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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 23, 1888, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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MINNEAPOLIS NEWS.
The Dobbin Divorce Suit
Proves of More Than Or
dinary Interest.
Mr. Dobbin Closely Questions
His Wife While on
the Stand.
A Mismated Pair — Queer
Stories Related by Serv
ants and Others.
Preparations for Memorial
Day— Bennett Seminary
Commencement.
"NANCY AND I ARE OUT."
The Dobbin Divorce Case on Trial
in the District Court.
When the district court opened yes
terday morning, the examination of
Mrs. Dobbin was continued. She stated
that one time she forgot and left a gas
jet burning in the bath room, and it
burned all night, and Mr. Dobbin
claimed that she left it burning
on purpose. He kept scolding
about it for several days and refused to
believe her when she said she had for
gotten it, until she took an oath on the
Bible that she did not leave it burning
on purpose. He frequently told her
that her extravagance would ruin him,
as for example, when she used eggs
that cost 24 cents a dozen to settle the
coffee. When the plaintiff's counsel an
nounced that he was through .with the
direct examination Mr. Dobbin stopped
counsel (Mr. Miller) from com
mencing {the cross-examination, and
conducted it himself. He acted as
calm and unmoved as though a paid
attorney in the cuse, ami when, in the
course of the examination references
were made to the premature birth of her
baby, which only lived four days,
Mrs. Dobbin broke down completely,
and sobbed violently. His wife's dis
tress, however, did not appear to have
any effect on Mr. Dobbin, who pro
ceeded with the examination and asked
his questions in the same taunting man
ner which he followed throughout the
entire cross-examination. Mr. Brewer,
Mrs. Dobbin's counsel, came to her res
cue and said: "If it please the court, 1
object to the defendant conducting the
cross-examination."
The court, however, hell that it was
a mere matter of taste,' and the husband
could conduct the crosse-examination if
he wished.
"Mrs. Dobbin," asked Mr. Dobbin,
"when you moved into the Fremont
avenue house, there was something said
about a servant, was there not?"
"Yes, sir; but 1 told my husband that
1 preferred to do the housework my
self, as 1 wished to show him that 1 was
practical.*'
"Your husband got up and started the
fires, did he not?"
"Yes, sir."
"Did your husband complain about
your work?"
"Yes, sir, he frequently found fault,
and said there was not enough variety
in the food on the table."
"Did your husband not help make the
beds and do part of the housework on
Sunday?"
"No. sir. I had no assistance from
him in doing the housework."
"Did you regard the wishes of your
husband in associating with Dr. Mc-
Murdy's wife?"
"1 always regarded the wishes of my
husband."
"Did you not tell your husband that
Dr. McMurdy at one' time tried to put
his arm around you'. I
"No, sir; no 'such thing ever hap
hened."
"Now think, now think: remember
your are under oath," said Mr. Dobbin,
in ii sepulchral tone.
"Mr. Dobbin, no such thing ever hap
pened, nor did 1 ever hear you speak of
such a thing before."
Mrs. Dobbin's attorney at this point
said to the court: "If it please the
court, this is no cross-examination. It
is brought in here for the purpose of
insulting the witness. 1 object to such
questions.*'
"This witness will be treated right.
The husband is more interested than an
attorney," said Mr. Dobbin.
"Do "you remember a conversation
with your husband in which he found
fault with you for associating with the
McMurdys?" he continued.
'•Yes, sir."
"Your husband objected to your as
sociating with them on account of cer
tain rumors that were afloat about Dr.
McMurdy, did he not?"
"1 remember nothing of the kind. I
loved the McMurdys because they were
estimable people and old friends of
mine, and you said that Dr. McMurdy
thought too much of his wife and was
too indulgent to her, and that you
thought that my associating with her
would have a bad* effect on me."
"Now, did not your husband sit up
with you night after night and try to
convince you that you were extravagant
and that you should learn to econo
mize?"
"Yes, sir."
"Did not your husband call your at
tention to the fact that the buttons were
off his nightgown, and tell you that he
supposed that was an illustration of cult
ure?"
"He said something of the kind."
"Did you not persist in buying things
that your husband did not want?"
"Yes, sir, butter and eggs, which 1
was obliged to have in the house, until
he told the butcher and grocer not to
trust me."
"You said yesterday that your hus
band drank liquor. Now how did
liquor affect him?"
"I don't know. I cannot tell whether
he ever became intoxicated or not. lie
always kept liquor in the house and was
in the habit of taking some before he
went 'Sown town in the morning, ami at
other times in the day."
'•Now. Mrs. Dobbin, was not this
whisky kept in the house for medicinal
purposes?" «,
"That is what Mr. Dobbin told me,
but he drank it himself regularly."
"Did you not refuse to eat at the table
with your husband?"
"1 left the table several times when
you insulted me by placing all the food
on tie table before me and referring to
my large appetite, and day that 1 lived
only to eat."
