Newspaper Page Text
SERIES OF MAPS
STORY OF THE VOYAGE OF THE
ELIZA ANDERSON TO
AT FIRST REPORTED LOST.
STEAMER SAFE AT DITCH II ARMOR
AFTER A TRYING AND PERIL
RICH FINDS IN THE KJLONDIKE.
[.old in Wonderful Q,tM__tlties Dis
covered Along tlie Hanks of
SEATTLE, Sept. 13.— The steamer
Humboldt arrived this morning from
St. Michael's. She brings fourteen pas
sengers and about $15,000 in gold. The
Humboldt also brings news that the
side-wheel steamer Eliza Anderson,
from Seattle, which was reported lest,
is safe in Dutch harbor.
The Humboldt was eleven days from
St. Michael's. The steamer Eliza An
derson anchored in Dutch harbor on
the 4th inst., and is now detained by
the revenue officers. Her passengers
have by this time entered the Bering
sea on a schooner chartered for that
purpose. Two of the passengers on the
Anderson were so frightened that they
gave up their search for gold and re
turned south on the steamer Humboldt.
Mayor Wood, of Seattle, who char
tered the Humboldt, is still at St. Mi
chael's, but letters received from him
indicate that the stories of dissension
and strife between members of his ex
pedition are untrue. The Humboldt
brings back advices which reiterate the
stories of the untold wealth of the
Klondike and Yukon and verify the
previous rumors of the shortage of
food supplies in the interior.
"There will be privation, sickness,
starvation, scurvy and death on the
Yukon this winter." is what the return
ing gold hunters all say.
Only seven passengers of the Hum
boldt have money. It is impossible to
Induce them to say how much money
they have, but the purser gives the
figures as: J. A. Manger, $900; E.
Turner, $500; J. F. Creider, $2,000; W.
Uruquart, $700; J. T. Rogers, $2,000; F.
F. Atkins, $4,500; Capt. J. Whitesides,
J. M. Secretan, who came back on the
Humboldt and who has but very little
cash, says he came out to avoid star
vation at Dawson. He said: "Thus far
upwards of 1,500 men have pushed their
way over the passes from Skaguay
and Dyea and have arrived at Dawson
City. The influx of miners over the
passes has frightened the old timers
in the interior, and all of them are com
ing to winter in the states and thus
avoid what they believe will be a win
ter of hardship, suffering and probably
murder and thievery.
"We left Dawson on July 26 on the
steamer P. B. Weare. At midnight on
the 27th the steamer ran on a bar be
low Circle City. After waiting seven
teen days the passengers were trans
ferred to the cteamer Healy and arriv
ed at St. Michael's Aug. 25. The next
day we took the Excelsior to San Fran
cisco. On the morning of the 28th the
Excelsior went aground in ten feet of
water in the Bering sea, seventy miles
from land. The passengers moved sev
enty 1 tons of coal from her hold to a
lighter, and at midnight "she floated,
having broken two blades of her pio
peller. She arrived at Onalaska Sept.
1. On the second day they tried to
beach her, and on the third succeeded.
On the fourth they took off her pro
peller, and on the fifth put on a new
one. She sailed, via Ungerford, Dutch
Harbor, Sept 6. where we took the
Humboldt for Seattle. On the way
from Dawson City I have paid three
fares. The first, to the North American
Trailing and Transportation company
for transportation to Seattle, then $120
to fiie Excelsior, and again $75 to the
W. B. Price, of Danville, who went
up on the Eliza Anderson and who
left that vessel at Dutch harbor, re
turned on the Humboldt. He said:
"The entire trip was a series of mis
haps. The third day out from Dixon's
ranch, bad weather came on and the
wind blew terrifically. The waves
would lift the guard up and leap in
under it. During the first night after
the storm began, the rudder chain
broke five times. Of course after this
broke there was no controlling the
boat. Every minute il seemed that
she would go over. The passenger
were thrown out of their bunks, the
cr< w was insufficient to the pumps, so
the passengers took them in charge. 1
was put in command and divided the
passengers up into squads of four men
each. Each sqmf worked two hours.
I also did the sounding to see how
much water there was. We kept this
up for forty-eight hours and during
that time the Anderson drifted. The
second day of our trouble, the other
f'^HE c.d man who
- looks out at the
world with clear
and healthy eyes
cannot help feeling
great gratification at
tlie thought that his
children and his
have inherited from
him no weakness nor
tendency to disease.
