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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 17, 1900, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-06-17/ed-1/seq-5/

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Is creating a great sensation because the people of the Northwest realize that we are giving them the SWELLEST GOODS IN THE
WORLD at prices that cannot be competed with, even by dealers in less elegant clothing. EVERY ONE KNOWS OUR GOODS
Men's Clothing. Men's Trousers. "BOYS> department. Boys , Qdd Knee= p ants
t, „ . ... , „ , . „. , .„ . The most perfect-fitting Trousers on the market. The well-known 0110*= r*£% Hi 1 Il£Z
The swelled tailored garments m the world, perfect in fit, faultless in p n Pants H that are wor S n b the most particuUr drs3sers in the country 1-,\J 11 g I^dllL OUI12), 75c p ants p ,g , p
style, elegant in fabric; the unrivaled creations of t A —^^' *. ~ -, B OUC
' $9.00 Troupers. Purple Sale Price $7.00 $6.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $4 25 ' $ Pants, Purple Sale Price . 753
Rogers, Peet & Co. and The Stein -Bloch Co., $8.00 Trousers, Purple Sale Price $6.00 $7.50 Suiis. Purple Sale Price $s*oo ' $Ls° Pants> Pur Ple Sa!e Price •••• ....... ....... $j 00
whose handsome garments are known and admired throughout the entire $7.00 Trousers, Purple Sale Price $5.50 $8.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $6.00 ' $200 Pants- p urple Sale Price $KSO
country, $6.50 Trousers, Purple Sale Price $5.00 $10.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $7*OO " "
$28.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price ....$22 50 $6.00 Trousers, Purple Sale Price $4.50 $12.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $8 50 RtOWO I£*
$25.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price $>OOD j $5-00 Trousers' Pur Ple Sale Price •' $3.75 $15.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $|Q 50 V *^UflL^.
$25.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $22 50 54.00 Trousers, Purple Sale Price $3.03 $20.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price .• $13* 5O $3 00 Sults- Sale Price $1.98
$22.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price . $18*50 $3.50 Trousers. Purple Sale Price $2.75 . $4.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price $2.50
$20.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price.!...;..!!..' $I6!5O i k'n^p, Dnnf C n U. $5.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price $2.98
$20.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price $15 00 M^f^?C Psflf-fflichlUfVC IVIICC-I <X U I OUlls. $6.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price $3.98
$18.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $15.00 iVlCil F^ U T 111 S 1 Igb. $3.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $2.00 $7-00 Sult3'PurPle Sale $4.50
$18.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price 513.50 The greatest line of Men's Furnishings in the Northwest. $4.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price !'..... $2.*75 $8-00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $5.00
$15.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price $jj.75 Soft sllir!s in Elegant Profusion. $5.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $3^5
$15.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price 51075 $6.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $4. Kfj
$14.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price $075 Light Weight Under^ in quantities an! quality never before $8 .00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $600 , "F
$.2.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price .'i.'.'. 5875 Nec^ear of the nchest sort. $i 0.00 Suit., Purple Sale Price i:".^"*^^ ! »«> Su.U. Pun* S.I. Prtc. $2.25
$,0.00 suus, purple sale Price LADIES' STRAW HATS AT A BIG DISCOUNT. ' *12-00 s"^ p^ Sate p «™ '■ $7: 5 0 I S*^^*:.'.:.'.:.: '".'.Z'.ltll
These are all regular Boston goods, not goods bought especially to _„ " " ~~ " $6 GO Suits Purnle Sale Prire ' <3ZAtZ.r\
sellcheaply, Goods that the people know. Goods that you have conn- Elks, COJTie in aild make yourselves athOHie. You'll fml Th 2 Boston EL regular ELK i-r'nncu o i ci o " *4"t)U
dencein. Goods that have always proven satisfactory and that have H H AHOI lAOTF^S W^nli woflr Horns «S"i*»i "-I-IV $7.00 Suits, Purple Sale Price $5.00
made the reputation of The Boston. ntAU^UAKIt^. We ail wear Horns. $8.00 Suits. Purple Sale Price $5.50
\.ssr tJ ■',-/> s*7\ si ~ ~Zf BAiNDS. j
net hue m
All Kates Would lie Mnde on Tiiut
i:j«sls nud Include a De
tour Into Wis
The failure of the Northern Pacific di
r< < tors to take a< tion regarding the trans
fer of the S:. Paul & Duluth property was
a favorite theme of discussion In railroad
circles yesterday. The matter, according
to the general opinion, was one' which
was scheduled to come up at the New
York meeting. The failure to act is va
riously construed, many well-posted rail
men leaning to the theory that the
consolidation plans have failed. The ab
sence of direct advices from oflicials of
either road make 3it difficult to sura
iDarize the situation accurately.