Mr. Dobbin then took up the various
statements which Mrs. Dobbin had tes
tified that he made to her, and asked her
if she knew what prompted them. She
answered that she could never account
for his actions. This merciless exami
nation was kept up until after 2
o'clock, when Miss Nettie Wood,
the nurse who attended Mrs.
Dobbin during her sickness, was
called. She stated that she found Mrs.
Dobbin in a very weak and nervous
condition, and that the second week
after the baby was born she was in a
very precarious condition. It was dur
ing that week that Mr. Dobbin was
absent from the house most of the time.
"I did not see him for five days,"
she said, "and while 1 was at
his house he asked me about the condi
tion of his wife a few times, but not
very often. He never assisted me in
caring for his wife but once or twice.
He came into her room and found fault
with me and dictated to me how 1
should care for her. "You mean he
made suggestions to you?" said Mr.
Dobbin's attorney,
"No. sir. I mean that he dictated to
me. He seemed to have an idea that he
knew more about nursing than 1 did,"
answered the witness. She then stated
that Mr. Dobbin called on her about a
month ago and questioned her in regard
to Mrs. Dobbin's condition at the time
she nursed her.
Bertha liooney testified: "I worked
for Mr. Dobbin four months, from Sep
tember to October. 1 worked only in
the kitchen. Mrs. Dobbin took care of
the rest of the house. She also helped
me in the kitchen. I never wasted any
thing that 1 know of, but Mrs. Dobbin
told me Mr. Dobbin spoke about some
biscuit I threw out, but they were
so old that I could not use
them for anything. There was
only five buscuits, and they were very
old. Mr. Dobbin came often into the
kitchen and looked around; he opened
the doors in the cupboard and would
look on the shelves. He never talked
to me cross, but he did to Mrs.
Dobbin. He did not talk to her
pleasant. He talked a good
deal about Mrs. Dobbin leaving
the gas burning in the bath room. Mr.
Dobbin talked a great deal about things
being wasted: he said there was too
much put in the slop barrel . I did not
care how often he looked about the
kitchen or in the pantry. I never saw
Mr. Dobbin ever get any coal for the
stove. He told Mrs. Dobbin one day
that she only lived to eat and that was
all she did. 1 had worked out about
two and one-half years before going to
Mr. Dobbin's.
Agnes Gallagher testified: "I work at
A. Sandahl's meat shop, 1202 Western
avenue. I have worked there seven
teen months. Mrs. Dobbin traded with
us. I never saw Mr. Dobbin trade at
the shop. He told us not to trust Mrs.
Dobbin for any meat."
John Speedy testified: "I am in the
paper hanging business. I remember
papering some rooms in Mr. Dobbin's
house. When I went to Mr. Dobbin
with the bill he told me had the
rooms papered for Mrs. Dobbin and
tha the supposed that it would
not be long before she
would want another change. When
We were preparing the rooms. He
stopped us because he did not like the
paper, and afterward he and Mrs. Dob
bin came to the store, and he selected
some other paper. When 1 took him
the bill he said it was too large, and
that he would only pay it after a law
suit. Afterward he paid it, but told
me that the next time 1 papered
rooms for him his wife would
have nothing to say about it.
and that if she had anything to say
about the papering it would be in a
house of her own. I said she would
probably pay the bill then, and he said
she had nothing to pay with. 1 was not
acquainted with Mr. Dobbin at this
time, having never seen him until he
engaged me to paper the rooms."
Dr. H. H. Kimball testified: "I be
lieve that long-continued grihf and un
happiness would cause a miscarriage in
many cases. Grief and long-continued
mental trouble will produce ill health
in persons of the most robust
health and on account of its
depressing action on the system. I
have known it to cause a miscarriage
several times."
Dr. Hance testified to about the same
thing. The case will be resumed this
morning, and will probably last several
days.
DISTRICT COURT NOTES.
Judge Bea was engaged yesterday in
hearing the case of Sarah J. Bedding vs.
the city to recover §15,250 damages for
injuries received on account of stepping
into a hole in the sidewalk on Sixth
avenue north, between Washington ave
nue and Third street, on the l?th of
May, 1887. She testified th .t by reason
of the injuries she received she gave
premature birth to a child, and that her
health was thereby permanently im
paired.
Margaret Moore has b?gun a suit
against William Chandler for $10,000
damages. She claims to have rented
the second floor of a two-story brick
building, known as 1311 Washington
avenue north, of the defendant, who
owned the same, but states that said
building was so poorly built that on the
19th of Feburary, 1888, a covered porch
in the rear of the building fell while
she was standing thereon, on account of
an accumulation of snow on the roof,
and that by reason of said fall she re
ceived permanent injuries which have
made. her a cripple for life.
Levi M. Stewart has begun another
libel suit for £25,000 against the Minne
apolis Tribune company.
In the case of John Cox vs. the Soo
Railway company, to recover §240 for
the loss of a horse, which strayed on
the defendant's right of way and which
was run over and killed, the jury ren
dered a verdict for the plaintiff for $155.
