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St. Paul the Jobbing and Manufacturing ft|
Center of t>he NorLhwest jtfK^Sw
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CRANE & ORDWAY CO.
248-250 East Fourth Street.
Pipe, Flttlnos, Pumps, Wlndmllfs,
Steam and Plumbing Supplies,
Belting and Horn.
Write for Dealers' Catalogue.
the HAIR i\ -7-. w.nokv.
AUTO-CAR, J^^ T *R&£|
AWNINGS AND TENTS.
American Tent & Awning Go.
20 W. M StrMt.
W. K. Jacobs, Manager. ;>•
Awnings. ' Tents, Flags. Umbrellas,
Cotton Duck, Horse Covers, Wagon
Covers, Paulins. TENTS FOB RENT.
t f M fjyriv
AWNINOS. m.u££££ FLAQ&
BAR * AND OFFICE FIXTURES.
KOHLER & HINRICHS
Importsrs, Wholesale D*«!eri tndManufactarors
Fancy Groceries Refrigerators,
Butchers' and Bar Furniture, :
Packers' Supplies, Billiard and Pool
Bar Glassware Tables and Supplies
and Supplies, Coin Operating
Hotel Supplies, I Machines.
255-257-259-261-255-265 E. 3d St.. St. Paul.
BEER PUMPS—LIQUID GAS.
56-62 E. Fifth Street
Largost Makers of
Beer Pumps, Liquid 6as,
Physicians' Air Compressors, etc,
BOOTS AND SHOES.
C. Gotzian & Co.
Manufacturers and Wholesalers of
BOOTS AND SHOES
Proprietors Minnesota Bhoe Co.
. 242-280 East Fifth Street.
FOOT, SCHULZE & CO.
Manufacturers and Wholesalers of
««^« Northwestern Agents for
"GOODYEAR GLOVE" OVERSHOES,
Cor. Third and Waeouta Sts,
ACCUSE SEVEN BOYS
Of HEINOUS CRIME
Deaf Mute and His Fiancee Sim
ilarly Afflicted Are Victims
of Dastardly Assault.
Criminal assault Is the charge pre
ferred against seven young men now
under arrest at the central station.
Their victim was Mary C. Weier, a
deaf mute; and the crime was the most
atrocious of its kind ever perpetrated
in the state.
Miss Weier was out walking last
Thursday night with Joseph Desjae
lais, to whom she is to be married, and
\yho also is deaf and dumb. When they
reached the corner of Monroe and
Marshall streets, in Northeast Minne
apolis, they met a gang of seven
young toughs, one of whom struck
Desjaelais a heavy blow in the face,
felling him to the ground. At once
two men threw themselves upon him
and held him fast while the others at
tacked his fiancee.
The girl fought as well as she could,
but the brutes easily overpowered her,
■while her own affliction and that of
her escort prevented them from call
ing for help.
With two men holding him fast,
"Desjaelais was compelled to remain
and witness the crime. Struggle as
he might he could not throw them
off. Then the gang fled and left him
to care for the unfortunate girl.
At first Miss Weier declared that
•he would never tell the police of the
BOOTS AND SHOES.
SHOE HiHUFAGTUBERS EXCLUSIVELY
"Pneumatic Soles'.' Are our invention—
the greatest foot comfort of the age.
Fourth and Broadway, St. Paul, Minn.
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS.
Drewry & Sons
HIGH \ Sods, and Mineral Waters,
CLASS > Al«. Porter, Stout and Beer. -
LIMsTTA— drink of drinks.
CHIPPEWA SPRING WATER.
702-710 Payne Aye., St. Paul, Minn.
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT TRADE
459 St. Peter St., St. Paul,'Minn.
CIDER AND VINEGAR.
Cider and Vinegar
242244 fMT FOURTH STMBT.
R. B. COBB,
Cash Buyer of ; - ' •'^'- ■■
Butter, Cheess, E«rs, Poultry.
Shipper Fruits and Vegetables.
