable gathering.and a sociable evening is expected. Tickets can be secured by Prof. Baldamos at Room 3, Dyer's music store. The annual inspection of Company A. First regiment, M. N. <;.. was held last evening at the armory. There were fifty-nine men in line, and the inspection was made by Inspec tor General Brandt, who pronounced the ap pearance of the company as very fine. There was a large number of spectators present. who applauded the company a number of times on the fine appearance they made in some of tlieir wheelings and facings. Marriages licenses were issued yesterday to Lewis W. Grimm and Hilda M. Snyder, Brick Thompson and Johanna J. Kuello, Otto Huebnerand Augusta Floerkev, Richard W. Walker and Frances Lessinger, Henry c. Savage and Ida M. Johnson. Patrick Murphy and Mary Hiekey, John H. Frediu and Mar goret Wixuer. George C. Nunn and Mary J Whittemore, Samuel Covert and May Bickett! Among those who left by a special train for Washington to attend tlie Baptist con ference were: George A. Pillsburv, wife and daughter, Mrs. J. A. Pillsbury and a lady friend, Deacon J. C. Hoblitt, Alexander Barnes and wife. Charles Rye and wife Mrs Mrs. Porter Tremain. Mr. Williamson, of the Flour City bank; Rev. F. T. Gates, Rev W P. McKee, Rev. G. L. Morrill, Rev. M F* Negus, M. c. Keevar, J. J. Hull. Lawson \\ Smith, A. F. Gale, M. D. •Huntington. T. E Hughes and wife, J. B. Crooker and wife Rev. J. Sunderland and wife and Mrs. Bal lard and daughter. HOTEL PERSONALS. A. P. Marstellar, ot Fargo, Is putting up at the Windsor. R. 11. l-haion, of Fergus Falls, is stopping at the Nicollet.. .; ,-r John J. Dow. of Great Falls, Mont., is reg istered at the Nicollet. E. P. Mills, of Jamestown, Dak., is among the late arrivals at the West. J. J. Smith, a prominent citizen of Duluth, was at the Nicollet yesterday. W. R. Rageley, of Madison, Wis., is a guest of Manager Sheppard at the West. L. W. Myers, of Wapello, 10., is being en tertained by Manager Gorham at the Wind sor. P. M. Ognew, a prominent lumberman of Chippewa Falls, is at the Windsor with his wife. - THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MOTINING, MAY 18, 1888. R. B. URGDON'S LEGATEE Or Langdon Himself Will Win Oat To-Day. A BITTER FIGHT AHEAD. Eustis' Deal Willi Eastman Prompts Langdon to Make a Combine With Freaney. The Republican convention of the Fourth congressional district will assemble at Minneapolis, this morning, to choose two delegates to the Chicago convention. Delegates have already begun to come from the adjoining coun ties, and there is reason to believe every county will be fully represented. The convention will be composed of eighty-nine delegates, Hennepin getting thirty-seven, Ramsey nineteen, and the outside counties -three. Hennepin lacks just eight votes of the forty-five necessary to a nomination. It is • altogether probable that the assembly will witness one of the prettiest little fights on record, and that the result will tear open many a gaping wound and create enmities that a long cam paign will not patch up. For two months a great fight has been going on between the venerable and clever It. B. Langdon, with his Alger boom, and that generally sleek citizen, William Henry Eustis, with Blame colors flying at his masthead. It has-been quietly con ceded that Hennepin, with her ponder ous vote should i at least one of the two delegates, am. ..ustis and Langdon have been skillfully wrestling with each other and the outside counties for the honorary place. When the caucuses were held, the Eustis men claimed a great victory at the polls, but the Lang don following quietly got in its work, and when the convention was over the Eustis people got a decided black eye. With deeper sagacity, the astute Lang don went to work on the outside, coun ties, picking up delegates here and there as opportunity ottered. Mean while Eustis hunted up Alvah Eastman, of Anoka, and made a combination with him. He represented that he had Hennepin county behind him, and if Alvah would turn over Anoka to Ens- Us, Eustis would give him Hennepin in return, and the pair would be trium phantly elected. This little deal was published in the Globe of Friday, and bright and early it met the eve of Lang don, who sent his workers post haste to St. Paul. "Look here,*' they said, "Eustis is putting up a scheme to leave you out in the cold, and he'll do it un less you combine with us.