Laura M. Dresser has begun an action
against Lissette S. Gates, et. al., to cor
rect a deed.
The jury in the case of John H. Long
vs. C. A. Ebert, to recover §2,250 for
professional services rendered in assist
ing in the trial of cases in court, ren
dered a verdict for the plaintiff for
$542.50.
The John Orth Brewing company has
obtained judgments against the follow
ing persons for merchandise sold : A.
J. Sexton, ?2: , 0.47; John T. Lee, §252.82;
James and Edward Cain, §2,777, and F
D. Cook, §041.27.
The L. D. Kilbourne Boot and Shoe
company sues Joseph Haupt for §315.37
for merchandise sold.
Clint Sampson and William Nortman,
charged with stealing jewelry from J.
M. Donaldson's store, were arraigned
late in the afternoon. Sampson was dis
charged and Nortman held to the grand
jury.
Ed Smith, charged with stealing goods
from 11. B. Brown, was found guilty and
sent up for sixty days.
MEMORIAL DAY.
The Committee of Arrangements
Decides on a Programme.
At the meeting of the committee to
make arrangements for Memorial day
at Morgan post hall last evening the
committee on flowers reported that ar
rangements had been made with the
various woman's relief corps and the
schools to furnish flowers for decorating
the graves. J. N. Hoover, of
the committee on transportation,
reported that Thomas Lowry
had offered free of charge a car to bring
the inmates of the Soldiers' home into
the city and return (them at the con
clusion of the ceremonies. This kind
offer was accepted. Mr. Lowry had
also offered a train with a capacity of
500 to run to Lakewood cemetery
and return for §50. This matter,
however, was left to the various
posts, as was a proposition to furnish
carriages at §3.50 each. Co!. Mel nt vie,
of the committee on music, reported
that SidwelPs band had been employed
to furnish music; that the various
Woman's Belief corps had volunteered
to assist, and that a choir under the
management of A. A. Kelly would also
assist. The committee .■ on orators
reported that Rev. A. B. Allen, of
Ilainline, Mo., and Rev. Mr. McKaig,
of the Hennepin Avenue church, had
been secured to make addresses. The
committee on hall reported that the
Exposition building had been secured
in which to hold the service, and that
all arrangements had been made for
handsomely decorating it. The
committee on graves reported
that all arrangements had been
made for decorating the graves
of all old soldiers with wreaths and
crosses. It was decided to open the
services at the Exposition building with
a dirge by the band. H. E. Blaisdell.
the grand marshal, made the following
report: The parade will consist of five
divisions, forming on Third. Fourth and
Fifth streets, the right wing resting
on Third avenue south. All post com
panies and societies taking part in
the parade will report to the grand mar
shal or his assistant at the corner of
Third street and Third avenue south in
time to get in position by 2 o'clock. The
line of march will be up Third avenue
to Seventh street, thence to Nicollet av
enue, down Nicollet ami across the sus
pension bridge, up Central avenue to
Fifth street, thence down First avenue
southeast to the exposition build
ing. The following appointments have
been made: Assistant grand marshal,
W. M. Brackett; aids, Robert Pratt, J.
L. Torbitt. Allen W. Guilfj and J. B.
McGuire. The marshals of the five di
visions are: First, E. C. Babb, George
W. Marchant, Fred Shepherd; second,
W. G. Byron, R. A. Plummer and Fred
Hartzon; third, M. Hoy. E. M. Van
Cleve and Thomas McMillan; fourth,
-Robert Branton, Louis Egolf and W. P.
Chase; fifth, J. H. Bradish, Fred Jas
sard and G. W. McWrey. .
Additional *tlinn<*aj".»olis **¥ews
ou Fourth Page*
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY S3, 1888? 4
POLITICS IN SPRING TIME.
Warmer, With Varying Winds— Fair
Weather Signals Still Flying.
FLETCHER TURNS A CORNER.
Mayor Ames Will Only Act as Tempo
rary Chairman of the St. Louis
Delegation.
"Now that Mercian has failed to make
a combination with Loren Fletcher,"
remarked a Republican politician yes
terday, "he is patching up a trade with
Snider. That is what the meeting at
Merrian's office on Monday meant. I
don't know what took place there, Out
it was to that end, you can bet your
life."
It became pretty well known, yester
day, that Capt. Snider. Albertus EL
Hall, Frank Hart and other Snider men
were at the conference, and that a
deal was made, as far as
possible, by which they are to
pool the Merriam and Snider chances
and exchange followings. Loren
Fletcher was asked what he either
knew or thought about it, and remarked,
tersely, that he knew nothing of it, and
thought less. "Why should Ibe inter
ested?" he demanded. "Cannot Merriam
and Snider have conferences without
my consent?" Then he smied and
strode on, with the observation that it
was a line day.
