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CURRENT COMMENT. Mayor Ames yesterday filed an ante- Fourth of July oration with the city council, in the shape. of a veto of a proposed ordinance prohibiting the sale of fireworks after 7 p. m., July 3, 4 and 5. His honor does not forget, that he was a boy once, himself, and rises to the emergency thusly: "I do not believe it to be good policy to hamper merchants in the legitimate transactions of their business. If at any time the sale of fire works should threaten the safety of life or property, it then becomes a proper subject "for police regulation. The right to orate and make great noises the 4th day of July in patriotic - cemmemoratiou of our freedom as a nation is one of the God-given rights which had better not be tampered with by law-markers. . In my opinion we have too many laws regulating the rights of good citizens, and making freedom as guaranteed by the constitution a public farce. It is my purpose to issue a proclamation prohibiting the burning of fire-works in certain portions of the city, and to re quest all good citizens to use the neces sary precautions against fire. * * The ordinance in relation to throwing stones and other missiles should be rigidly enforced against the small boy with the "nigger-shooter." Consider able latitude lias, of late, been allowed the youngsters and they are beginning to abuse it. Several serious accidents from these weapons have been reported of late, and the police should make an example of the lirst boy caught using the rubber sling. Yesterday a little son of Henry Baldrey, at 24 Highland ave nue, was very badly hurt by a shot from such a sling, and only a screen door saved his iile. This is but one case among many, and as the ordinance fully covers the evil, it should be enforced. THEY ALL. DO IT. The class, station or locality in Min neapolis that is not given to chewing gum has never made itself manifest. The trade in the spongy article has reached enormous proportions and the practice of using it has become wonder fully general. A night or two ago a curious individual passed through a motor car and closely inspected each passenger. When he re turned to his seat he announced: "There are thirty-seven passengers aboard, and twenty-three of them are chewing gum." The practice has reached a positive passion. Eight of the men in the Minneapolis team chew gum, while the chops of fully half the spectators are constantly working away like so many grist mills. Occasionally a neat little box will be produced from a pocket, aud the quid of gum, neatly rolled up, will be laid away, while the tired jaws get a rest. * * * At the recent High school commence ment a Globe reporter occupied a seat on the stage and had a full view of the audience at short range. On an average one in every three pairs of jaws was grinding away with more or less cau tion on the Juicy wad of gum. Some were chewing for dear life in easy abandonment, while others were at work surreptitiously, and the chewing was confined to no age, sex or previous condition. The white-robed maidens and black-clad youths on the stage did not chew. They were on their dignity, but the audience was enjoying itself. * * Time was, when only school girls affected gum, but that time is gone. ow stately professional men and dig nified matrons stow the balls of tutti frutti in their cheeks and chew at ran dom. Even pugilists are not above the habit. On Tuesday evening when Pat Kilien came into the ring, the last thing he did, before donning the gloves, was to carefully remove from his mouth a large chunk of gum and carefully de posit it on a post, where it hardened until carried away by some one as a souvenir. THE POLITICAL. SWIM. The last of the pilgrims to the shrine of plutocracy at Chicago has returned home, and that little incident in politics is over. An effort is being made to have every Republican wear an O-be joyful look, but it is a lamentable fail ure and resembles a smile when the eyes are filled with tears. There is no enthusiasm over Harrison and all the effort in the world cannot simulate it. Every prominent Republican shows disappointment. Col. R. G. Evans re turned yesterday and said, senten tiously: "Oh. Gresham accepts the situation." That was all. Gresham was still foremost in the minds of the jolly committeemen, who, though jolly, were sorrowful. The same feeling shows everywhere. Many Republicans are not at all careful to disguise their regret and say openly they will go into the campaign without heart. «■ * • Down in the Seventh ward last night the Blame, club had a ratification meet ing with a slim attendance of the faith ful. The great Republican heart was fired by Col. Bob Stratum and other Gresham men, but the fire did not com municate readily. Those present who were not Greshamites were Blaiueites, and between them there was very little room for Harrison. Last Saturday night this club passed resolutions instruct ing—mark the word, instructing— the Minnesota delegation to vote for Blame, and declared no other man was the choice of the people and none other could be elected, or words to that effect. It may readily be imagined, therefore, with what little enthusiasm the nomination of Harrison was ratified. * * The suggestion that miniature rat traps be gotten up— neat little things, with silver wire— and worn by the Re publicans as campaign emblems, is not kindly received by the members of that party. * * The Democrats are not satisfied with one ratification. It is proposed to have another, and have it upon a scale of magnificence and enthusiasm that can not be equaled. The first was entirely satisfactory, but it was gotten up hurriedly and on short notice and many who wished to attend were unable on account of engagements already made. The coining jubilee will be held some time next week, the place and date to be announced later on. * * Pursuant to a call issued by Col. Ed Davenport, chairman of the Republi can county committee, a large number of Republicans assembled at the Union league rooms last evecing to discuss the feasibility of having a ratification meet ing to ratify the