Unofficially the information comes that
the railroad commissioners favor the ide:i
of a failure of the transfer plans. An of
ficial not a member of that body made
the following statement yesterday, when
asked what the railroad commission
thought of the present probability that
the consolidation plans would go through:
"I do not care to go on record as offi
cially declaring that the railroad commis
sion believes the consolidation a fail
ure. Yet, at the same time, I think I am
not far wrong in saying that the commis
sioners have been of the opinion that the
transfer plans would not be comple;cd.
Even if the Duluth property were now
to become a part of the Northern Pacific,
this would have no effect of changing the
bituation. The law would still apply as
forcibly as at present, and the railway
commission would have the same grounds
on which to base Its opinion that the con
solidation of the two properties Is ille
gal. "
This statement refutes the declaration
that by consolidating ths two properties
at once, the interested companies would
gain a point on the law, and would estab
lish themselves on ground from which
they could carry on an advantageous
fight. Now that both the stockholders
of the Duluth and the directors of the
Northern Pacific have failed to take ac
tion, the situation contains much in sub
stantiation of the plans of the Northern
I'acific to put the Duluth under a man
ager favorable to Northern Pacific inter
ests, and conduct it is a separate line, al
ready outlined in the Globe.
At the railroad commission offices yes
ttrday a new complication was spoken of
which, if it became operative, misht re
sult in placing the Duluth out of the
power of the state commission. It is
learned that the Northern Pacific would
Use the Duluth, if consolidation plans car
ried, for its business between the cities
and the head of the lakes, making rates
via the Duluth to Carlton, in Minnesota,
end via its own line from Carlton to
West Superior and Ashland and to Du
luth. This short detour in ca::ying frelht
into Duluth would take it a few miles
through Wisconsin, and make all business
carried in this manner interstate business,
Bubjeot only to the orders of the inter-
Elate commission. In connection with the
fact that the interstate commission has
practically been denied the tight to fix
rates, the Northern Pacific's position
Kould then be almost unassailable.
Young Montaivau Took Advantage of
I''ast rHs*«-r:;?er Service.
Marriage at eighty miles an hour was
accomplished recently on a train run
ning out of St. Paul, rhe contracting
parties were Clara Marie Ilart, young
est daughter of W. A. Mart, a wealthy
banker of Rathdrum, Idaho, and O. B.
Masterson, a young business man of the
bride's home town. *
All these things occurred last Sunday.
The young woman in the case was young
and fair to look upon. She adon ■ ■
Master.son, who, in his own way, was
altogether respectable and eligible. He
was "i good connections and had a com
fortable income from a substantial bus
iness. The eldei Hart was loth to look
with favor upon the- young man's suit
anil the girl's whims ran in a direction
as ev.-nts showed somewhat opposite.
Saturday night the banker's dauguier H vt
a ]K-.rty of her friends together ami wi
nounced that the marriage, would take
place the following day. The place was
kept secret. The party gut together in
the morning, and the groom arrived
shortly with Judge Bradv, of the probate
court of that county. "Then the party
went to the depot and made hair breadth
connections with the North Coast Lim
Then a new difficulty showed itself
I lie tram was b> hind time, and the
track ahead for miles was level and
smooth. Tne engineer accordingly put
on all steam and soon began to leave
the mile posts behind at eighty an hour
Judge Brady bethought himself suddenly
that since Rathdrum is but s-ven miles
from tin- Washington state line his juris
diction was crawling out behind at a ter
rible pace. Quick action saved the day
however. The judge got the young people
before him instantly and said the blessed
words. They w«re man and wife with a
mir.ute and a half to spare.
Then Mr. and Mrs. Masterson went
on to Spokane and began an impromptu
honeymoon. A telegram got there first
however, announcing that the bride's fa
ther was on the trail. He has the rep
utation of being the wealthiest man in
Idaho and a devastating cyclone when
angry, and the brand new family left
at once for San Francisco. On ar'rivine
at Spokane the elder Hart found most of
his ill temper spent, and before he K ot
to San Francisco he felt sufficiently le-
Ileved to wire ahead and ask the nr-w
husband to meet him and talk out the
the matter like a man. Hart pere, Mas
terson and Masterson's be.<?t half formed
a party of three, which arrived Thurs
day night in Rathdrum. The young and
lovely daughter had worked her will arifl
gained the father's consent. Tired out
with his chase, he was willing to emulate
another famous man. "
"Let us have peace," said he.