Albertus 11. Hall took the early train
for Northfield yesterday, presumably to
instruct Joel Heatwole how he should
cast his ballot at the Chicago conven
tion. He had not returned last night,
and could not be seen, while Capt.
I Snider was not found -in any of
1 his . customary haunts. Just what deal
j Merriam and Snider could propose as
j regards Kamsey and Hennepin counties
is a little cloudy, as the outlook of
either is rather unsubstantial. "They
both have plenty of money," said a
ward worker, "and that's all I care
about. If 1 have more money and they
have more experience before the cam
paign is over, whose business is it?"
* *
Several Democrats who enjoyed the
distinction of having been in the mi
nority of the Hennepin delegation to
the recent state convention, are accus
ing the majority of base ingratitude to
E. W. Durant, of Stillwater. One of
them said: "It was Ed Durant, who at
least successfully carried through the
coup ""d'etat that put Mayor Ames
at the head of the St. Louis delegation.
No one will dispute this. The Ames
men are certainly under lasting obliga
tion to him. How did they reward him?
He wanted to go as a delegate to St.
Louis, aud instead of standing by him
the Hennepin crowd cast its vote for C.
D. O'Brien, of St. Paul."
One of the Ames' contingents was
speaking of this yesterday, and said it
was all nonsense. "Durant was not a
candidate for delegate at all. If he had
been it would have been different. Du
rant and Ames are close friends, and
would do anything for each other, and
if Durant had wanted the Ames'
strength he could have had it, but he
didn't."
~~ « *
*
Deacon Alvah Eastman, of Anoka,
went home mad from the district con
vention. He came here morally sure he
would be sent to Chicago as a delegate,
but he met the usual fate of the coun
try contingent in the city. The trouble
with Alvah was that he tied his faith to
Blame, while the rustlers of that con
vention were for some one else. Alvah
got the idea that he was defeated by the
Loren Fletcher combination with Lang
don, so he now swears vengeance, deep,
dark and diabolical, on the head of
Fletcher. Though they denied it at the
time, the Snider interest went to the
Eustis-Eastman combination, in the hope
of coTraling country sentiment. No one
who marked the course of A. H. Hall
could doubt this. Eastman evidently
caught on and he now swears Anoka,
Isanti, Sherburne, Chisago, Pine and all
the rest of the northern tier will repay
Fletcher with interest. 11. F. Barker
will be resurrected and his little knife
will be whetted for heart's blood. All
of this falls like rain drops on the armor
of Fletcher, who has been there before.
He smiles and a baleful light shines in
his eyes, but he says nothing.
Mayor Ames said yesterday anent the
St. Louis convention: "I intend to
call the delegation to order because 1
was named first in the resolution, which,
in parliamentary usage constitutes me
chairman. When we meet 1
mean to simply call the delega
tion to order as temporary chair
man and will preside only until the per
manent organization is effected. Then
1 will resign. Understand, 1 only in
tend to assume this duty. When will
the delegation meet? Not before we ar
rive at St. Louis, perhaps. Possibly on
the train if all are present. It would be
unnecessary expense and bother to hold
a meeting before.
* *
Frank J. Mead— l never realized how
old 1 was until I attended the late con
ventions and saw what a few of my
old friends were present as delegates.
Their places were filled with young
men, and on inquiry I found that many
of them were the sons of the delegates
with whom 1 formerly mingled. lean
hardly yet believe it, but it is a fact,
nevertheless, that you will meet in our
county conventions more men that have
been born since the war than you will
old soldiers.
* *
There seems to be a growing idea
among a number of the politicians that
there is danger of the boom of Capt.
Sam P. Snider wilting before the con
gressional convention is held. The
chances are that the convention will not
be held for three months yet and the
captain's elacquers are already losing
their enthusiasm and deserting his
cause.
«es»
A Forger Hun In.
Up to a few days ago a young man
named Lou Sullivan was employed as a
hostler at Eddy's livery stable on Third
street. lie was pretty handy with a
pen and did some work around the
office. Monday morning he left and later
in the day Mr. Eddy learned that
the fellow had forged his (Eddy's)
name to two checks and had them
cashed at a bank. Last night Mr. Eddy
located the man in a saloon on Bridge
square. "Sergt. Leonard and Offi
cer Fox placed him under ar
rest and Leonard started with
him to the Central station.
When* he reached the alley between
Nicollet avenue and First avenue south
Sullivan broke away and made a dash
for liberty. Sergt. Leonard called to
him to halt, but Sullivan paid no at
tention. Then Leonard pulled his
gun and fired twice. This had
the effect of checking Sullivan's
sliced, and he was captured in front of
the St. Charles hotel, having run just
half a block. He was locked up and
will be arraigned this morning on a
charge of forgery. Sullivan has' worked
for Eddy nearly two years and has
always been considered a reliable horse
man.
He Was Crazy.
A young Norwegian, clad only in a
shirt and drawers, rushed up to Patrol
man Beeves early this morning and told
him that while lying in his bed at the
Scandia house, on Second street
north, he had heard two men in
his room planning to rob the house.