*' This was agreed to, and A DEAL WAS CONSUMMATED by which Langdon and Preanev were to enter in double harness against Eutis and Eastman. Thus far the double deal has pro gressed, and it is a matter of specula tion where it will end. Each side claims a victory in advance, but when it comes to figures neither can show a majority It is said Coroner. N. Smith, who claims seven from Hennepin county, holds the balance of power, but this is laughed at by the Langdon men, who will concede only two delegates to Smith. It seems, now. almost absolutely certain that Eustis will be defeated, the conservatives say ing he will get not above thirty votes. It is also doubted whether Langdon can pull out the necessary vote, but those who thus doubt say he can dictate the election of another. The Eustis men. in case of defeat, have arranged to throw their strength to E. M. Johnson, while the Langdon contingent will almost certainly take F. F. Davis as second choice. This brings out another point. John son is a Pillsbury sticker, and this is enough in the minds of a large wing of the party to doom him to certain defeat. Davis is more independent, ami if it should resolve itself into a contest be tween him ami Johnson eloquence would win a certain victory over ability. The fact that D. M. Clough was over in St. Paul figuring with the Frea ney delegation for Langdon, prompts the belief that Loren Fletcher is on that side, as Clough and Fletcher have ever rowed in the same boat. It has frequently been intimated that Clough and Johnson, representing re spectively the Fletcher and Pillsbury wings, might he rival candidates for mayor of Minneapolis, so that their positions an; pretty well defined. Put ting all of this together, it seems toler ably certain that Frtanev and Langdon, or Langdon's legatee, Davis, will be the delegates to be elected to-day. EUSTIS is EASY. A gentle tap by a Globe reporter last evening at the door of Col. W. 11. Eus tis" room over the Union league quar ters slightly disturbed a private gath ering of enthusiastic Eustis men. The next moment Mr. Eustis was on the threshold and seemed very much surprised to find a scribe. "I am not worrying," he said, "any about the convention. I am satisfied that it will be a grand victory for me, and 1 suppose that Langdon thinks the same. Some people," he continued, "think 1 have not resided in Minneapo lis long enough to be a representative of the county. To be sure 1 have not lived here my whole life, but the city has increased 150,000 in population since I came here." SEVERAL OPINIONS. "I don't wish to converse on the sub ject," remarked Hon. K. B. Langdon yesterday to a query as to who would represent the Fourth district to the dele gation to Chicago. "I think about one informal and one formal ballot will de cide the question,"' he continued. "It is a dead sure thing," said Free man P. Lane, "that P. B. Langdon will be the choice of the convention. The people don't necessarily want the county to be represented with an old ringster; they want an able and highly esteemed citizen." William 11. Grimshaw— ln regard to the district convention Langdon wilt be the choice. He ought to be. Eustis is a good man, but has no claim whatever on the district. He is comparatively a stranger in the city of Minneapolis and Langdon is an old resident. Of course Blame will be nominated, and if he can't be elected what chance does the party stand with Gresham? Charles Johnson favors Sherman for president and McGill for governor, and if those nominations were made Min nesota would surely go Democratic next fall. A CAUCUS DECLINED. "Who do I favor?" was the answer that C. X. Smith said when asked about to-day's convention. "The latest that I heard I was working for myself," he continued, "and unless some unforseen event pops up 1 will continue. Lang don and Eustis are lighting one another, and ought to be able to accomplish something. I favored having a Henne pin county caucus, but Langdon was opposed, here will be a strong fight, and it is very uncertain who will win. Eustis' combination with Anoka county delegates will give a tendency to arouse a feeling with St. Paul delegates, as they don't desire to get left. The St. Paul delegates are opposed to Lang don." Objects to Notoriety. The case of Joel Halstron vs. John B. Cronin, a policeman, for §2,000 damages for false imprisonment, was on trial yesterday before Judge Hicks and will be given to the jury this morning. The plaintiff stated that on the 20th of last December the defendant, without cause or warrant of law. as saulted him and by violence conveyed him to the city lock-up and imprisoned him there over night, and on the next day caused him to be taken through the streets of the city in an open patrol wagon with a number of criminals and notorious characters to the municipal court. There he was arraigned on the charge of drunkenness and on examination was entirely exon erated of the charge and ordered dis charged from custody. He claims that on account of the arrest and subseqent imprisonment his character and repu tation have been damaged to the extent of $2,000. WAR OF ACTORS. ...... _.. . . .