nominations of Harri son and Morton. After an informal discussion lasting about two hours, during which a motion to have the •Republicans meet at some central place in each ward and inarch to the hall was voted down, a committee of fourteen, consisting of one member from each ward in the city, with Col: Ed Davenport as chairman, was appointed to take entire charge of the matter and make a report this even ing. The meeting then adjourned until this evening, when the committee will report on a time and place for holding the meeting. Col. Davenport stated that lie had written to Harrison Allen, of Fargo, and Col. Piummer. of Aberdeen, and if it was possible for them to be present Saturday evening the meeting would be held at that time. * * The Democratic club at the first pre cinct of the Seventh ward held a meet ing last evening at Proctor's hall, ou Bloomington avenue between Twenty fouith and Twenty-fifth streets, at which over 100 members were present. Addresses were made by Aldermen Gibson and Dwyer, Patrick Murphy and others. The next meeting will be held Tuesday evening, July 24. Gambling House Raided. Assistant Superintendent Hoy and a squad of police last night swooped down upon a gambling house at 112 Third street south, and captured seven men and a quantity of gambling para phernalia ' THE TRIPLE TRAGEDY, ~~ ■ ~~~~~ Yesterday's Developments in the Sensational Murder of Yesterday. ■ • - The Lives of Robinson and Weiss Still Trembling in the Balance. t Seems as Though the Shoot ing Was Inspired by Pure Cussedness. The Domestic Relations of the Robinsons— Some Inter • esting History. The terrible triple tragedy of Tuesday night on Third street north still con tinues to be the chief topic of conversa tion. Never in its history has Minne- • apolis been so profoundly shocked ashy the crime of Silas Robinson, who delib erately shot and killed the wife, who it appears was forced to leave him because of his failure to provide for her, and perhaps fatally wounded a young man whose presence at her side did not indi cate any wrong motive, and then capped out the atrocious act by turning the murderous weapon agaiust himself. The cruelty of the crime; the cold blooded determination of the murderer and his disregard for the consequences to his victims or himself are the revolt ing features which are to most people almost incredible. All day long the morbidly curious applied for admission to the morgue, in which lay the remains of Mrs. Robinson, or Vesta Ridtan. as she was known, while the inquiries con cerning the condition of Nick Weiss, her companion, coupled with expressions of horror and detestation of the murderer and his crime indicate the public feel ing of suppressed excitement. THE INQUEST. The coroner's inquest began at Con nelly's undertaking rooms at 10 o'clock in the morning, but was not concluded owing to the absence of material wit nesses, and will be resumed this after noon at 2 o'clock. W. T. Kendall, who employed Mrs. Robinson as a clerk at his fruit store, at 300 Washington ave nue north, testified that she went to work for him Feb. 28 last, and, with the exception of a short time that she was sick, which she spent with her mother at Howard lake, she had been in his store ever since. "Robinson came to the store often to see her," said the wit ness. "He was there last night. When he went out she told me he wanted her to go to the People's theater with him, but she told him she had to stay in the store. She left the store about 9 o'clock. That was the last time I saw her alive." Patrolman John Hannon and Lieut. Day testified to their finding the dead woman's body and finding Robinson ly ing back in the alley. Robinson told them he shot the woman and shot Weiss; that he was sorry for the woman but that he was not sorry for shooting Weiss, as he told him often that unless he kept away from his wife he would kill him. Both testified to the finding of the revolver beside Robinson. Ollie Johnson, employed at Kendall's store, said she knew the deceased as Vesta Ridlan, but did not know Weiss. She also testified as to Robinson's vis iting the store* and to his visit at 7:30 o'clock last night. He came to see her every evening. She knew the deceased for the past eight weeks, and never saw anything wrong with her. Deputy Coroners Spring and Towers testified to their having made an exam ination of the remains. KOBINSON'S MOTIVE. The motive for the crime can be at tributed in a measure to Robinson's jealousy, but not wholly, for his neglect of. his wife is hardly consistent with real regard for her. Those who know him say he is possessed of a bad temper, and when in liquor, which was often the case, was very ugly. He married her at Farmmgton about two years ago, six months after she had secured a di vorce from George Chamberlin, with whom she had lived for seven years and had had two children. Chamberlin was much her senior, and they did not live happily. She formed an attachment for a young man with whom she went to Kansas City. Chamberlin obtained a divorce and the custody of the children, and it was during this time that she fnade Robinson's ac quaintance. He never provided for her, but instead lived upon her relatives. Last summer, when her mother lived at Litchfield, lie left in June to go West to sell farm machinery. In July Mrs. Robinson came to Minneapolis to earn a living for herself. He turned up in the fall, but left shortly to go into the woods as a lumberman. In the spring he returned to the city, and has been here since. Mrs. Robinson had, in the meantime, worked in various places, at a restaurant on Fourth avenue south, near Washington avenue; at the Chicago bakery, 253 First avenue south, and finally at the fruit store of W. T. Kendall, 300 Washington avenue south. In April she was seri ously sick and went to* her mother's home at Howard Lake. She only returned Saturday night, and as she had not entirely recovered was only working a few hours a day. Tuesday night Robinson called to see her about 7 o'clock and they talked for an bout or so, Mr. Ken dall,who heard part of the conversation, said they talked together pleasantly, He asked