The healthy old man
is the man who has
throughout his life
kept his digestion
good and his blood
pure. Once in
a while you find such
a man who has never
taken any medicine.
That man has lived
a perfectly natural
life. Not one in a
thousand does do it
1 / i slight indiscretions
. R or carelessness pave
V H&\ If the wa y for se " ous
»iv /l_£i l( The germ
/I j / J "j*** I M theory of disease is
V* \\_ \^\ vteW authenticated,
'I^\ *W 7/ 1 and _*-- rms every-
L /T<*3& where. This need
' *>^_l make no difference
to the perfectly
healthy man. Germs go through the
healthy body without effect They are
<-urried along rapidly aud thrown off belore
They have time to develop or increase. Let
them once find lodgment or let them find a
weak spot they will develop by the million
and th» blood will be full of them. Instead
of rich life-giving properties, the blood will
b° i. sluggish, putrid tide of impurity. In
ntead of giving strength to the tissues, it
w'll force upon them unwnolesome and
innutritions matter, and the man will
V.ie flesh The more flesh he loses and the
weaker he becomes, the more susceptibl_
ise is to disease. His trouble will become
<*omplicated and serious consequences will
'ollow Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Dis
covery is the only medicine that absolutely
and infallibly cures all blood diseases, and
elmost all diseases are blood diseases. It
i*n't a medicine for some on*i particular
co-called disease. It is a medicine for the
'thole body. It forces out all the germs of
disease replaces impurities with rich, red
b'.ood, feeds tbe tissues and makes strong,
vessels were in sight. Then the Mer
win, which was being towed by the
Holyoke, along with the Bryant, broke
loose and the captain of the Holyoke
turned about with the other two boata
in tow and picked up the Merwin.
"The next place we reached was St. .
Paul on Kodiak island. We should
have taken coal there to get tc Dutch
harbor, but could not get it. After
leaving St. Paul the sea was very
heavy and we were forced to cruise
along shore. We arrived within ISO
n-.ilts of Dutch harbor when the coal
gave out. We were rigging a small
boat to send out for relief, when we
sighted a small fishing smack with one
man in it. He told us we could reach
an abandoned cannery about twenty
miles distant where coal has been ly
ing for five or six years. We had
enough coal to reach that point.
"All day long the passengers worked
in a drizzling rain to take on that coal
and finally on Sept. 4 we reached Dutch
harbor. Capt. Hooper, of the revenue
squadron, boarded us at Dutch har
bor, and seeing the unworthy condi
tion of the Anderson forbade her to go
further. It was not rrecessary for him
to go below, but upon seeing that we
had insufficient life boats, he gave the
order to tie up there. The passengers
of the Anderson, with the exception of
Mr. Scott and myself, raised $1,000 to I
charter the schooner Barisoff to take j
the passengers from there to St.
Michael's. The condition of the trip
of the Anderson from Dixon's point to
Dutch harbor cannot be pictured too
"Tt was a remarkable statement that
Capt. Chilcoot, one of the incorporators j
of the company which runs the Ander
son, is reported to nay*-* made to Chief |
T-lonfield. of the Humboldt, this morn- j
j ins. He said: 'We know that the An- j
! derson was unseaworthy. especially for j
an ocean voyage, but we were bound j
to get. her there anyway. We put her j
in charge of one of the best sea cap- ]
tains on the coast, Capt. Powers. If j
anybody could get here there he
There were only two passengers who
went upon the Humboldt who decided
to return and make the trip again from
Seattle in the spring.
NEW KLONDIKE BUSH.
Rlelt Find of Gold Reported on Sul
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 13.— Sulphur
creek, a branch of Dominion creek,
which la a tributary to the Indian river,
is the scene of the iatest gold excite
ment in the Klondike. From accounts
of the new district brought down on
the schooner South Coast, it seems that
the new diggings will rival even the
famous Rdnanza and Eldorado. Gold i
was found just below the surface, run
ning $34 to the pan. Two men took
out $300 in a day by simply prospect- |
inj; their claims. A stampede followed j
the reports of the new finds. which j
reached Dawscn City Aug. 15. In a
w< ek 500 men had crossed the moun
tains between Eldorado creek and
Dominion creek. They traveled day
and night, and in two weeks the
whole stream was staked out. This in
formation, tho first authentic story of
Sulnhur creek, was given today by :
John E. Light, of Chicago. 111. He left
Dawson on the steamer Bella, Aug. ;
18. He owns a claim on Sulphur creek.
"When I first heard of the strike on
Sulphur creek, I went over the moun
tains to investigate it. I spent one day
with two brothers, the McKinnon boys, !