Officers went to the house, and found
just what they expected, the young man
was crazy, and that his robbery story
was pure fiction. He was locked up for
the night, and to-day his case will be
looked into.
Probably in the River.
nillman Herman, residing at 1117
Hoiden street, went to work yesterday
morning and has not been seen since he
left the house. His family fear that he
has suicided; as he had been somewhat
1 unsound of mind for some time and had
not wholly recovered. Two boys re
ported that they saw a man jump into
1 the river near the Washington avenue
bridge during the afternoon, and it is
thought that this may have been Her
man. '*3EBI
A Sharp Game.
Two well-known young men" around
town went intoMetzinger's second-hand
Store, on Washington avenue north.yes
terday and, after picking out a suit of
clothes, presented what purported to be
a §100 bill in payment. Metzinger was
suspicious, and on showing the bill to a
policeman found that it was a Confeder
ate defense bond of the state of Mis
souri. The young men were taken be
fore United States Commissioner Odell,
and will have a hearing later on.

On General Principles.
Ed Kelly was arrested on general
principles last evening by Inspectors
Doyle and Howard and locked up for
the night. He was sent up some two
years ago for robbing the postoffiee in a
small town near Minneapolis and re
cently regained his liberty. -It is
charged that he is implicated in several
safe blowing jobs around the state.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES, f;
Bank clearings yesterday, $606,061.03.,
Five crews are now at work on the city
sewers. —
Four cases of contagious disease reported
yesterday.
Emil G. Rievere was fined $10 for keeping
a vicious dog.
Rev. W. J. Shannon spoke at the South Side
tabernacle last evening.
Miss Sarah Rounds gives a reading at Tol
lefson's hall this evening.
John R. Schuyler, charged with embezzle
ment, will be tried the 24th.
C. F. Arnold, charged by A. J. Ilennig with
using abusive language, was found guilty and
fined So.
The case against Charles C. Heckel,charged
with larceny from James Taylor, was nollied
and the prisoner discharged.
W. 11. Jones, charged with selling mort
gaged property, waived examination and
was bound over to the grand jury.
George Holly and John B. Hurley, charged
with assaulting E. Cross and Peter Ganzel,
were discharged, the complaints being with
drawn.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Murphy, of Itichfield, died yesterday morn
ing. The funeral takes place to-day from
the residence.
Sarah Cronan was found guilty of assault
ing John McGovern, but sentence was sua
pended on her promising to create no more
disturbances.
Mary Johnson and Alice Rogers were found
guilty of occupying rooms for immoral pur
poses, and fined Soo each and sentenced to
thirty days in the workhouse.
The new Manitoba city ticket office, at the
corner of Nicollet avenue and Third street,
is now ready for business. V. D. Jones says
the latch string is out and callers are in
vited. •
Isadore Greenberg, the young man charged
with bastardy, was dismissed on motion of
the county attorney, there being no evidence
to show that he had ever been intimate with
the girl.
It was reported at the South Minneapolis
police station yesterday that a man had been
seen to jump into the river near the Franklin
avenue bridge. The police could find out
notniug about it, however.
The funeral of M. Christianson, who hung
himself in North Minneapolis day before
yesterday, took place from Connolly's
morgue yesterday afternoon. The body was
laid to rest in Layman's cemetery.
David W. Gorman, an old and well known
resident of the East side, died at his home,
205 Fourth avenue northeast, yesterday
morning. The funeral will take place to-day
from the Church of St. Anthony.
James Rickley, a small boy residing at 820
Ninth street south, while stealing a ride on a
Milwaukee short line train yesterday, had his
left hand badly crushed. He was taken home
in the patrol wagon after having his hand
dressed.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
Charles E. March and Frances E. Judson;
Ernest E. Jones and Florence Gilmore; Ben- <
jamin F. Hocker and Margaret Dien; Peter;
A. Lindstrom and Anna A. Odalen ; Leon H. , :
Hardy and Jane A Whitcomb; George S. ■
Carter and Helen M. Smith ; Frederick W. ■
Clase and Stella M. Fowler; Frank J. Dalk.
and Nellie L. Twohv; Cleveland A. Hogan
and Julia Courtright; Leslie Walker and
Julia E. Jeffrey; George Lickner and Anna
F. Duke.
mn
Complete Vestibuled Trains.
The vestibuled trains on "The North
western Line are complete in every
particular; and notwithstanding the
statement of others, the only line rim
ing complete vestibuled trains—sleep
ing cars, coaches, dining cars and bag
gage cars— between Minneapolis, St.
Paul and Chicago is "The Northwestern
Line," Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis
& Omaha railway.
. The Northwestern line is always in
advance of its competitors both as to
equipment and train service, and its
motto, "Always on Time," is an estab
lished fact. ,
-^r*.
*locai. MESTIO**-*.