her to go with him to the People's theater, but she said she could not get away from the store. It appears that he waited and watched for her, and when she met Weiss he followed them around •to Third street, where the tragedy occurred. Her acquaintance with Weiss is said to be only casual, formed when they worked together at Cooper's Carriage works. They could hardly have been intimate, a* he had never been seen with her before, and there was nothing to arouse Robinson's jealousy in their being together, so it is likely that his deed was actuated by sheer devilish ness as much as by any other motive. He had not been drinking apparently when he called at the store, but might have done so later. As far as Mrs. Robinson's character is concerned Mr. Kendall, her employer, says she always conducted herself as a respect able woman should. Others assert' that she has been known to be in the society of men when she worked on Fourth avenue south. Be that as it may, it is hardly likely that Robinson should expect anything else, since he had prac tically deserted her. NICK WEISS' CHANCES of recovery are somewhat uncertain. The danger is from inflammation, principally, and it may take several days to determine whether he will live or die. Drs. C. T. Allen and Charles L. Wells think bt may possibly live. No .attempt has been made to probe the wound in his head for the bullet since Tuesday night. He was somewhat fe verish and delirious last night, bat at times was rational. He has not talked much about the shooting since Tuesday night, only remarking yesterday: "It's hard 1 should suffer this for nothing." There are slight indications of paralysis and he has some difficulty in moving his • limbs." - ROBINSON'S condition is more unfavorable to recover it is believed. His danger is also from in flammation, and the crisis has not been reached. His entire right side is para lyzed. He was reported by the city hospital authorities last night as rest ing easily. He is supposed to have a mother living at Geneva, in the south ern part of the • state, but she has not been heard from. 777 c *- THE WOMAN'S RELATIVES. Mrs. Anna Ridlon, the mother, and Mrs.' Mary Fisher, a sister of • Mrs. Robinson, or Vesta Ridlon, arrived last evening from Howard Lake. The scene at the morgue was very affecting when the gray-haired mother bent over ' THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 28, 1888. the . remains of her- murdered daughter. - "Oh, my ' poor , child, -my poor little girl," she moaned "To think that he killed you after I had slaved to keep him in idleness." When she was calmer Mrs. Kidlon said that Robinson had never supported he daugh ter since they were married, and for that matter they had hardly lived , to gether. He was dissolute, went with other women and was absent most of the time. The remains of Mrs. Robin son will probably be taken to Howard Lake for interment to-day. 7 A LETTER. 7y .7 Following is an excerpt from a letter found in Robinson's pocket: Oct 21, 1886.— Mr. 8. W. Robinson, Paynes vllle, Minn.— My Dear Husband: I received a letter from mamma and in the letter she inclosed a letter from you and to be real plain with you, my darling, I do not think you treated her just iv writing as you did. She was good to you and Sile so was all of my folks and, you need not try to blame eny of them for our little difecultyes. lam your wife and I do think you had ought to try and help me a little. I always told you if you would on ley make me a home I should come and live with you. I love you and shall as long as I live. You may think lam happy. No, darling, lam not, and lam not running around with other men as you have been doing up their with other girls, and I know that people in that town know that you are a married man. and 1 do know that noth ing ever walked the streets of that town that can outshine your little wife. I would give my eyes to be safe in your loving arms this very minute. s Not a word have I heard that was good about my husband since I came from that God for saken place. THE FLOUR MARKET. Eastern Demand Improving, but Exports Falling Off. In its weekly review of the flour mar ket the Northwestern Miller will say: With all the mills idle Saturday for the millers' picnic, the average daily output of flour for last week was brought down to a pretty low figure. The total "pro duction for the week was 109,200 barrels averaging 18,200 barrels against 111,400 barrels the previous week, and 121,500 barrels for the corresponding time in 1887. The mills are running a little stronger this week, nineteen being in operation, aud producing 22,000 bar rels or over per day. There may, how ever, be more shut down before the week is over, which will make the pro duction considerably lighter on the average. There is, perhaps, a trifle bet ter demand for flour from the East, but the orders taken are usually small and scattered over a very wide territory. Prices continue to shrink away, and are now considered extremely low. A 5 cents per barrel cut in freight rates is now being obtained by most millers on domestic shipments as well as export, and they are helped out that much. Quite fair sales of straight flour for ex port have lately been made by one or more firms, to be shipped promptly, but as a rule millers claim that the export market is practically dead. The direct exports of flour last week were 31,700 barrels, against 29,000 barrels the pre ceding week. A SPECIAL MEETING. City Employes Get Their Fourth of July Spending Money. A special meeting of the council was, held yesterday afternoon, when the pay roll for June, amounting to $91,938.67, was passed in order that city employes might have their money with which to celebrate the Fourth of July. Consid erable businsss was transacted besides. The ordinance prohibiting the herding of cattle not owned in the Twelfth ward within the boundries of the ward was defeated. The ordinance prohibit ing heavy teams from using the new steel arch bridge between April Ist and Sept. Ist was passed, as was the ordinance prohibiting the dumping of refuse into Eassett's creek. Mayor Ames' veto of the ordinance