of Wellington, B. C. I sew them take
out $300 in one day from simply sinking I
two prospect holes. The formation is j
the same as at Eldorado creek, ar.d ;
Sulphur creek bears the same relation |
to Dominion, as dues Eldorado to Bo
nanza. The streams empty into the
Indian river. They are just across the
divide from Klondike. Of course, when
the news of the new discovery reached
Dawson, there was a great stampede !
and hundreds left the Klondike for i
Sulphur creek. It is all staked out j
Do We Nee_ Blgj Muscles?
By no mean**. Persona of herculean build |
frequently possess ;i minimum of genuine
Tigor, and exhibit less endurance than very
small people. Real vigor means the ability
to digest and sleep well, and to perform a |
reasonable amount of daily physical and j
mental labor without unnatural fatigue. It
is because a course of Hcstetter's Stomach |
Bitters enables the enfeebled dyspeptic to
resume the allotted activity of every day life,
r.s well as to Dartieipate without discomfort
In its enjoyments, that it is such a pre-emi
uently useful medicine.
NEW EXCURSION RECORD.
I Hiu Whalehaek Carried 81, 14*1 Pas
seagera During tlie Season.
DULUTH. Minn., Sept. 13.— A1l rec-
I ords in marine excursions were broken
I today when the big whaleback steamer
Christopher Columbus arrived at the
docks in Duluth from Chicago, to go
into winter quarters at West Superior.
Barring one or two side trips from
lure, today practically ended the sea
son for the huge flyer, and the books
shewed a total of 81,143 passengers
carried since the Columbus left here
for Chicago, June 27, to begin the sum
mer traffic. This is a new world's
record, not only for passenger business
en the great lakes, but easily surpass
ing in volume anything previously
known in marine history— river, lake
or ocean, anywhere. The world's fair
r< cord at Chicago was outdone by
i many thousand passengers. The Co-
I lumbus being the only large steamer
j afloat devoted exclusively the year
j around to passenger traffic, a giant
total was naturally expected, but the
i actual figures exceed by far the most
I sanguine hopes of the owners. The
j bulk of the business was done between
I Chicago and Milwaukee, and the re
sults are regarded as significant, be
ing attributed in part to the return
j of prosperity, the latter portion of the
season being the most successful.
Think it over — then buy a Gordon
•v .*■ i tVlWiiß^m
'You say his credit is bad?"
Bad! Why, it has gotten so that he can't even borrow trouble."
THE SAINT I'AUI, UI.OBE: TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1897.
FORGED TO FOLLOW
GREAT NORTHERN AND NORTHERN
PACIFIC TO PAY COMMISSIONS
ON COAST BUSINESS,
SAME AS THE UNION PACIFIC.
PASSENGER AFFAIRS IN THE
WESTERN ASSOCIATION TERRI
TORY GROW WORSE.
FAIR CROWDS HAVE DEPARTED.
Hnndled nt the I'nion Si at ion With
out a Hiteli — Plans for tlie De
Passenger affairs in the territory of
the Western Passenger association and
in that of the Transcontinental Pas
senger association are reported to be
steadily growing worse. The latest
phase of the situation is that the Great
Northern and the Northern Pacific have
announced that they will apply on all
California business, the $5 rate of com
mission which was inaugurated by the
Union Pacific to all North Pacific coast
points, and which the other lines have
been paying for some time. This rate
of commission was started by the
Union Pacific after it had lost its con
trol of the Oregon Short Line and all
the other roads were compelled to trail
on to protect their interests. The re
sult has been that the rate of the com
mission has been used to cut the rates
and the situation on the North Pacific
coast has been badly demoralized for
some time. Now it is expected that
the trouble will extend to all the points
in California, which are reached by the
two Northern lines and by the Union
Pacific as well.