19 to 33 K. 3d St., St. Paul, Minn.
Reference: First National Bank.
For Forty Years the synon. m of Purity
CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE.
Wemott, Howard & Co.
isers and Crockery
. GLASSWARE, CUTLERY,
r LAMP GOODS. ETC.
383-355-387 Jackson St.. St. Paul, Minn.
: DAIRY PRODUCTS.
outrage, as she dreaded the publicity
that would follow. Finally, however,
she was persuaded to tell her story_,
and Tuesday she went to the East
side station, where she sat down at a
table and wrote out an account of the
Early yesterday morning the police
arrested Albert Beriau, a boy of sixteen,
whose home is at 2923 Grand street
northeast, and Philip Newman,
eighteen, who lives at 2621 University
avenue northeast. Both were prompt
ly identified by Miss Weier and Mr.
Desjaelais, and both subsequently
confessed and gave the officers infor
mation which resulted later in the ar
rest of Jacob Olson, sixteen years old;
Will Clark, twenty-two years old, and
John Romachik, who is eighteen.
When placed under arrest the last
three also confessed to their share in
The remaining two members of the
gang were arrested last night. Both
declined to talk. They gave the names
of J. Cutcheon and William Kaezmarck.
DEFEAT OF HEARST
Democratic Primaries for Selection of
Delegates to Be Held Next Tuesday.
Notices were posted yesterday all
over Minneapolis calling attention to
the Democratic caucuses to be held
Tuesday night for the selection of del
egates to the county convention which
elects delegates to the state conven
tion on June 11, which in turn names
delegates to the national convention at
Under the law these caucuses must
be held at the places where the last
primaries were held, which means the
voting places, and this will probably
make trouble. Where the polling place
was in an engine house or in any pub
lic bu'^diruc no difficulty will be expe-
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, THUKSDAY. JUNE 2. 1904
NOYES BROS. & CUTLER
Oldest and Largest Drug House
in the Northwest.
Importers ml Wtoits.lt Dryggfsts
and Dealers in Paints, Oils. Glass and
Glassware, Surgical Instruments
LINDEKE, WARNER & SONS
Dry Goods, Notions and
Men's Furnishing Goods
Manufacturers of ths Famous Capitol
City Overalls and North Star Shirts. y
WHOLESALE DRY GOODS,
Notions and Carpets, Ladles* and
Gents* Furnishing Goods.
Bought, Sold and Exchanged.
Installing a Specialty.
Shafting, Pulleys^ Bel tine Always on
Hand. Low Prices—Good Work
GORMAN ELECTRIC COMPAHY.
A. BOOTH «£- CO.
AND CANNED GOODS
60 East Third Street.
HOLM & OLSON,
Flowers and Plants
Quick Country Orders a Specialty.
Assnta Wanted. 334-336 St. Peter St.
190 «. 192 East Third Street.
A specialty of supplies for Ranchers.
Lumbermen, Hotels and Restaurants.
FOLEY BROS. & KELLY
Broadway, Prince and Pine Sts.
rienced, but in many instances where
private property was used, the owners
being paid by the city, it is quite likely
that objection may be made. In that
case the Democrats will have to ad
journ to another location, which may
be done under the law.
The "for president give us any
good Democrat" committee met yester
day afternoon and received reports
from the various wards. At the close
of the meeting Secretary Douglas de
clared that everything indicated the
defeat of the Hearst forces, and ex
pressed confidence that John Lind
Elijah Barton and F. G. Winston would
be returned as delegates to St. I^ouis.
All of these men are opposed to an
instructed delegation and are known
to be against Hearst.
SAME FOOTPAD HOLDS
UP SAME YOUNG WOMAN
Miss Maud Lochren Is Again Robbed
in the Midway District.
Another holdup has beeu reported
from the Midway district and again
Miss Maud Lochren was the victim.