The National,
The only 52 per day bouse of the
kind in the West. Complete in every
way: all modern improvements; eleva
tor services, etc., for passengers. C. A.
Men ill, proprietor.
Don't Miss Calling On
J. A. Fillmore & Co., Second avenue
south and Fifth street, if you want bar
gains in furniture, as they are making a
grand discount for cash.
Go to the Chicago Bakery
For your meals, 253 First avenue south.
Do Yon Want a Good Meal?
For 20 and 25 cents you can obtain as
good a meal at the new Court House
restaurant, No. 222 Fifth street south,
as at many other places for twice that
amount. Try it and see.
C. B. DICKENS,
The Wide-Awake Borse Dealer,
417-419 First Avenue North,
Has for sale several pairs of carriage
horses, also combination horses, sad
dlers, big draft mares, and mares with
foals. Don't fail to call and see his fine
array of horses. Every one is guaran
teed first-class.
Summer Is Here,
But Linehan is always here with the
purest liquors and best cigars, 23 Wash
ington avenue south.
Granite and Marble Monuments.
Warner & Baldwin are the only deal
ers in marble and granite monuments
in the West who are manufacturers of
granite at the quarry. The firm have a
factory at Barre, Vt., the most cele
brated quarries in the world. Also
marble works at 3517 Hennepin. Office,
100 Washington avenue south.
J. A. Fillmore & Co.,
Second avenue south and Fifth street,
make a specialty of repairing and
upholstering furniture.
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, 20S
Lumber exchange.
J. A. Fillmore & Co.,
Corner Second avenue south and Fifth
street, are making a big discount on
chamber suits and hall trees.
"Nothing Like Them"
Is the verdict of all who take Ayer's Pills.
Prompt and effective in their action, they
leave no ill-effects, and may be administered
to old or y'><ing. Herbert Elwell, of East
Saginaw, Mich., says: "I was a great suf
ferer from Constipation, Headache, and
General Debility.. My skin was yellow, and
I had constant pain in my side and back.
Other medicines failing, I took three boxes
of Ayer's Pills and am cured."
"I was severely afflicted with Dyspepsia
and -Enlargement of the Liver, most of the
time being unable to retain any solid food.
Three boxes of Ayer's Pills cured me."
— Lucius Alexander, Marblehead, Mass.
Ayer's Pills,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Isold by all Druggist* and Dealers in Medicine.
PIEP.
SELLENTINE —In Minneapolis, Gustave
Sellentine, aged eighteen years. May 22.
Funeral from residence. No." 903 Fourth
street north. Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock Friends arc invited. ■.-->:-;
MINNEAPOLIS WANTS.
SITUATIONS OFFERED.
AGENTS WANTED to sell territory in
connection with a good machine, in
dorsed by everybody,for will sell the plant in
full. Address M 48, "Globe, Minneapolis.
14345 '
TEAMS— teams lor railroad work,
52.50 per day and found; steady work.
A pply to Charles Colton, 245 East Third St.,
or 12 Second st. south, Minneapolis. 144 5
•fIISCEIJLAJiEOUS.
FOR SPECIAL EXCLUSION rates
to national convention at Chicago, June
19, address G. F. Moulton, 430 Boston block.
_l 140-47
MADAME ANRREWS, CLAIRVOY
ant, at 91 Fourth st. south ; hours from
9a.m. to 5 p.m.; at home to ladies only;
Sundays excepted. 143-9
ONE of the best 52 hotels in Minneapolis;
85,000 cash or good security; balance,
$2,650 on time, 6 per cent. 554 Temple
Court. 12757
"PHOTOGRAPHIC GALLERY — For
xJ: sale cheap. Apply to Dempsie, 307
Washington aye. south. 143-5
DURSE LOST— Lady's Russian leather
xj: clasp purse, containing some money and
papers that can be identified. Please leave at
Globe office, Minneapolis. 144
PIGEONS— at once, live tame
.. pigeons in large or Email lots: must be
f l ill feathered old birds; write, or telegraph
if necessary, number and price ; birds to be
here not later than Thursday. F. C.
Lawrence, Minneapolis. 143-5
AMUSEMENTS.
GRAND OPERA, MINNEAPOLIS,
TO-NIGHT AT 8 ONLY.—
MRS. POTTER,
Supported by KYRLE BELLE in
"ROMEO AND JULIET."
Prices; $1.50. 51. 25. SI, 75c, 50c. 25c.
GRAND OPERA— Three nights and Sat
urday mattnee, commencing Thursday.
May 21. The .Minstrel Kings, HICKS
SAWYER Famous Colored Minstrels; the
standard company of America; 30 Wonder
ful Artists: 30; headed by WALLACE
KIXG, prince of tenors: the famous come
dians, Irving Sayles and Harry Balou. Grand
Vocal Septette; Grand Parade, Band and
Military Drill at I«*J m. Watch lor it. Sale
of teats now open.
PEOPLE'S THEATER.