prohibiting the sale of fire- works after 7 p. m. on the 3d. 4th and sth of July was sustained. The ordinance granting Henry Oswald a right of way for a side-, track across the North Minneapolis pumping station grounds in exchange for the use of a private road connecting the station with Second street north was passed. A number of ordinances for water mains were passed. Julia O'Reilly was granted $200 for injuries sustained by a fall on Central avenue out of the general fund. City Attorney Smith reported concerning the appeals of the Milwaukee road in the extension of Hamline avenue to Seymour street that the city should plank the street crossings and put in cattle guards and Erovide danger signals, except at Cam ridge street, the railroad company to allow the city to open streets across the line, excepting Cambridge street, and withdraw its appeals. The communi cation was referred to the committee on railroads. BffKWl GREW OUT OF FORGERY. Why the Scandia Bank Refused to Pay Anthony Kelly's Divi dend. Judge Young was engaged yesterday in hearing the case of Anthony Kelly against the Scandia bank, of Minneapo lis, to recover $1,500, which he claimed is due him as dividends on 5,000 shares of the capital stock of the bank. The plaintiff testified that he bought the 5,000 shares of stock on the sth of« April 1883; that thereafter and in April, 1885; October, 1885; April, 1886; Octo ber, 188(5; April, 1887, and October, 1887, dividends of 10 per cent on the capital stock were declared, due all the stock holders, but that he had only received the first three dividends, amounting to 81,500, and that the bank has refused to pay him the remaining three divi dends, amounting to $1,500, although he has often demanded their payment. The defense is that Mr. Kelly induced the bank to discount a note made by O'Brien Bros., of Brainerd, Minn., for $2,000, for representing to them that O'Brien Bros, were solvent and responsible parties, and that the bank, relying upon these representations, discounted the note, but has since found out that the firm of O'Brien Bros, was insolvent and the note was worthless, and that the indorsements of J. S. Gard ner and N. McFadden, which were on the back of the note, were forgeries. The bank directors claim that Kelly knew that O'Brien Bros, were insolvent at the time the note was discounted and that he should therefore be" held for the payment of the note, the same as an in dorse*:. The case was given to the jury about 4 o'clock, but when court ad journed they had not yet agreed on a verdict. SUNDAY RECREATION. To-Night's Mass Meeting to Dis cuss the Question Openly. The mass meeting called for to-night at Harmonia hall to hear a public ex pression of sentiment on the Sunday amusement question has been widely advertised and is exciting much com ment. There is every indication that the attendance will be very large. A lot of dodgers have been circulated con taining- the following "Suppression of Sunday amusements! There will be a mass meetine held at Harmonia hall Thursday evening, June 28, to discuss the subject of Sunday amusements. The meeting will be ad dressed by prominent ministers, lawyers, .doctors, business men and representatives of : the labor societies. All those . interested in this subject, either for or against the suppression of Sunday amusements, are cordially invited to attend this meeting and express their views on the matter. Those who are strongly opposed to Sun day amusements are particularly re quested to attend and voice their senti ments or forever remain silent on this subject. Meeting called at Bp. m." There will undoubtedly be a rattling debate on this interesting question, and "Fanaticism" aud - ■ the "Withering Hand" will come in for their share of attention. - There is a wide-spread dis satisfaction with the Sunday law as it exists, and this • will probably find ex pression to-night. Minneapolis Cavalry Company. At the meeting of the Minneapolis cavalry company last night N. F. War ner was elected president; C. O. Rogers, secretary; E. J. Morrison, treasurer. N. F. Warner is captain; A. R. Doyle, first ' lieutenant; Horace Johnson, second - - ' - ..-■;■ ■•' * lieutenant; Charles F. Nichols, . first . sergeant; J. J. Kendrick," second ser geant; F. Murdoek, third sergeant. The company now numbers thirty-seven, and meets for drill next Wednesday ■■. nignt. - - COURT BRIEFS. The Citizens' bank sues Francis A. > ; Stevens for $800 on a promissory note. . ; Johnson & Hurd have begun an action ' against Daniel R. Young et al. to have a mechanic's lien foreclosed on lot 15, block 11, Oak Park. Margaret Fanning has begun an ac tion against Edward Fanning for a \ divorce on the grounds of cruel and in human treatment and drunkenness. The jury in the case of Isaac Weil against John E. Lundeen et al. for $184.65 for merchandise sold, rendered a verdict for the plaintiff for the amount , claimed. Brooks .Bros, have begun an action against Frederick S. Lewis et al. to I have a mechanic's lien for $2,452.03 | foreclosed on lots 5 and 6, block 2, j Menage's third addition. j Judge Hicks filed a decision yester- j day in the divorce case of Sarah Budd | against Thomas Budd, granting the j plaintiff a divorce on the ground of ! cruel and inhuman treatment and | allowing her to assume her maiden ', name of Sarah Dougherty. Judge Ilea was engaged yesterday; in ' hearing the case of Nelson, Tenney' & Co. against J. A. Chute & Co. for $395.72 for merchandise furnished a crew of men who were engaged in driving a lot of logs belonging to the defendants.and which had become mixed with the drive of the plaintiffs. The case will be re sumed this morning. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES. The public meeting to consider Sunday amusements will be held this evening. At the present rate it cannot be long before the public library building is under roof. The commencement of the Academy of Holy Angels takes place this afternoon at the People's theater. "Ask Loren Fletcher if John Day Smith will go to the legislature, and it he don't know ask R. B. Langdon." "Erminie" is having a highly successful run at the People's theater. Last evening the house was packed to the foyer. A spectator of the Killen-Cardiff Fight— Every time Cardiff made a lunge he would give a grunt and act as though he was trying to lay au egg wilh his mouth. ' In tne John F. Wilcox planing mill seven John Smiths were at work at one time when the directory canvasser went through. It was not a good day for Smiths either. The Prohibitionists of the Sixth ward will have a caucus Friday evening, . une 29, at 7:30 o'clock at room 7, Dania block, corner Cedar avenue and Fifth street south. Rev. Copeland, of Omaha, has preached a sermon in which he champions base ball. It is a powerful argument and should be read by the pugnacious ministers of Minneapolis. A description of the man found dead in a - deserted building in North Minncai>olis,near the crossing of the Milwaukee railroad and the water tank. has been asked for from Chip pewa Falls'. The grand jury were in session all day yes terday considering the cases of ' parties con fined in the county . jail awaiting its action. It is expected that it will get through with these cases this toreuoon, and some outside matters will then be considered. The Journal calls down R. B. Langdon and G. G. Hartley for misrepresenting Minne sota at Chicago. How about the Journal misrepresenting Minnesota in the crow-eat ing indorsement of the Chicago platform? Prof. Lonsdale has established at 27 East Seventh street, St. Paul, a bureau and train ing school for nurses, an institution well worthy of generous support and long needed in the city: The professor will give a free lecture at the above address this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Frederick Bock, manager of the Pence opera house, is very sanguine over his thea ter. The house has been beautifully refitted and decorated, and the production of "Faust," which opens the theater Saturday evening, is promised to eclipse anything ever attempted on the local stage. Seats are on Kale to-day.'.* ."_ » Morgan Robinson, who is an expert table waiter, accomplished the feat one day last week of folding a napkin 185 different ways, and Walter Tyler, who keeps a restaurant on Sixth street, folded one 305 different ways, which is said to be the greatest similar feat ever performed. Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to John F. Erickson and May Anderson, George E. crosier aud Ualtie A. Perry, Ole L. Hoff aud Martha A. Bareness, Charles N.Wright and Ida L. Briggs, Lewis Faber and Huldah C. Peterson, Daniel Lindseth and Helen Har rison, John Nordin and Kate Johnson. Superintendent of the Poor Carter— The death of Ida Loriana, at 722 Marshall street northeast, Monday night, was not occasioned by a want of the necessaries of life, as some of the papers have stated. She had enough food, plain, to be sure, but substantial, to last her and her children a week. Her death was due to heart trouble, as the physicians state. 77*7 At a meeting of the council committee on ways and means yesterday an Eighth ward petition asking that the aldermcu be re strained from increasing the debt there was laid aside, as Aid. Cooley said there would only be expended sufficient money to keep the streets in repair. Comptroller Holbrook reported a deficit of $05,000 iv the general fund. His report showed that all depart ments were running within the appropria tions, except the health department, which might exceed its appropriation ' about $11,000. The following is the result of the post poned drawing of prizes offered at the recent Sisters' fair: Mrs. Martin, 1001 Washington avenue, pair blankets; Patrick Costello. smoking jacket; H. Wama, picture; Mrs. Terence Connolly, canary bird; Father Mc- Devitt, rocking chair; Mrs. Cronin, work' basket; John McCann. silver cake basket; James Cosgrove. cushion ; Mabel McCoy, grand doll; Father Kane, St. Thomas, memorial set and jewelry ■ case; Julia John ' son, West hotel, the cow; Michael Whalen, deputy superintendent work house, Bishop Ireland's portrait. There is wheat enough in the interior eleva tors of the Northwest to turn out a stream daily equal to the present receipts here and at Duluth, until the new crop begins to move. That, with the 6,000,000 bushels now in store here, will keep the mills going and leave a small surplus to go into the new crop with. Still, such surplus will be down as low as safety will permit, in view of possi bilities of late crop or wet weather that would make it unfit for early use. There is a small amount in farmers' hands that will go into country elevators during July, but such amounts will not more than meet miscella neous demands, leaving about present ele vator stocks to meet shipments to" Minneapo lis, Duluth and to all outside mills. , A year ago the surplus in farmers' hands aud in ele vators was low when the new crop started, but it promises to be lower this year, and if the new wheat is slow in maturing stock will be down to the danger point.— Market Rec ord. Additional Minneapolis Sews on the Fourth Page. PERSONAL. Mr. and Mrs. John D. Lawlor, of Bismarck, are among the guests at the West, .W. F. Dickinson, a prominent business man of Redwood, Minn., is registered at the Nicollet. P. J. McCrory, of Devil's Lake, Dak., is stopping at the Windsor. Mr. McCrory takes an active part in North Dakota politics and is the present judge of probate of Ramsey county, Dak. DeWitt Young, formerly night clerk at the Windsor, who resigned to accept a more lu crative position, is succeeded by W.A.Prince, of Stillwater, who learned to call ••front" while on duty at the Sawyer house. ■*■» . $4,000 for $123.76. The Citizens' Mutual Life Insurance Company of Minneapolis has recently Eaid the loss of Jacob. Hienrichs, 1147 yndale avenue, ■Minneapolis, $2,000; premiums paid company, $74.28. Also, Thomas Donohue, Faribault, Minn., $2,000; premiums paid company, $49.48. Don't confound this company with some of. the unreliable assessment associa tions of Minnesota. It has paid every loss in full and before due. This com pany has nearly 1,000 business and pro fessional men of Minneapolis insured. LOCAL. MENTIO:*. y;; If You Want Photographs Of any kind always go to Nye's. Also for India ink, water colors, crayon and pastel. ■ •' "7 • - ■ ■ Take a Moment's Time ; And stop at Linehan's, 23 Washington avenue south, to see his fine display of liquors and cigars. The Place for Bargains In shoes is 507 Washington avenue south. - . . Always Go to Nye's For Your Photographs. All work elegantly fin ished. Courteous treatment extended to all. Gallery, over postoffice. A New Firm. J. W. Campbell, formerly with Julius Grosse & Co., has entered partnership with ;; Henry Hutchins, , 323 . Hennepin . avenue, where he will be pleased to see-* his old friends" and make the acquaint ance of new. ones..