Less than two weeks ago Miss Lochren
was h£ld up after she alighted from
a car a short distance beyond the In
tercity shooting park, and had start
ed to walk to her home. The high
wayman secured her purse containing
$25 and disappeared.
Tuesday night Miss Lochren and her
mother were stopped in the same place
by the same man and relieved of the
same sum, although $20 of the amount
was taken from Mrs. Lochren, while
her daughter gave up only $5.
CARL BERG TO DIE ON FRIDAY.
Minneapolis Boy Will Be Electrocuted
in Columbus, Ohio.
Carl Bergr, who formerly made Min
neapolis his home, is in the Ohio peni
tentiary at Columbus, where he will be
electrocuted Friday morning for the
murder of John Guiberd, last winter.
Rev. Martin Norstad, pastor of St.
HATS, CAPS, GLOVES AND FURS.
GORDON & FERGUSON
Hats, Caps, Gloves and Furs
• GORDON' 'SQUARE
LANPHER, SKINNER & CO.
Jobbers and , Manufacturers of <•
HATS, CAPS,; FURS AND 6LOYES
Makers of the.''North Star Pur Coat"
180-184 EAST FOURTH STREET.
HARDWARE^ SPORTING GOODS. .
imt ''at; XI I IK).
v > WHOLESALE : .
Bicycles .arid Cutlery .
Hackett, Walther, Gates
Importers and Jobbers of- •
.■ • *:- '■■ ■':•: STJ- PAUL. MINN. ' ' ':\>-[ ._ ; 1 j
HARNESS, LEATHER, ETC.
Harness, Collars, Saddles, ..
Leather, Saddlery Hardware
SHOE FHJMSS AND SHOE STORE SUPPLIES
HIDES AND FURS.
Ship Yotfr Hides, Wool and Furs
D. BERGMAN & CO.
186-188 East Third Street. *
ST. PAUL ..... - MINN.
. The Largest ' Dealers In the West
• Estab^shed 1867.
y IRON. ; fit ■ -f.
NICOLS, DEAN & 6RE6G
And Dealers in -
Wagon and Carriage Makers 1 Material
Cor. Fifth and: Sibley Sts., St. Paul.
Paul's Norwegian Lutheran church,
has gone to Columbus to be with the
condemned man before his execution
and to bring: the remains back to Min
The local police believe Berg mur
dered Leonard C. Dare at North Town
Junction, and Calton C. Gordon, near
Maple Plains. Neither crime has ever
been explained and Berg left here
shortly after the Gordon murder. In*
his letter to his pastor Berg referred
to other crimes, and it is believed that
he will confess fully before he goes to
REV. DALLAM TO BE EXAMINED.
His Fitness for Army Chaplaincy to B#
Rev. John E. Dallam has been noti
fied to appear before a board of of
ficers which will meet at Fort Snelling
to examine him as to his fitness for an
army chaplaincy. Rev. Dallam has,
according to a; dispatch from Wash
ington, been selected for appointment,
and if he passes the examination will
be given a commission.
Maj. Euclid; B. Frick, surgeon at
Fort Snelling,- has been appointed
president of the board before which
Rev. Dallam will appear.
DOCTORS ENJOY DINNERS.
Alumni of Medical and Pharmaceutical
Colleges Hold Banquets.
Alumni of the college of medicine
and surgery of the state university
held their tenth j annual banquet at
the Nicollet hotel last night and elect
ed officers for the ensuing year, as
follows: President, Dr. A. E. Benja
min, Minneapolis; first vice president.
Dr. J. A. Thabair, Brainerd; second
j vice president, Dr. Hopkins, St. Peter;
secretary and treasurer, Dr. H. W.
Walter R. Ramsey presided as toast
master and addresses were made by
Drs. J. F. Christison. L. B. Wilson, F.
E. Burch, Frank C. Todd, W. A. Den-
I nis, Fred Huxley and T. C. Kelly.