- . - . . . - . Managers Sterling and Bock Air Their Troubles in Court. J Judge Rea was en-raged yesterday in hearing tlie case of William E. Sterling vs. Frederick Bock et al. for $739, which the plaintiff claims is due him as salary according to a certain agreement en tered between him and the defendant, lie testified that he was hired as actor by the defendant to perform at Pence opera house from the 10th of August until the 20th of April at the agreed price of ?30 per week and one benefit night, when be was to have the gross receipts, which would amount to about $200. But the plaintiff claims that on the lSth of November the defendantdischargedhini without cau-7e, and that he was, therefore, compelled to remain idle for some time before he could again obtain employment. He states that he was always ready and willing to perform his part of the agree ment, but was prevented by the defend ant. The defendant, Bock, testified that tiie plaintiff often made his appearance in an intoxicated condition and was un able to perform the parts expected of him, and that owing to the failure to perform his parts and to his frequent quarrels and disagreements with other members of the company they were forced to discharge him. There was also some evidence which indicated that there was some jealousy between the wives of these two parties, and one wit ness testified that the plaintiff in his presence called the defendant's wife vile names. The case will be given to the jury this morning. MORE VICTIMS. A List of Unfortunates Who Will Do Jury Duty. The following persons have been drawn for jury service at the munici pal court until the second Monday in August: 11. R. Adams, W. C. Allen, M. Anne, S. J. Anderson. F. J. Anderson, Ole Anderson, F. W. Arnold, Walter Bab cock, ('. A. Bennell, R. J. Brodick, J. Bernstein, Jr., John Boumann, W. T. Brandt. R. L. Bergland, George Beck, Isaac Bates, 1). A. (lark, John Carlson, F. M. Cadwell, A. J. Drew, Frank Dun ham. D. C. Davis. J. M. Davis, George A. Duensing, A. Dnevel, 11. Edelman, William Elliott, J. W. Fitzgerald, P. J. Fletcher. 11. J. (hide. P. 11. Gibbons, Max Crosse, A. M. Getchell, M. Helge son, John Healey, C. J. Hong, J. 11. Haety, Jr., A. J. 'Kelly, Jr.. Charles T. Leonard, John T. Lucas, Richard Lackey, U. V. Dabb, J. C. Lyman, Fred Murdock, J. E. Moran, Tom Moore. (J. W. Myers, A. 11. My rick, R. P. Mathews, Milton A. Newman, Charles Nelson. M. W. Nash, Silas Oshier, J. C. Palmer, W. F. Porter, J. 11. Proctor, James Plachy, W. 11. Pal ner, D. F. Peck. Gleason Will Conic to Minneapolis. Prof. C. R. Gleason, the horse trainer, will visit Minneapolis this week, be ginning an engagement of seven nights and a Saturday matinee at the Wash ington rink, Sunday evening. A track is being made and the professor will undertake to subdue the disposition of any balky, kicking, bucking or runaway horses under circumstances which will bring out any tendency to "orneryness." His success at St. Paul has already created a great deal of talk among horse own ers, and there is no doubt that his equine seances will be well attended. His entertainments, as he calls them, will be conducted especially with a view to interest the ladies, for whose accom modation seats will be reserved. Police Notes. In the municipal court yesterday fourteen drunks and sixteen disorderlies who did not go to church Sunday were dealt with. William White, charged with the larceny of a watch and chain from Jacob Rosenberg, waived exami nation and was held to the grand jury. t'Jakey"' Wise gave $100 for his ap pearance Friday to answer to the charge of keeping a disorderly house at 107 First street south. John R. Schuber, arrested upon a warrant charging him with embezzling 5700 from Mrs. Anna Can*, gave bail in $1,000 for appearance Friday. B. T. Stacy charges E. A.'Bassett, the loan collector, with assaulting him, and the trial was continued to Friday. Their Name Was ••Willie." Sunday night several burglaries were committed. The office of Adam Han nah, corner of Washington and Henne pin avenues, was entered and two suits of clothing taken. E. E. Peterson's rooms, at 220 Nicollet avenue, were broken into And a Russian lamb over coat was stolen; also the livery stable of A. P. Hawkins, on Second avenue north, where a valise filled with cloth ing was taken. Inspectors Kinney and Lawrence got a description of the thieves yesterday morning, and before noon had them lodged behind the bars. They gave their names as Billy Barlow and Billy Kelly. The property stolen has all been recovered. MINNEAPOLIS