* :.:■.: _• y Why Go Barefooted When shoes are so cheap at 507 Wash ington avenue south? * Nye Makes Pictures of Buildings, Machinery and out-door groups. Give him a call. Satisfaction given. E Pluribus Unum— Mult um In Parvo. 7 The premium for a title policy at 313 Nicollet avenue covers the fees ordinar ily paid for (1) Abstract, (2) Judgment Searches, and (3) Examination; they also pay for (4) Judgment Searches and other proceedings in the two United States Courts, (5) a practically Perpetual Indemnity, (6) a free defense if the Title is assailed, and ' (7) Payment of Loss if the defense be unsuccessful. -73*1.7 Don't Buy a Horse Until Friday, when you can get one at your own figure at auction. 417 First avenue north. .i'.v.i. Don't Miss the Chance At the Auction Sale of Fine Horses Fri day at 417 First avenue north. :;■:'■) ■■■'- : ■ '■ '-'-" •1 : ; ' f ■ A NEW SCHEME. 7y\ Minneapolis Enterprise. The ' Minneapolis Title Insurance company, contrary to the uniform prac tice of other title insurance companies, is issuing a special series of owners policies which may, for a transfer fee of not less' than $5, be transferred to a pur chaser without change in date. . MINNEAPOLIS wants. SITUATIONS WASTED. BAKKK A first class baker wants a situa tion, either in the city or country. Ad dress Charles Naegle, 803 Thirteenth street, North Minneapolis. 180-182 MPLOYMKNT — Wanted, permanent employment by strictly temperate, steady, industrious man; good references. Address 11, 50, Globe, Minneapolis. 5 SITUATIONS OFFERED. Cioitt; MAKER— core maker, ac ' customed to small cores. E. Peet & Co., Minneapolis Brass works. 180-1 8 1 MISCELLANEOUS. HOUSE — rent, summer house on Brown's bay, Lake Minnetonka: seven rooms; partly furnished: ice. wood, barn and boat house. Isaac MeNair, Koom 207. Kasota block. 1 180-182 MADAM ANDREWS, Clairvoyant, No •"-I 424 First ay. south; hours, from 9 a m. to 7 p. m. : at home to ladies only. 174-80 Hood's Sarsaparilla Is carefully prepared from Sarsaparilla, Dandelion, Mandrake, Dock, Pipsissewa, Juniper Berries, and other well-known and valuable vegetable remedies, by a peculiar combination, proportion, and process, giv ing to Hood's Sarsaparilla curative power not possessed by other medicines. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best blood purifier. It cures Scrof ula, Salt Rheum, Boils, Pimples, all Humors, Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Sick Headache, Indigestion, General Debility, Catarrh, Rheumatism, Kidney and Liver complaints, overcomes that tired feeling, creates an appetite, and builds up the system. Hood's Sarsaparilla Has met such peculiar and unparalleled . success at home that Lowell druggists sell more of Hood's Sarsaparilla than of j all other sarsaparillas or blood purifiers. Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5. Pre pared by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass. 100 Doses One Dollar ..,-.; JFAUL, SAN FORD & MERWIN. Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. Offices: 10 German American Bank Building, St. Paul: 657,6,60 Temple Court, Minneapolis}; 92$ W btreet- Washington, D. C. Syndicate Block, Minneapolis. THURSDAY BARGAINS. The furore created by our Thursday Bargains is still on the increase. It's the natural result of cause and effect. We give the bar gains, you take them. We've prepared a list for the great Bargain Day, Thursday. Here it is : All our stock 'of $2 Col ored Satin Rhadame will be offered Thursday at $1.33. A catch like this is seldom made. What we've left in La dies' Cloth Jackets at $5, about two dozen, go on Thursday at $2.50. Virtu ally cut in two. li dozen Dark Cloth New markets we've sold all sea son at $5 and $7.50, your choice. Thursday at $2.50 and $4. Your gain, our loss. 4 dozen Ladies' and Chil dren's Gossamers, mostly small sizes and not quite up to, the mark. Take notice of the price Thursday, 45 cents. : 60 Shetland Shawls in solid blues and whites, just the thing for driving, boat riding or piazza evenings; usual price 750, $1 and $1.25. To clean them out at once Thursday price 59 cents. Will not sell in quantities at this figure. ; Ladies' Gauze Vests Thursday at 16 cents. Gents' Gauze Shirts, lim ited quantity, Thursday, 16 cents. Ladies' Silk Mitts, 25c grade, Thursday 16 cents. White Victoria Lawns Thursday at 3 cents. White and Colored Ground Batiste, actual worth 12£ c, Thursday 6 cents. BARNES, HEN6ERER, DEMOND & CO. ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION OF The Minneapolis Glass Novelty Coiß' pany. — For the purpose of organizing a * cor poration, under and in I accordance with the provisions of Title two (2), of Chapter thirty four (34), of the General Statutes of the State of Minnesota, 1878, and the - laws ■: amenda tory thereof, we, the undersigned, - do hereby associate ourselves, adopt and sign the following articles of incorporation : " - ■■•_ Article The name and style of said cor poration shall : be The Minneapolis Glass Novelty Company; and the general nature of its business shall be to manufact ure glass . articles ; and to 7 deal ; therein; to acquire, purchase, own and deal in all kinds of material necessary or useful for the manufacture of glass articles; to make, purchase, own. lease, license, use and operate all kinds of ma chines, apparatus, appliances, processes, patented or otherwise, necessary or servicea ble . for glass making; to acquire, purchase,' buy and sell and convey to others, inven tions, letters patent and patent rights relat ing to the art of glass making; to acquire, purchase, own, lease, hold and sell and con vey real estate, and all kinds of • property, real, personal or mixed, necessary, useful or convenient to carry out the objects, uses and purposes aforesaid. Art. IL— The principal place of transacting the business of this corporation shall be in the city of Minneapolis, county of Hennepin, state of Minnesota. Art. ILL— The time of the commencement of this corporation shall be the first day of July, A. D. 18S8, aud the period of continu ance thereof shall be thirty years from said date. -.