At Least 1.000 St. Pnullles Will Par
ticipate Toduy.
Yesterday was banner Saturday foi
fishermen. The roads out of St. Paul car
ried a tremendous business, and the spe
cial rates made this year for those whe
follow the gentle sport securwl a very
unusual amount of travel. AJI the traint
over the Omaha north, the St. Paul &
Duluth, Great Western, Northern Pacific
and Great Northern carried large parties
Officials at the union depot stated lat€
in the afternoon that a conservative es
timate of the number of lishermen whe
i? c city during the day to spenc
Sunday could be placed at 1,000.
President Hill, of tke Great North
ern. Return!*.
President James J. Hill, of the Great
Northern, will return to St. Paul this
morning after an extended absence in
Europe. He arrived in New York oa
his return to St. Paul more than a week
ago but was detained by a number oi
business matters requiring his attention.
Mr Hill's family will remain In Paria
for the season.
Reck Island Acquire*) More Direct
Route to St. Loot*.
The Rock Island makes a change in
route today which will place the read
among the short lines between Chic:;go
and St. Louis. For mmy ye irs the R>■ k
Tylm d has been using the Big Four tiacks
!>' tween these two points, covering .i
route with many disadvantages, 253 m:!e.s
The road has recently purchased the St.
Louis, Pcoria & Northern and begnnng
today will tak? active possession. T, c
Day'.ight and Diamond spe.la's w:.l ire
the now tracks, which have almost iden
tically the mileage of the Chicago &
Alton, reckoned the stro- g s: lire be
tween Chicago and the St. Lou's gateway.
The new route is vi i Clln on, 111 . a shot
section of track hiving- b m liui't to con
nect the new proper y with the miln lit c.
The change give-! the Ro k I-land a mw
and powerful advantage in competitive
busine-s between the two points. C'r
culars announcing- the cbnns:a are in the
hands of local railroad officials.
Will Spend $RO,OOO In South St.
Pro! Improvement*.
The Union Stock Yards company, at a
meeting in the office of President A. B.
.Stickney, of the Chi.-ago Great Western,
authoiiz d Genera; Manag r M. D. Flower
to spend ?50,00© for improvements in t c
company's yard=.
The officers re-elected were: Chair
man of the board, C. W. Benson. London.,
Emr.; pre-idtnt and general mang3r, M.
D. Flower; vice president, Ansel Oppen
heim; secretary ard tiea-urer, A. A. Me-
Kcchnie; i:s;is ant tietsu.er, H. B. Car
Arnold Kalrrwn and D. V.'. Lnw'er de
clined re-election as dltecors, an! Robert
Wicht and A. Dunlop were elected in
thfir steai.
Th° other d'reetTs e'er-t'd are: A. B.
Sticknev. C. W. Benson, M D Flower,
A. A. McKechnV nnd A. OppenhHm.
The money authorized to be ep°nt wl'l
be used for paving the yards with brick,
fnr extending sewer system and other
River Truflic Improving.
Th? steamer Dubuque, of the Di mond
Jo line, arrived in port rarlv yesterday
morning frem down river. She bionsht
up a large passenger list and the heaviest
freight cargo of the reis n The down
riv r trip promises well, and the hn-it
took a larpe number of passengers and a
consider;:b'e amount of fr i:h; out of S\
Paul. River men sti'p that freight bust
ness via the water route is beg:rning to
show an improverm-nt. with exrel'ent
prospects for the remainder of the sea
Shopmen Had Picnic*.
Employes of the Chicago. St. Paul, Min
neapolis & Omaha enjoyed a picnic yes
terday at Prior lake, following the an
nual custom. A special train of ten
coaches left the union station early yes
terday morning, carrying the Minnesota
State band and nearly 1,000 employes and
their friends. The day at the la"ke was
devoted to fishing and the usual picnic
amusements. A programme of athletic
sports was carripd out.
The Great Northern employes picnicked
at Spring Park.
Millars Visited Chl»ago.
The St. Paul & Duluth carried out an
excursion for Russell beach yesterday
made up of millers from Minneapolis
The excursion trains carried out 1,000 neo
Tourists Bound West.
A Raymond & Whitcomb tourist party
of fifteen came into St. Paul yesterday
from Chicago, bound West They left
over the Great Northern for the 'coast.
Again Something .New.
There is no train like the
Twilight Limited between
Twin Cities and head of
Lake Superior, but the equipment
Will be still further improved
Commencing with train leaving
Twin Cities Wednesday, 20th inst.
It will be worth your while to look
This train over at Union Station.
Minneapolis, 4:00 p. m.; St. Paul, 4:30 p. m.,
And see something of home construction
Equal If not better than anything else.