REAL. ESTATE. Sarah E P Holden to Myron E Hall. Its l and 2, blk 27, Cobb's add to St. An , thony 5500 Helen T Hawkins etal to Oliver F Haw kins, Its 1 and 2, blk 27, CoDb"s add to St Anthony 400 Emily L (Jill to Lucy B Manning, part It 1, blk 2. Dorsey's add 4 500 Emily L Gill to Walter X Manning, Its 4 and 5. blk 8, Wiudom's add 10,000 Wallace F Bragg to Win Hunter, It 14, blk 2. Oak 'rove add 300 David C Warden to Mary C Burleigh, part It 9. blk 1. Lake of the Isles add. 2 000 David C Warden to Mary C Burleigh part It 8. blk 1, Lake of the Isles add. 3 000 Lewis M Ashley to Frank L Ware, part Its '25 and 20. blk 'JO. Blaisdell's Re vised add 1 oqo Frank N Barons to Miles J Merrill! Its '" 1-1. 15, 10, 17 and IS. blk 3, Saun ders' add 5 000 Wm J Bishopp to Josephine Browne, ' It H, bit 13, Kenwood add 1 goo Samuel S Wcntworth to Win Shimmel, : Its 12 and 13, btk 7. Menage's sup... .'l 550 Alice Jahniser to EsdJras B Trubev. 11 14 acres It 4, sec 8, town 117, range -'•i 230 Harriet Elwin to James Ehvin, It 12. blk 7,* Cole & Weeks' rearr .2.000 Win Weir to Benjamin Scott, It 12, blk ' 28. Highland Park add 975 John P Fitzgerald to Flora F Boob, It 8, blk 1, Grove add , "50 Daniel Douglas to Willford & North way Manufacturing compauy, its 6 and 7. blk 1, etc. West Minneapolis. .4,500 Daniel Douglas to Willford-Xorthway ' Manufacturing company. 5 acres in se ti swti sec 14. town 117. range 22.1,850 Amos B Coe to Robert B Conker, part Its 3 and 4. blk 13, Jackson, Daniels & Whitney s add 3.000 Chas J Erickson to Mutual Investment association, w „ it 4, blk 4. Elliott's add...... .-• 5.000 Norman S Detinue to Dennis Mahonev, It 1, blk 13, Remington's Second add.l 200 Geo R Nimmons to John II Crozier, It 2. bits 3, Avery's Chicago Avenue add 850 S F Smith to Chas P Silloway, 8 oiks in West Minneapolis Heights! 50 000 Chas P Silloway to S P Smith, 8 blks in ' West Minneapolis Heights 50 000 E II Steele to A G JKeene and A M Cory. - It 10, blk 2. Minnetonka Bluffs Rufus C Haywood et al to Jacob Domm, It 9, blk 1, rearr of Ferguson's add.. .3,500 Clarence W Bowen to John R Newell, It 8, blk 8. Palmer's add 350 Herbert J Seriver to C J Staake, It 2, blk 4, Sidle Park add 400 Herbert Kelley Sr to Geo H Rust, Its 1 and 2, blk 9, Baker's Fourth add 1 500 Elizabeth E Brinkerhoff to John Fel- ' lows. It 4, blk 6, Hiawatha Heights add i.\ 900 George II Lauderdale to Rudolph Hone ger, Its 26 and 27, blk 4, Lauderdale's subd 1,200 Mary E Marchaud to Mary D Seymour, It 10. blk 9, Remington's 2d add .'l 900 Thomas Hale Williams to James Golds- ' burg, part of it 9, sec 2, town 29, range 24 r. ; 750 John H Zimmerman -to Anna Maria Schauz. It 4. bit 30, 055e0. ...... ooq Charles P Silloway to Orson Menden hall, blk 1, West Minneapolis 5 000 Willie A Mitchell to Frank A Osborn, ' Its 5, 0, 7, 8, etc, blk l, etc, W A Mitchell's rearr 13550 Frank P Nicoll to M J Mallon, It 10, blk ' 1, Richardson's add.... 1 550 Mpls Eqt In Co to M Van Meter. It 17, ' blk 3, Maben, White &Le Broil's add 350 Five unpublished deeds 44,401 Total, 35 deeds $225 746 [Titles insured.3l3 Nicollet av.| ' m Aflr% &n ™ eTS received from an ad in iw/UtU Sunday's Globe than irom all other Sunday papers. IN THE CITY'S MIDST. A Globe Reporter Investigates the Work of the Associated Charities. THE RECORD OF ONE DAY. What Is Being Done to Help the Deserv ,.; ing Poor to Help Themselves. •j : 7) - In his travels among the under stratum of society the Globe reporter, who is the author of the articles which [have from time to time appeared under ; the above head, heard so" much from them about the organization known as the Associated Charities that he determined to give the institu tion a call and find out what .they were doing. What follows is the result of investigation. The first case/that- attracted his attention was that of a worthy and deserving carpen ter of the Thirteenth ward, with funds exhausted and a great deal of sickness in -his family, who had obtained and paid loans to purchase fuel with on two previous occasions during the winter. Owing to the backward ness of the season, he again applied for a similar loan, which was granted. Ihe secretary said that this was but one of several worthy and industri ous mechanics who, from causes like sickness, old age, and large families, and nothing ahead for a rainy day, have been accommodated with loans, emergency relief and odd jobs ) that have enabled them to pull through and avoid the pawnbroker or something else still more disastrous. The next case was that of a young dry goods and clothing clerk, who set sail from Nor way two weeks ago. lie wanted em ployment. He was aided to lodging, meals and odd jobs of work. An