->•■-, Art. IV.— amount of the capital stock of this corporation shall be fifty thousand dollars ($50,000), which shall be paid in at such times nnd places and in such manner as shall be called for by the board of directors of this corporation; and said capital stock shall be divided into two thousand (2,000) shares of twenty-five dollars ($25) each. Art. V.— The highest amount of indebted ness or liability to which this corporation shall ever be subject at any one time shall De ten thousand dollars ($10,000). Art. Vl.— The names and places of resi dence of the persons forming this association for incorporation are as follows: Charles F. Baker, Minneapolis, Minn. Richard G. A. Witt, Minneapolis, Minn. Fritz J. L. Reimanu, Minneapolis, Minn. Alva W. Stahl. Minneapolis, Minn. Ellsworth B. McCoy, Minneapolis, Minn. Art. VII.— government of this corpora tion and the management of its affairs shall be vested in a board of five directors, who shall all be stockholders in this corporation. No person shall be eligible as a director who owns less than two shares of stock. The said board of directors of this corporation shall, after the one herein named, be elected by the stockholders of this corporation at their an nual meeting, to be held at the principal place of business of this corporation, in the city of Minneapolis, on the first Wednesday in June in each year, commencing with the year ISBB. - Said directors shall be elected for the term of one year and shall hold their offices until their successors are elected and have qualified. At the first meeting of said hoard of directors, after such annual meeting of the stockholders, or at any adjourned meet ing thereof, said directors shall organize by the election from their number of a president, vice president, secretary and treasurer, who who shall constitute the officers of said cor poration, and who shall hold their re spective offices for the term of one year and until their successors are elected and have qualified. Said offices of secretary and treasurer may be filled by one and the same person. Said meeting of said directors for organization shall be held immediately after the annual meeting of stockholders, or as soon thereafter as is practicable. The first board of directors of this corpor ation shall consist -of the said Charles F. Baker, the said Richard G. A. Witt. P. J. Connells, Alva W. Stahl and Eilswortn B. McCoy, all residents of Minneapolis, Minn., who shall hold their offices until the first an nual meeting of the stockholders, to be held at the time and place aforesaid, and until their successors are elected and are quali fied. Art. VIII.— The stockholders of this cor oration shall, at their first meeting, to be eld at the time and place aforesaid, or at an adjourned meeting thereof, adopt proper by laws for the government of the affairs of the corporation. Art. IX.— The stock of this corporation snail be issued subject to the following re strictions, viz. : This corporation shall have the first refusal of any stock offered for sale by any stockholder at the price offered by the third party purchaser. And every cer tificate of* stock issued by this corporation shall have written or printed on its face words aptly expressing the foregoing re strictions. Art. X. — The capital stock of this corpora tion may be increased and the foregoing arti cles be otherwise amended at any annual meeting of the stockholders, by a vote of the majority of stock issued and outstanding, or at any special meeting of the stockholders, ten days' notice of such proposed amend ment having been given iv the call for such special meeting. In testimony whereof we have hereunto set our hands and affixed our seals this 19th day of June, A. D. 1888. CHARLES F. BAKER. • [Seal.[ RICHARD G. A. WITT. Seal.l FRITZ J. L. REIMANN. Seal.] .ALVA W. STAHL. [Seal.] ELLSWORTH B. McCOY. [Seal.] In the presence of— ' 7 Emma F. Elmore. W. H. Tnirp. STATE OF MINNESOTA. I County of Hennepin,- J * On this 19th day of June, 1888. before me, a notary public in and for said Hennepin county," personally appeared Charles F. Baker, Richard G. A. Witt, Fritz J. L. Rei mans.Alva W. Stahl and Ellsworth ß. McCoy, to me known to be the persons described in and who executed the foregoing instrument and articles of incorporation, aud acknowl edged that they executed the same as their own free act and deed, for the uses and pur poses therein expressed. [Notarial Seal.] W. 11. TRIPP, Notary Public, Hennepin County, Minn. STATE OF MINNESOTA, I Department of State, j 1 hereby certify that the within instrument was filed for record in this office on the 20th day of June, A. D. 1888, at 9 :30 o'clock a. m., and was duly recorded in Book U of* In corporations, on page 299. H. MATTSON, Secretary of State. OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS, ) County OF Hennepin. V ; - State of Minnesota. J I hereby certify that the within articles were filed for record in this office on the 21st day of June. A. D. 1888, at 11 o'clock a. m., and were duly recorded in Book — of , page — JOHN F. PETERSON. Register of Deeds. By W. A. Pi.rMMER. Deputy. - mm^mmmma*^mtm^ d l-AEI I A This year as usual. f 8 bill li We will go with the i i v 1 1 1 v fast little Juno> our own steamer, to any Camp, Cottage or Hotel on Lake Minnetonka, to call for and deliver work. Cascade Steam Laundry. Dr. NELSON, 226 Wash. Aye. S., Cor. 3rdAve. MINNEAPOLIS, : MINN. Regular graduate. Devoted 20 years to hospital and special office practice. Guar antees to cure without caustic or mercury, chronic