For Your Vacation.
Ten-day trip. $40.00. All expenses includ
ed; 1,700 miles by water, 1,000 miles by rail
New steamer; best of everything provid
ed. Get Itinerary, Soo Line Ticket Of
ice, 379 Robert street.
ffl ffilH 111
importance: to
Little Falls Electric and Water
Company HoliU the City to
Terms of Us Agree
The decision of Judge Lochren, of the
circuit court, yesterday, sustaining the
Little Falls Electric and Water company
in its suit against the city, is of much
wider api>lii'atiun than appears on the
face of It. It stands, in fact, as a ruling
on municipal franchises and contracts in
general, and holds, broadly, that munic
ipalities have no more right to violate the
terms of a bargain entered into with their
eyes open than have Individuals.
Volumes of testimony were submitted by
the parties in the case- The city based
Its position on two points, namely, that
the franchise had been granted for an
unreasonable term of years—thirty—and
that the hydrant rental was exorbitant.
The company sought to show that capi
tal would not risk investment of this sort
without liberal returns; that the fran
chise was not for an unreasonable time,
the charges not exorbitant, and asked an
injunction restraining the city from men
acing its interests by installing a munici
pal light and water plant. In gathering
testimony the litigants went into a num
ber of states for facts bearing on the
controversy, and the fund gathered has
busied the court since March 27, when the
case was heard.
Judge Loehren refused the injunction
asked for by the company, but he.d that,
as the city went into the deal wltb its
eyes open, there being no irregularities
on the part of the duly constituted munic
ipal officials, the city must stand by the
bargain the same as an individual. He
did not consider the thirty-year term un
reasonable, or the hydrant rental exor
bitant. He therefore ordered Judgment
for the plaintiff company, and that if the
parties could not stipulate a settlement
of their account, it should be referred to
a master.
Several years' rentals have been held
back by,the city, and a very considerate
turn is now due the company.
Davis, Kellogg & Severance, of St. Paul,
with C. A. Llnberg, of Little Falls, were
attorneys for the plaintiff, and Calhoun
& Bennett, of Little Falls, for the city.
Exonerated of Blame for Death of
Mrs. Mihlberger.
The second trial in the case of Uie
state against Mrs.' Anna Fink, charged
with having caused the death of Mrs.
Louise Mihlberger through a criminal
operation, resulted more favorably for
the defendant than the first trial, and
Mrs. Fink is now a free woman.
The case went to the jury <U 6 o'clock
Friday evening, arid the, jury spent the
night in reaching a verdict, and at 10:30
yesterday morning they returned a ver
dict of not guilty.
Litigation Over a Hotel.
A suit in equity has been filed in the
United States district court against the
Albert Lea Hotel company, of Albert X.ea,
Minn. The complainant is Marcus M.
Hall, of Cedar Rapids, 10., who wa3
the contracting builder.
Mr. Hall alleges that he was to have t
been paid $26,789 for completing the build
ing by Jan. 1, but the failure of the com
pany to comply with certain provisions
of the agreement caused a delay In the
work, and the structure was not finished
until March 20. Only $21,491.1S was paid
the contractor, and the action is taken
to recover the remainder, $8,501.91, includ
ing liens of mechanics. It Is said that
the hotel company gave a mortgage for
$20,000 to the Minnesota Loan & Trust
company before satisfying the claims
against it, in violation of law.
She Gets the Children.
The application of Mrs. Petra Rustad
to have the findings amended i:; the di
vorce case of Hans Rustad against her,
so that the children might be awarded
to her, was heard by Ju«lKf' Jatrgard. of
the district court, at special term yes
terday, and granted. There was no op
Mrs. Rustad went to Norway on a visit
last August, and says that iluring her
absence Hans obtained a divorce and ihe
custody of the four minor children on
the ground of desertion. Mrs. Rustad re
turned to St. Puul in Max- and was sur
prised at finding herself single.
DlHtriet (oart Notes.
Judge Lewis yesterday granted the ap
plication of Mary Anderson in her di
vorce suit against Hemming Anderson for
temporary alimony and attorney's fees.
Judge Kelly, of the district court, yes
terday heard and took under advisement
the application of H. C. Schurmeier, as
defendant, being insolvent to discharge
of record certain Judgments against him
in the following cases: B. Presley vs.
Hubert C. Schurmoier. doing business as
the Schurmeier Fruit company. L. R.
Ermiling vs. same. S. Oteri vs. sum*-.
Joseph Banker vs. same. Smith & Far
well company vs. same.
Sues to Hrgaln Po*t<eM«lon.