honest, hard working Scotchman with wife and babe at home applied for work or relief, he having been in en forced idleness all winter and funds ex hausted. Had been given odd jobs at various times by the society and was at this time aided to a job which he could make §1.75 a day. Then a bricklayer, single, twenty nine years old, seeks a lodging and meal. lie came from St. Paul this morning. Was out of work all winter and sick a portion of the time. He was aided to lodging and meal and encour aged to come to the office for odd jobs. An American widow living in North east Minneapolis with eight children, who came from Lake City about five months ago, next presented herself. Her husband deserted her a week ago. He hail had no work since December. She had a son twenty-one years old and one of thirteen who wanted work. She had a girl of eighteen sick. This case Mr. Holt promised to visit ami aid if worthy. Next came a woman and child seeking assistance and employment She was obliged to leave her husband, their property being chattel mortgaged and her husband a drunkard. The mortgage HAD BECOME DUE and it was impossible for -her to pay rent. Her husband would earn £25 a week, if sober. The society became responsible for boara tor herself and child till wock could be procured. This lady is a very competent copyist, but prefers smaller pay and a home lor herself and child. lA young man, American, aged twentv one, parents both dead, and who left Omaha two weeks ago, now desires ad mittance to a hospital. He is afflicted [with a loathsome disease. Denied ad mittance to hospital, but lodgings and medicine were furnished him." A friend was found to provide him with meals. A young and incompetent girl, whose mother, a widow, is sick in South Min neapolis, then presented herself for day ! work, and was aided to a place. She has been frequently helped to work until now she is a competent simply and in constant demand and the mainstay of her family. The last case observed was a boy with a basket on his arm, ac companied by one of our leading citi zens, who reported that his mother had been deserted by her husband and that the family were hungry and starving. It being a case of flagrant imposture, as shown by the office records, no relief was recommended or deemed necessary. The secretary, Mr. Holt, is one of tlie busiest men in the city. lie has to tend to all these cases, take care of the books, tend to the correspondence and make personal visits to the houses of those who apply for aid. The telephone is in constant use. "Hello! Can you send me some one to do a day's work at street" is continu ally sounding over the wires. The well-to-do and public-spirited citizens of Minneapolis should visit the office. No. 12 Stillman block, and see for them selves the great work the society is do ing. Mr. Holt said that owing to the backwardness of the season there was great distress," and he wished that the citizens would give more liberally than they had heretofore done. He said he needed more money for the emer gency fund. The number of men and women applying for work or aid in one day is astonishing. Although the primary object of the society is registration and investigation, yet it is also doing great good by giving employment to unfor tunate, but worthy applicants, thus en abling them to help themselves and in time to become self-supporting. As many as ten or twelve persons, mostly married men and women, are furnished with odd jobs every day. When a man or woman goes out to take a job they are furnished with a printed card. which reads as follows: * * : Minneapolis, , 1888. * : This is to certify that the bearer. : : M , has worked for me days : : at and has given satisfaction." : : Signature, : Address, . • * '* If, after working for a party, the ap plicant can show this blank, properly filled out and signed, he can get another job, otherwise not. This gives aid to - the worthy poor, and shuts 'out the unworthy. The genial secretary deserves praise" for his enter prise, and were it not tor his modesty the organization would be better known ' than it is. it is an organization which deserves the moral and financial sup port of every citizen, irrespective of na tionality, party or creed. ■Mfc . * ,},;- Tailors Are Warm. j The meeting of the journeymen tai lors' at Freya hall last night for the pur pose of denouncing a number of local ••scab" tailors was fairly attended. Great interest was manifested in the proceedings and several sharp speeches upon important questions in Minneapo lis were made by the members. The firm of Shotwell, Clerihew & Lothman. j which has been placed promi nently before the public by the re • cent strike - of its employes