or poisonous diseases of the blood, throat, nose and sKin, kidney, bladder and kindred organs, nervous, physical and or ganic weakness, gravel, stricture, etc. Acute or chronic urinary diseases cured in 3to 8 days by a local remedy. No nauseous drugs used. Hours 10 to 12 a. m., 2to 3 and 7to Bp. m. Sunday 2to3p. m. Call or write. § BEST TEETH $3 •Sutherland & Co., I ainlessDentists. From 1 to 28 teeth extracted in one minute without any pain whatever. No chloroform. No ether. No poisonous i drugs. Gold Fillings, $1.50. Largest dental estab ligbiaent west of New York city. 38 Washing ton avenue south, Min neapolis. Open even ings and Sundays. CAMPAIGN, 1888 ! mrv*n /StX'CC! - TORCHES, FLAGS, UNIFORMS, BADGES; Etc. 7y Price List Heady July Ist. LELAND'S, 426 Nicollet venue, Minneapolis, Minn. EM DAT During our removal sale you will find bargains in every department of the UT K. Special '""" notice is called to the great reduction in Chil dren's and Boys' departments. Everything for Summer Wear has been marked down to prices thatwill insure a speedy sale. We respectfully ; : call the attention of Ladies to these two depart ments, where they will find full lines of Kilt Suits, Knee Pants Suits, 100 styles at actual . : : cost. Boys' Suits, Sterling Flannel Waists and Blouses,, all at greatly reduced prices. We 7 quote Star Waists 60c and '90c, all styles, all sizes, new goods. In our Men's and Youth's de partment the special All- Wool Suits at $7, $8, $9 and $10 are going fast. They are pro nounced by all to be the best bargain ever of fered in the city. Hundreds have bought them and are happy. Three lines of Underwear at 35c, 40c and 50c (other dealers offer them as * bargains at 50c, 60c and 75c). Examine them. Match them you can't. Linen Collars at 5c and 10c. Summer ties and scarfs so cheap you can't afford to go without them. P. S. Big drive in Gauze Underwear at 20 cents. Can't be matched anywhere. Hot wave coming, buy now. U T X Clothing House, MINNEAPOLIS. ~ ' ' _■ |"%#Tn A GOOD GAINS IN MEDIUM L ¥ 1 Ufl and Light Weight Suits this week. !C _W_ I ii J"a Economists who make a study of ■■-» m i I 111 economics can learn something that will be of advantage to them in the great Sacrifice Sale of THE- • .— _7 ' f^* -7 7.v"7" BIG BOSTON! MINNEAPOLIS, Men's All- Wool Suits $5, $7, $9, $11. Then comes our great lines of Suits at $13, all imported goods, jour-tailor made, Stripes, Checks, Plaids, Mixtures and Solid Colors. Sacks, Frocks and Cutaways that will cost you $20 in any other store. THIN CO A AND VESTS In Silk and Silk Mohair, Pongee Silk, d'Ete, French Fancy Flannel, Seersucker, Alpaca, Duck, Brilliantine, etc., etc., in sizes to fit everybody- $1 to $10. Furnishing Goods and Hats Marked Way Down to Bed Rock. For the First Time in Twenty Years We Have Had a Fire. Our Fine Stock of BOaTS,SHOES<SLIPPERS Has been damaged by Smoke. Now I propose to offer this stock to the public at such low prices that they will go with a rush. For go they must. We open this morning", June 28th, and this will be a chance for you to supply yourself and family with good solid footwear at prices never before offered in the Northwest. My stock is complete and of the best known makes, and we will sell you good solid leather at prices much lower than you pay for shoddy goods. Remember these goods are not hurt for wear. Yours, " 7777y« P. J. E. CLEMENTSON, 518 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. AMUSEMENTS. PEOPLE'S THEATER. Elaborate Production ! THIS WEEK! June 23-30 THIS WEEK! OF THE Brilliant Burlesque Opera, "ROBERT MACAIRE A New Version of ERMINIE, 7.:■ ■■ BY THE 777 DESHQN OPERA COMPANY! ,eg~The cheapest known excursions to MJNXJSTOJs'KA are the People's - Theater Excursions. • -_;7- *'• 1 f^The next one occurs SUNPAY, July 1. Tickets, including railway and boat fare and theater ticket, only SI ; children, 50c. Pence Opera House. Entirely Refitted and Redecorated. Grand Opening Saturday Evening, June 30. Frederick Bock, Director. First production of Irving's version of Goethe's 77-: I FauST I A Superb Acting Company. Beautiful . Scenery and Effects, Correct Costumes and Music. Doors open at 7:30 p. m. Seats on sale. Prices, 10, 20, 30, 50 cents. - 7 77". BASE BALL TO-DAY ! AT MINNEAPOLIS. MINNEAPOLIS vs. ST. PAUL. Game -called at 3:40 p. m. Trains leave Milwaukee depot at 3, 3:15.' 3:30 and 4 p. m. Reserved scat tickets on sale at Leland's, 426 Nicollet avenue, and Hoflin & Co.'s, First avenue south and Washington street, v.; . . JERUSALEM ox the day of the CRUCIFIXION The Greatest and Most Wonderful G'ycloraiha ever painted, 400 feet in circumference and 50 feet in height Endorsed by the Clergy and Press. - : Open daily from 8 a. m. te 10 p. m. and Sundays from 1 . p. m, -to 10 p. m. .*. Fifth street, near Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis. . ;?£■ WEST HOTEL The Only Fire-Proof Hotel in MINNEAPOLIS. ABSOLUTE SAFETY FROM FIRE! Elegantly furnished and perfect in all appointments. 77 7 Table and general attendance unsur passed. Rates as low as any strictly first-class hotel. CW. SHEPHERD, General Manager. BOWER'S " School of Shorthand. ESTABLISHED 188 k 7 Shorthand and Typewriting School EXCLUSIVELY. . All branches of shorthand work thor oughly taught,* and instructions strictly Individual. Success by mail lesson* guaranteed. Send for circular. • * - - G.B. BOWER, 622 Jucollet At.. Minneapolis, M an. Dll CO £** H-Walte, Specialist tlLtd. G uate ill years resident I I sskVl of Minneapolis. Why suf fer when cure is mild, simple, certain? Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St.' Paul, Minneapolis and the Northwest as to the satisfactory tre*tment * and cure., Pamphlet free. 1127 E*ennepin Avenue I Minneapolis. fHTlTlfnTT' Best on Mates, SIO 'I ' li l_ 'I* Ll Crown Cappings, S5 1 n.p. I sTI Dr.J. L. Jacobs.dentist I l_i I__ 111 1 1-19 Washington Aye S. -^ —*—*+—* -»» ~^_ Minneapolis, Minn. •-.■•• ••-■••. • . ■'• ' - --- ■■'■'.'■:■: -:. Fln+Q to let ads. in the Globe . are seen by r/utd the most people. «y — ~— —— • —— ——. —————— m '///if icoc to let - ads. in " the Globe are been iiuusvs by the moat people.