Alumni of the college of pharmacy
also banqueted a,t the Nicollet. Their
new officers are: President, F. J. Noer;
vice president, G. A. Harrison; treas
urer, J. P. Erkel; secretary, W. F.
West Publishing; Company
The National ♦• p 2ll i Ijifin
.. : Reporter System. - . «*• X 3UI, Ml&n<
a.MB3eHMANaCO,,2iZ Jaok«aßt..«t.PML .
i. F. TOSTEVIN SON
|l Monuments, Mantels,
Grates and Tiilno
450 Robert Street, St. Paul, Mian.
OVERALLS. SHIRTB. ETC.
I - ';'*S.'."S-\" mM * nr . j\^l
=^-LWIQM MADE" >y
■ -b4fll^F-S 5c Uy-&KALL^///|
- ;■':/'. \ ■'''■/ PAPER. . -
WE STUDY YOUR MINDS
And exert ■ ourselves to please every J
. customer by furnishing the best at '
the lowest prices. >
W. F. KERWIN PAPER CO.
Paper, Bsgs, Twine, Rope, Stationers'
Supplies, Etc. .., . / ■
Wholesale Dealers In ——
PAP E£ R
Twines, Cordage, Blank Books
Northwestern lIICQ 316 Sibley Street,
Twin City jl"»a Saint Paul.
F. G. LESLIE COMPANY
Paper, Prntßrs 9
... 213 East Third Strut. Both Phones, 200
Passer; poet, Miss Helen Byrnes; or
ator, W. E. Mead; sergeant-at-arms.
Miss Alice M. Todd; delegates to the
American Pharmaceutical association,
Gustav Backman and Dean Wulling;
delegate to the Minnesota Pharmaceu
tical association, Gustave Bachman.
The association presented a portrait
of Dean Wulling to the university, and
President Northrop was on hand to
accept it in one oi' his characteristic
speeches. Responses to toasts were
made by Gustav Bachman, Wallace E.
Mead, Herbert W. Cutler, Frederick J.
Noer and Dean Wulling. A musical
programme was provided by Henry J.
Stadon, Henry J. Richards and Caster
Acker. Robert Koehler spoke on "Art."
State's Doctors to Hold Annual.
The Minnesota State Medical asso
ciation will meet in Minneapolis today
in thirty-sixth Annual session, and
Mayor J. C. Haynes is expected to be
on hand to welcome the visitors. Three
sessions will be held today, although
the election of officers and business
meeting will not be held until tomor-.
row. At the morning meeting today
the association president, Dr. C. L.
Greene, of St. Paul, will deliver his an
nual address. Tomorrow night the
delegates will be entertained by the
local medics in Elks' hall, the enter
tainment including a vaudeville pro
gramme and refreshments.
Lutheran Free Church in Session.
Trinity church was filled yesterday
by delegates to the eighth annual con
vention of the Norwegian Lutheran
Free church, three sessions being held.
The convention will continue for a
week. Prof. G. Sverdrup, president of
Augsburg seminary, preached the
opening sermon, and Rev. Charles
Ytrehus, president of the organization,
presided. The afternoon session was
devoted to committee reports. Last
evening addresses were delivered by
Rev. Q. M. Nickelson, of Clinton. Minn.,
and Rev. T. Tekse, of Emory, Wis.
Dr. Norelius Presides.
LINDSBORG, Kan., June I.—The na
tional Augustana synod of the Swedish
Lutheran church opened its annual
session here today, with 500 delegates
present from all parts of the country.
Dr. E v Norelius, of Minnesota, presided.
M. J. O'NEIL
Gas I Electric I Heatisi
Fixtures j Wiring, Etc, | Construction
Kg -?^ Established ' *"- ■
Choice Sugar-Cured Hams. Pure Ket- *
tle Rendered Lard, all kinds of Pork
Products. v .