i was jumped upon in a very serious i manner. Mr. McCurdy, an active mem ber of the association, made a lengthy [speech uyon the topic. Among many other things he said: "It. is very well ! for the above firm to call a meeting of | the jobbers' association for the purpose of making a settlement. You must re ! member that Mr. Clerihew is the presi dent and king bee of the association, and can run things about to suit him self. To show that the firm," he con tinued, "is snide, and has no desire to do the right thing, they refuse to open their books. There are a number of "tailors in this city who. are equally as unjust to their employes at that firm, and what this association intends to do is to show them up and see if t|*e public will ex tend patronage to swell their pocket books." 7 The meeting was not attended by as many as expected •; and was ad journed until June 4, when some action will be taken in placing the so-called "snide merchant tailors" conspicuously before the public. An Expensive Tumble. • In the case of Ole C. Lund vs. Zacha rias Anderson, to recover $2,150 dam ages for iujuries received on account of j the falling of a defective scaffold, a ver- ■ diet was rendered for the plaintiff for $1,235. It appeared from the evidence that the plaintiff was employed as a hod carrier by the defendant, who . was en gaged in erecting a brick building on Riverside avenue, and that on Nov. 17 while at work on a scaffold in the sec ond story of the building it gave way, and the plaintiff was precipitated into the cellar, and received permanent in juries. Y. M. C. A. Annual. The twenty-second annual meeting of the Y. M. C. A. called out a good audi ence at Dyer hall last night. The pro gramme was quite a long one, as it in cluded reports of the main organization and its several branches, the railroad junior and the auxiliaries. The build ing committee submitted its re port, giving tho facts and figures relating to the new building which has already been published. Rev. McKaig delivered a set address and short speeches were made by a number of other ministers present. The even ing was enlivened by musical exercises, including a solo by Mrs. I. J. Covey, as well as a recitation by J. J. Lindtry. The association is in a flourishing con dition throughout, and its workers all feel highly encouraged. The new build ing will lend fresh impetus to the work. •■■--*■■ JLO'CAI, aJEXTIOy. The National, The only ?2 per day house of the kind in the West. Complete in every way; all modern improvements; eleva tor services^ etc., for passengers. C. A. Menill, proprietor. Worthy of Support. O. E. Beltz, with A. B. Taylor & Co., Minneapolis, has lately received $1,000 from the N. W. Mutual Endowment so ciety, and wishes to be placed on record as firmly believing that the society is worthy of the support of all industrious unmarried young people. Offices 42G Boston Block. A Prosperous Association. The American Building and Loan as sociation is meeting with remarkable success; 9,000 shares of stock have been sold during the last four months. This excelled the growth of any other similar organization in the United States. Bate of profit, 24 per cent. Now is the time to subscribe for stock. Home office, 208 Lumber exchange. Assignee, Mnchmore Publishing Company, Is making prices that cannot be equaled in the city. Elegant goods below cost. Everybody is buying pictures, picture frames, stationery and art goods at 305 Nicollet avenue. It will pay you to look through the stock. No old goods. Stock the choicest ever brought to this market. Mantels, Grates and Tiles. The Farnbam Marble and Mantel com pany, No. 38 South Third street, Minne apolis. Hardwood mantels, slate and marble mantels, grates, fenders, brass goods and open fireplace goods of all descriptions. Decorative art tiles, en caustic and marble floor tiling. The largest stock, lowest prices and most thorough and competent workmen. Visitors Welcome At 305 Nicollet avenue. Assignee's sale of pictures, picture frames and art goods. Our prices attract attention. Our goods are the choicest in the city. You will find many pretty things to please you. Don't fail to look us over before buying. Good Meals 20 and 25c. We are having such a run at our res taurant that we are obliged so enlarge our dining room. We are now feeding from 200 to 300 people per day at the I Court House restaurant. 222 Fifth street south. _ . A Good Investment. Health and Happiness come to all who persistently use Ayer's. Sarsaparilla. This powerful alterative effects in the system a change that seems little short of miraculous. No medicine has been in such universal demand for years. Give it a trial. -* If any one suffering from general debili ty, want of appetite, depression of spirits, and lassitude, will use Ayer's Sarsaparilla, I am confident a cure will result, for I have used it. and speak from experience. It is by far tlie best remedy I ever knew."