TO-NIGHT! | TO-NIGHT!
Grand Testimonial Benefit Tendered to
WALLACE D. SHAW,
On which occasion will be produced the
most picturesque and successful
drama seen in years,
HAZEL KIRK.
Wallace D. Shaw as Pitticus Green,
Supported by the Full Strength
of the Company.
Prices, 10, 20 and 30 cents.
JERUSALEM
ON THE DAY OF THE
CRUCIFIXION!
The createst and most wonderful
Cyclorama 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. •
ST. PAUL VS. MINNEAPOLIS.
To-Day at Minneapolis.
-j— GAME CALLED AT 3:40 P. M.
Trains leave Milwaukee depot at 3, 3:15,
3:30 and 4 p. m. Tickets on sale at Leland's,
426 Nicollet avenue.and Temple Court Cigar
Store.
MINNEAPOLIS
ROLLER TOBOGGAN CHUTE
' Washington Kink. Washington Avenue
Entrance. ":';•:-'-•;.'
Especially Enjoyed by Ladies.
Sliding 1980 in 70 seconds with perfect safety
Open Every Evening except Sundays. Wed
nesday and Saturday Afternoons.
Admission, 15c; Sliding, sc; Skating, 10c.
— — M KHSKSk.
fc^ Syndicate Blk. !»
MINNEAPOLIS «
The break in prices of
Wash Fabrics begins to-day,
Whoever wants to buy a
light fabric dress for warm
weather will find a new
stock at Broken Prices in
our store.
1 case of plain colors and
mixtures in - Chambrays,
value 10c; broken price 6Jc. !
1 case of Greylock Fancy
Cord Ginghams, Real Novel
ties, regular price 15 to ISc;
broken price 12^0.
1 case of Fancy Striped
Seersuckers, not crinkled,
value 10c; broken price B^c.
1 case inch Gurner's |
i Percales in light colors and
; short lengths, usual price ;
15 to 18c; broken price 12ic.
\ 100 pieces Best Amer
ican Satines, new styles,
regular price 18c; broken
price 12£ c.
1 ; 1 case Gilberts Manufact
uring Co.'s Fast Black
Satines, Henrietta finish,
warranted absolutely Fast
Black; prices 25c, 30c, 35c
and 40c; comments un
necessary.
Barnes, Hengerer,
Demond & Co.
. -. . — — ■ m **sm%3F ,K *?* ! -r
m iPQk Q Stfet *fc4 b> EH *** S^^k, *(ft ' *^P^K
SEMITE
INVITATION)
I WEDNESDAY, MAY 23. j
I We have set apart the hours from 2 1
I to 5:30 p. m., WEDNESDAY, May 23, j
I for a festive time at our store. During |
| the hours set forth above we will tender 1
j an ICE CREAM RECEPTION to our I
I friends and patrons. We most cordially |
I and heartily invite all, Ladies, Gentlemen I
I and Children, to participate. 1
1 Come, bring your friends with you \
I and make this A GALA DAY. Our I
I elegant Cloak Rooms on Second floor, \
I which will be closed against daylight, \
I will be illuminated by Electric Lights, \
| and handsomely decorated. |
I Come, bring your friends with you
and make this A GALA DAY. Our
elegant Cloak Rooms on Second floor,
which will be closed against daylight,
will be illuminated by Electric Lights,
and handsomely decorated.
II Please Take the Elevator to Second Floor.
Refreshments Served by May, the Caterer,
Segelbaum Bros.
Corner Nicollet Avenue and Third St.,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. _^
$13 THIRTEENERS $13
IO THIRTEENERS 3>lo
IN THE SACRIFICE SALE OF THE
BIG BOSTON!
MINNEAPOLIS,
A O Forty-Two Lines of Men's Suits, Frock, Sack A O
T"<£ CUTAWAYS, H-Z
YOUR CHOICE FOR THIRTEEN DOLLARS!
These Suits are all new spring and summer weight, cut, made and
finished in the latest styles. They have been reduced from Sl6, $18 and
S2O, and not one of them but what was well worth the original price.
The cloths arc the newest patterns of Imported Worsteds, Corkscrews,
Fancy Cheviots, Serges, Whip Cords, etc. Our country friends can make
from $5 to $8 in sending for one of our Thirteeners. All of our other
stock of Men's, Youth's and Children's Suits and Overcoats, fine Furnish
ing Goods, Hats, Caps, etc., are marked down from 25 to 50 per cent.
Mail orders for any of our lines receive prompt and careful attention.
WEST HOTEL
The Only Fire-Proof Hotel la
Minneapolis.
ABSOLUTE SAFETY FROM FIRE 1
Elegantly furnished and perfect in all
appointments.
Table and general attendance unsur
passed. Rates as low as any strictly
first-class hotel.
C. W. SHEggg KD.JSeneral Manager
MINNEAPOLIS DEPOT
A. G. SPALDING & BROS.
KSnePw
Send for Summer Sports Catalogue.