Fred C. Genge. as trustee in bankruptcy
of Tsaac Katz, has commenced an action
in the district court against Louis Hertz
to recover certain property In the pos
session or the defendant, whioh the plain
tiff claims the defendant got unlawfully
from the bankrupt Katz. The plaintiff
asks for the return of the property or
its value, $1,000, and also $200 for the de
tention of the same.
Foreclosed the Mort^agp.
Judge Lewis yesterday filed an order"
for judgment for the plaintiff in the
case of the Second National Bank of St.
Paul against Margaret F. Buckelew and
others. The action was brought to fore
close certain property.
Large Salt on Note*.
The Security Trust company hava
brought an action in the dstrict court
against Mahlan D. Miller and Frank P
Blair to recover $16,752.34. alleged to be
due on certain promissory notes.
Violet Mast Walt.
The application of Mr?. Violet Kittson
for a temporary allowance of alimony
and attorneys fees during the pendency
of her divorce suit against Alfred S. Kitt
son came up before Judge Lewis, and
was continued for one week.
That ii p-ni.y t-aved is a penny earned,
and that several pennies Bayed wHI re
sult in dollars, Is what tne Associated
Charities of St. Paul have for over thr»e
years I.een trying to teach the children
of St. Paul by nrvins of the Provident
Savings fund. The recordskkef.pf. by Sec
retary (iutridge, of the Associated Char
ities, show the result to be most encour
aging. There is nothing complicated in
the banking system of the savings fiiyd,
and no doubt that is one reason why the
children have taken it up with such in
terest. Stamp books are distributed, hav
ing on the outside the simple rules that
are to be observed by the depositors, to
gether with the name of the latter. In
side the book is a blank space for the
stamps. The latter can be purchased at
the different postal stations that the As
sociated Charities have established. If
. child has only Bayed 3 cents, the gum j
7^L I flnjy
"Hi: "Why don't yo' 3top dat mule frum backin'?"
Case I knows Ue mule! He goea way!"
is not despised by those having charge
of the savings fund. It will purel
stamp showing that the purchuser~"has
that amount to his credit in tho fund. In
this mannor stray pennies that wnjid
otherwise go tor candy or cheap toys are
saved for the child, and perhaps the Bum
caved will buy him a pair of shwi, mit
tens or some other necessity to help him
through the winter
* Of course it Is not the money saved that
those having charge of the fund consider
of so much importance, but It Is the habit
of thrift and the appreciation of values
that they seek to instil by this method.
The postal stations have been made as
numerous as possible. In order that all
children may have an opportunity to save
their pennies, und Miss Hanson, of the
Commons, who has charge '^ the wurk
for the Associated Charities, calls on tl.osc
who are unable, on account of their youth,
or for some other reas-m, to visit the sta
tions. Miss Hanson collects the books and
turns them over t-» Mr. Gutridge, Hnd the
money is invested in th- namo of the
Associated Charities. Many of the sta
tions are established at the various
Odd Parlor Chairs, -^ _ Sideboards,
Easy Chairs, OL i Diilng Tabl:s. VnOpifl
Sofa? £3 Dining Chairs, O|lCljiU
Davenports, ***** *****
3-piece Parlor Suits, Per Cent Cumber Suits, |jr nnn
3-pisce White Mahogany nkrnunr Brass Beds, II IlilifS
Suit?. UISCOUIH I Brass and Iron Beds. UIUUUI
When you see the goods and prices
You will buy if you want goods.
De Coster & Clark Co.
375-379 Jackson Street, St. Paul.
schools, the teachers co-operating willing
ly in the »v< rk
Secretary Qutridge's records show
for the .six months ending :
$1,938.34 worth <>( stamps m
children red* < mcd t1.60.39 at 11
the fund started the total number
positora has i> en 3,864, and the total
ue of all stamp* sold «R,4"
If v child loses his book be forfeit
Mamj.s, so h<- in taught ran 1
is the intention of the Associated Chart'
ties to establish several new postal nt i
tloiis this fall when .school begins.
MI <i nii in in or VucHllon Tour.
1,000 mllr-H by rail.
i.7"0 mil< a by water.
Railway ticket, Bteamer ticket.
Bleeping car berths, -lining
Car meals, II .■ ■ and
Berths on Bteam< r; in fact
All expenses f-r ten daj for I
O-r Itinerary, 800 Line Ticket Of
fice, 37'J Robert Htreet-
Mrs. May I,<- Clerecy and Mr Vr. ink
Glasner, of Nrirth Dakota, are vl
With Mrs. A. L Rich, of Shcrin

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