— F. O. Loring, Brockton, Mass. Ayer's Sarsaparilla, Prepared by Dr. ,T. C. Aver ft Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by all Druggists. Price $1 ; nix bottles, $5. Worth £X £> hotilA. MINNEAPOLIS WANTS. PERSONAL. MADAME ANDKKW*, CLAIKVOV ant, at 91 Fourth st. south; hours from oa. m. to 5 p. m. : at home to ladies only; Sundays excepted. 130-141 MISCELLANEOUS. FOX SALE— An old established harness business in Minneapolis; splendid loca tion and paying business; sickness cause of selling. A. G. Schlener & Co., 1211 Wash ington ay. north, Minneapolis. 132-138 OUSK— HaIf of double house, No. 13 North Seventeenth st; modern and in good repair. W. Gaiusworth, 24 Chamber of Commerce. 134-130 FFICE ROOMS— floor, Winship block, Third and Nicollet ay.. facing on Nicollet ay. : also suits on Third st. W. W. SVaite, 250 Temple court. ; 136-138 OFFICE ROOMS en suite in the Winship block, corner Nicollet a v. and Third st. ; rent low if taken immediately. W. W. Wait. 250 Temple Court. 136-138 ONE of the best $2 hotels in Minneapolis; §5,000 cash or good security; balance, 52,G500n time, 0 per cent. 5*54 Temple Court. 127-57 ROOM'S in the Winship block, Thirty-first -LV and Nicollet ay. : six snide rooms, un furnished, finely lighted, third floor; cheap rent. W. W. Wait, 256 Temple Court. 130-138 WANTED— A gentleman with from 8500 to SI. OOO can positively make from §5,000 to $10,000 a year; goods in great de mand by boot and shoe and grocery dealers ; no experience required. Call for particulars on Mr. Bishop, St. James hotel. 130-137 o o o CASINO. You should send for our Illustrated Cata logue of FURNITURE and Samples of CARPETS. All Goods Delivered Free within 100 miles of Minneapolis. NEW ENGLAND FURNITURE AND CARPET COMPANY, The Liberal House Furnishers, Casino Building, Cor. 6th St. & Ist Av.S. MINNEAPOLIS. Patent Laws- F. Williamson, Kqoni, 15, Coilom i,. ... Minneapolis. Solicitor of Patents, Counsellor in Pat ent cases. Two years uu Examiner ia U.S. Patent Oihc« Tn% Thats just what we are doing, cutting the L\ stuffing out of light|weight goods, forcing them L I ore the season commences. We are compelled ■" w 7 to do so in making the different alterations in our stores. The MINNEAPOLIS, Does not ask you to take our word; investigate yourself. We advertise to get you to visit us, then our bargains talk louder than any words we can use. We particularly request our Country Patrons to call on us now or send an order. They will be surprised at the cheapness of everything. All Men's, Youths' and Children's Suits and Overcoats, Furnish ing Goods, Hats, Caps, Rubber Goods, Umbrellas, etc., etc., we have reduced 25 to 50 per cent. Come early and get the choice of the finest stock ever SACRIFICED! s — — a RAW EGGS. A raw egg, if swallowed in time, will effectually detach a fishbone fastened in the throat, and the white of two eggs will render the deadly corrosive sublimate as harmless as a dose of calomel. They strengthen the consumptive, invigorate the feeble, and render the most susceptible all but proof against jaundice in its most malignant phase. Do not be too susceptible; before you swallow any of the many baits offered and get effectually fastened to a Suit of Clothes, walk into the UTK Clothing House, Minneapolis, and look at the goods manu factured by themselves. A.IHISEIICKTS. GRAND OPERA, MINNEAPOLIS, Three Nights, Commencing Monday, [ May 14, Engagement of the Favorite Actor, ! MR. J. K. EMMETT In "FRITZ." Sale of seats now open. Coming— MAY BLOSSOM. GRAND OPEKA, MINNEAPOLIS, Thursday, May 17. Engagement of MISS LAURA DAINTY, ! Supported by a metropolitan couipany,in I "MAY BLOSSOM. Produced by Gustave Froliman, Esq. Regular prices. PEOPLE'S THEATER. | Tu-M'iHT jjj I TO-NIGHT '. | Grand Reproduction of the Most Laugh able of all Comedies, ' "THE GUV'HER!" |.T--,...v,.H.?*1^a'1.,^, .>,:! Prices— loc, 20c, 30c. Reserved Seats. 50c. Matinee— 20c. Reserved Seats, 30c. JERUSALEM ON THE DAY OF THE CRUCIFIXION! The greatest and most wonderful Cycloraina ever painted, 400 feet in cir cumference and 50 feet in height. Endorsed by the CLERGY and PRESS. On exhibition daily from 8 a. m. to 10 p. m., and Sunday from 1 p. m. to 10 p. m. Fifth street, near Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis. MINNEAPOLIS ROLLER TOBOGGAN CHUTE WASIIEXGTOX ItIXK. Corner Washington and Tenth Ayes. North Most Popular • Sport in Existence. And Especially Enjoyed by Ladles. Open Every Evening (except Sunday) from 7:30 to 10:30. Matinees Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays, from 2:30 to 5 p.m. ' MUSIC BY MILLARD & TIIYLE'S BAND Remember, this is the Fifth Chute ever built, and the only one west of Boston, Mass. BEST OF ORDER MAINTAINED. General Amission. 