FREDK. A. LELAND,
264 Nicollet Avenue. Minneapolis. Minn
Northwestern College of Commerce
Complete Business Course. The Common
Sense Plan of Business Training Through
Business Transactions made by the Pupil.
INSTITUTE OF ECLECTIC SHORTHAND.
Students Fitted for Corresponding and Re
porting. s. Training on the Caligraph and
Remington typewriters. Individual In
st Juction. Penmanship free. Stenographers
furnished businessmen. H. L. Rucker.Pres.
ident, 221 Second ay. south, Minneapolis.
Patent Laws-Jas, F. Williamson,
Room, 15, Collom Ijiujk, Minneapolis.
Solicitor of Patents, Counsellor in Pat
ent cases. Two years an Examiner ia
U.S. Patent Office
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 Ay, S.
MINNEAPOLIS.
§BKST TEETH $3
Sutherland <& Co.,
l'ainlesßDentißts.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
io£B and, Sundays. '
_______ -— ■ . •'
THEFAIR?
103 Washington Avenue South',
MINNEAPOLIS.
Dry CooisDep'i!
THIS WEEK,
Special [_ Off
£^>-A^. T |Xi
-
All goods in this department will be
sold this week at 25 per cent less than*
the usual prices. ' ;
' — m
Our 75c Jersey, 1-4 off, R X ft/
~ i "
Ladies' Hose Regular rft
Assorted price JjfJ
colors, 10c, no w "™
Assorted lot of Ribbons,
all widths and colors, \ — -
for this sale only QpyArrl
■ — *'
Bed Spreads, In plain -_.
and fancy borders, nßft
sold for 87c. One- UJu
quarter off sale price,
■ _,
OUR
Shoe Dept.
Has still a few Bargains to
offer:
~— - — — — — ■
D
Ladies' bright Dongola fat ma
button Boot Is still be- VI 11 1
Ing sold at UIIUU
A Genu in 3 French Kid
Ladies' Button Boot,
Rochester make, sat- $ 0 Eft
in-lined, hand-turned, A -J . J II
on flexible sole; a * rwiWW
daisy, only
■ — T
THE FAIR!
i ilia B rill f I
103 Washington Aye. South,
MINNEAPOLIS.
DR. BRINLEY,
Hale Block, Hennepin Ay., Cor. Fifth St:
Opposite West Ilotel, 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 4 and 7 to 8 p. m; Sundays, 2 to 3 p. m,
If you cannot come state case by mail. i
Diseases from Indiscretion. Excess or Ex
posure, 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 Diseases.
Liver Complaints. It is self-evident that a,
physician paying particular attention to si
class of diseases attains great skill. Every
known application is resorted to, and the
proved good remedies of all ages and coun
tries are used. All are treated with skill in »'
respectful manner. No experiments are
made. Medicines prepared in my own lab
oratory. On account of tho 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.
10 CX HOSPITAL
_*_ ■ ESTABLISHED 18 67.
Dr. H. Nelson, surgeon in charge. Oflica
226 Washington ay. south, corner Third ar
Guarantee to eradicate and permanently
cure without caustic or mercury, chronic of
poisonous diseases of the blood, throat, nose,
skin, bladder and kindred organs. Gravel
and stricture cured without pain or cutting.
Acute or chronic urinary diseases cured in
three to eight days by a local remedy. Vio
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, as
they are often treated for consumption. dy»»
pepsia and liver complaint by inexpa*
riencedmen, who mistake the cause oftha
evil and thus multiply both. Separate room*
for ladies. No nauseous drugs used. Hours.
9a. m. to 12 m. ; 2to 4 and 7to9p. m. Sua*
day, 2to4p. m. Book. 50c by malL
IT STANDS AT THE IIEAIK •
The Best Writing Machine on the market.
Call and examiue or send for circular, with
samples of work. Agents wanted. Also
agents for Madden' Adding Machine
S. K. ■V r O*W-E!l_.l_, & CO..
2.{!> Hennepin Aye.. Minneapolis. '*
BOWER'S
School of Shorthand.
ESTABLISHED 1884.
Shorthand and Typewriting School
EXCLUSIVELY.
. All branches of shorthand work thou,
oughly taught, and instructions strictly
individual. Success by mail lessons
guaranteed. Send for circular.
«w, XT- „ G. B. BOWER
622 Nicollet At. Minneapolis, Minn.
ilfTl AT 111 U ic*wn° n Cappings, *£s
'■"li l^"l"l llCro-rn Capping?, $5.
I P. Hi 1 Fi DrJ - L - Jacobs.dentist
1 |__I__ I 1 I '^.Washington AveS.
***■* *"" mm Minneapolis, Minn.
PAUL, SANFORD & MERWIM.
Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. Office*: 10
German American Bank Building, St. Paul:
667,600 Temple Court, Minneapolis; 923 W
ureet, Wasbin_toa. D. 0.
a

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