Packing Hous*. Upf«r CT pilll Ulliil
Levoa. Phona call, 379 •* • • * AULf MIRIIt
PHli^Tlf^O jD^ orlt
M . . GO. 3 uih
UNION BLOCK. tl4i **
ti 4SJfJBaSLJs^P' - For Sa:9
>JinTlll^ pgfiiV a<k Ynr Oratfltt
[. /Pr . -••.,■■:■..--, «rWilt«
t. H. RMVts, Hfgr, 7 Cors., Si Paul, Mian.
ROOFING AND 'CORNICE WORK.
x£|||||n, ST. PAUL RO0;!NG, COR
/aBBB^MW PRNAMENT CO.
•ST. PAUL ROO T!MG, COR
NICE AND ORNAMENT CO.
Catalogues and Estimates
REMOVE THE DUTIES
Boston Importer's Opinion on
Merchant Marine Revival.
BOSTON, Mass., June I.—The hear
ing before the merchant marine com
mission today took on a lively turn
while P. F. Atkinson, an Importer, was
testifying, on account of an exception
which Senator Lodge made to one of
the witness' statements. Mr. Atkinson
said that he was convinced that one
of the most important requirements in
the building up of the merchant ma
rine was the removal of the tariff on
steel plates, which, he said, is extrava
gant and unjust. Senator Lodge re
marked that experts had placed the
increased cost for plate on the cost of
steamships. Mr. Atkinson answered
that he understood that ships of the
same type could be made abroad for
65 per cent of the construction cost in
Col. Albert Clarke, secretary of the
Home Market club, read opinions writ
ten by leading authorities all over the
' Hotel Somerset, Boston.
'* ■ - ; Commonwealth Avenue.
j ' Boston's Newest and Most Palatial Hotel. [
' While delightfully situated at entrance to Park and Fenway, and absolutely open
and having unobstructed air and view on all sides, the "Somerset" is only ten min
utes from Railway Stations, Theatres and Shops. The ideal "stopping off" place
for families and tourists en route to and from the Mountains and Seashore.
Omb Air Restaurant. Alfred S. Amer, Managmr.
: SEND FOR BOOKLET. , ''.'..■
RUBBER GOODS. :*
- SASH AND DOORS. -
St, Paul Sasft y Door and
\Z~\ Lmnlwr G& [~~]
STSS/S* 1* Interior Finish
SASH. DOOM, MIU.WORK. STAIRS
»13-31S-317 Rtc« Stret, St. Paul.
L. L. May £r Co.
SEEDSMEN ANS FLORISTS
A«k for May's "Northern Grown"
B««ds If you want th« b«it,
311 M!nn«soU Street, St. Paul.
GUNS Sporting Goods. Gymnasimn
MWII^ Supplies, Boats, Tents. Kodaks.
Fishing Tackle. Etc.
Kennedy Brothers 2St sfST 1 Third
STRUCTURAL STEEL & IRON WORK
St. Paul foundro 60.
Steel and Iron Work for Buildings
—and Bridges—General Iron Work
Offices —Camo aver.us and Mackubin street i
Works —G- N. Ry.. near Coma aveias.
country on the question, in response to
a circular of inquiry. Of the number,
456 favored duties and regulations, 132
favored subsidies, 86 favored both and
29 were opposed to both.
President Eliot, of Harvard, stated
in his letter that something should be
done to revive American commerce and
lift it out of its present deplorable
condition. He favored giving Ameri
can registry to American vessels
owned by American merchants, putting
all raw material entering into the
making of vessels on the free list, and
admitting free of duty all raw mate
rials entering into American manu
Japanese Pavilion Dedicated.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June I.—The Jap
anese government pavilion was dedi
cated today, the ceremonies being fol
lowed by an evening dinner in the west
pavilion given by President Francis in
honor of Kogoro Takahira, Japanese
minister; Baron Matsudira, Japanese
commissioner general; Hajimi Ote and
Commissioners i'amawka and Kanaki.
The American press humorists call
ed upon President Francis. Before ad
journing the convention will probably
take action toward the creation of a
fund to erect a monument over th«
grave of "Bill" Nye.