15 cents; Slide Tickets, 5 cents: six Slides. 25 cents; Skates, 10 cents and 15 cents. MINNEAPOLIS DEPOT A G. SPALDING & BROS. f'^j-y,*^'mffl , '^'&h**&M&/i ;.- u -£i*^ff — I Tiw-^-^vr — tti'l Send for Summer Sports Catalogue. FREDK. A. LELAND, 204 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. Minn §BEST TEETH $3 Sutherland & Co., T ainlessDentists. From 1 to 28 teeth extracted . in one minute without any pain whatever. No chloroform. No ether. No poisonous drugs. Gold Fillings, $1.50. Largest dental estab lishment west of New York city. 38 Washing ton avenue south, Min neapolis. Open even ingg and Sundays. Northwestern College of Commerce Complete Business Course. The Common • Sense Plan of Business Training Through Business Transactions made bvthe Pupil INSTITUTE OF ECLECTIC SHORTHAND. Students Fitted for. Corresponding and Re porting. Training on the Caligranh and Remington typewriters. Individual In struction. Penmanship free. Stenographers furnished business men. 11. L.Rncker.Pres ident, 221 Second ay. south, Minneapolis. 3 DR. BRINLEY, Hale Block, Hennepin Ay., Cor. Fifth St. Opposite West Hotel, Minneapolis. Regularly graduated and legally qualified^ long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skin Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If inconvenient to visit the city for treatment,! medicine sent by mail or express, free from" observation. Curable cases guaranteed. If doubt exists we say so. Hours 10 to 12 a. m.*. 2 to i and 7 to 8 p. m: Sundays, '2 to 3 p. mjl It you cannot come state case by mall. ] Diseases from Indiscretion, Excess or Ex* posnre. Nervousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight, Perverted Vision, Defective Memory,' Face Pimples. Melancholy, Restlessness, Loss of Spirits, Pains in the Back, etc., are treated with success. Safely, privately, speedily. No change of business. * •) Catarrh, Throat, Nose, Lung Disease* . Liver Complaints. It is self-evident that a physician paying particular attention to a class of diseases attains great skill. Every known application is resorted to, aud ihe proved good remedies of all ages and coon. tries are used. All are treated with skill In • respectful manner. No experiments art* made. Medicines prepared in my own lab oratory. On account of the great number of cases applying the charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skill and perfect cures are important. Call or write. Symptom lists and pamphlet free by mail. The doctor has successfully treated hundreds of cases in this city and vicinity. BOWER'S School of Shorthand. ESTABLISHED 188 1. Shorthand and Typewriting School EXCLUSIVELY. All branches of shorthand work thor oughly taught, and instructions strictly individual. Success by mail lessons guaranteed, Send for circular. G. li. BOWER, ■ 622 Nicollet Ay.. Minneapolis, Minn. IT STAMPS AT THE ll i:.ii>. The Best Writing Machine on the market Cull and examine or send for circular with samples of work. Agents wanted ' Also agents for Madden*! Adding Machine S. K. VOWELL & CO 230 Hennepin Aye.. Minncanolis. * WEST HOTEL The Only Fire-Proof Hotel la Minneapolis. ABSOLUTE SAFETY FROM FIRE! Elegantly furnished and perfect In all appointments. Table and general attendance unsur (used. Rates as low as any strictly first-class hotel. - C. W. SHEPHERD. General liana*©? bCK HOSPITAL \*£__ 1867. ■*..■■- Dr. H. .Nelson, surgeon in charge. OUica 22b Washington ay. south, corner Third ar Guarantee to eradicate and permanently cure without caustic or mercury, chronic or poisonous diseases of the blood; throat, nose, skin, bladder and kindred organs. Gravel and stricture cured without pain or cutting Acute or cnronic urinary diseases cured in three to eight days by a local remedy. Vic tims of indiscretion or excess with cough in digestion, tired feeling, nervous, physical and organic weakness, rendering marriage im proper or unhappy, should call or write a* they are often treated for consumption. dy» pepsia and liver complaint by inexpe rienced men, who mistake the cause of the evil and thus multiply both. Separate rooms for ladies. No nauseous drugs used. Hours. 9a. m. to 12 m. ; 2to 4 and 7 to 9p. m. Sun day, 2to4p. m. Book. 50c by mail. PAUL. SANFORO & MERWI.V. Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. Offices: 10 German American Bank Building. St. Paul* 657,000 Temple Court, Minneapolis: Mi m meet. Washington. D. C. *.. -.7T