Some time since the road 3 between
Kansas City and St. Louis made a
rate of $4 between those two points
when the exposition was under way
in St. Louis. Thay tendered these
rates to their Eastern connections for
basing rates, thus creating an inequal
ity against the Eastern rates via Chi
cago. The St. Louis-Chicago lin-s wire
very anxious that this rale should be
made by way of Chica*£3, as they fear
ed it would demoralize their traffic.
The Chicago Great Western has, how
e\er, started the ball rolling and an
nounced yesterday that on the days
when the rate of $4 is effective be
tween Kansas City and St. Louis and
when it is used by the Eastern roads
out of St. Louis for basing purposes it
will make a rate of $7 from Kansas to
Chicago. This rate is $5.50 under the
normal tariff, but is on the same ba
sis as the rate of $1 between Kansas
City and St. Louis.
MILLER MAY RETIRE.
! Rumor of Cliang-et* on the Milwau
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Sept. 13.— An
I evening paper prints an article which
! states that important changes may
i occur at the annual meeting of the
i stockholders of the Chicago, Milvvau
i kee & St. Paul railway next Saturday.
i The article says it would not surprise
i railroad men if Roswell Miller shcu'd
retire from the presidency of the road.
j In that event the belief is that Gen-
I eral Manager Earling will become
I president and that A. C. Bird will sue-
I cced Mr. Earling, while Edmond D.
Sewell will be placed at the head of
I the freight department.
The article continues: The unsettled
situation is about this at the present
| time, as learned from excellent and
official sources: President Miller is by
no means a well and sound man and
never will, it is feared, be well. That
he has been quietly urged for some
time by close friends to drop all active
business and take a few years' rest
at least, is said to be true, but he has
thus far hesitated to retire from active
work, and the whole question of re
tirement is said, nt this time, to hinv,o
upon how he finds himself when the
time set for holding the annual meet
ing arrives. Mr. Miller expects to
reach Chicago during the present
week, from the Adrirondack moun
tains, where he has been spending the
entire summer in quiet and rest, and
he will undoubtedly be present at the
annual meeting here.
VISITORS HAVE GONE.
Crowds Well Handled nt tlie Union
The last state fair host left for home
yesterday, that being the day when
ihe return tickets expired, and all
through the day a horde of hurrying,
bustling people filed through the unh n
depot to take trains for various parts
of this slate and Dakota, and even
lowa. Depot Master Farrell estimat
ed that the last of the returning
crowds would number not less than
5,000 persons, and yet there was not a
single case reported where anybody
had missed his train. All the regular
trains from early morn carried extra
coaches, and all went out filled to their
capacity. The Omaha people were
obliged to send cut a special to accom
modate the crowds bound for its west
The Milwaukee. Burlington, Chicago
Great Western and Omaha roads all
sent out heavily loaded trains, while a
goodly number of home going passen
gers left on the Northern Pacific and
Great Northern overland and night
trains. Considerable commendation is
given the officials in the depot for the
manner in which :the> crowds were
PLANS ARE APPROVED.
Engineers Map Out the Chniiges in
Engineers Loweth, of the union
depot; Johnson, of the Omaha, and
Miller, of the St. Paul :& Duluth, met
yesterday in the office of the first nam
ed to approve the last of the plans for
additions to the union depot, The plans
in blue print were examined, and with
certain minor alterations were ap
proved and will be submitted to the
general committee, and later to the
board of directors of the union depot.
It is improbable that any action will
be taken by the board on the plans be
fore a week or ten days.
In Dwiglii WolootCs Place.
William J. Murray, who for some years
has been receiving cashier in the Chicago of
fice of the Pullman P&lace Car company,
came to St. Paul yesterday with a commission
as acting receiving cash.er of the St. Paul
office, to take the vacancy caused by the
death of Dwlght Wolcott.
Reached Seattle Yesterday.
The Great Northern special train bearing
President Hill and party, which left here Fri
day night, reached Seattle late yesterday
afternoon and will remain In that city until
this morning, when it will proceed up the i
w«3t coast line as far as New Wesminister.
The party will shortly return via Victoria,
Portland, Spokane and Great Falls.
General Freight Agent Moore, of the North
ern Pacific, has gone East.
General Passenger Agent Whitney, of the
Great Northern, is home from Chicago.
George H. MacP.ae, of the Omaha passen
ger department, lpft for Chicago last night
to be present at the passenger meeting tcday.
Rx-l*nited States Senator Washburn, of
Minneapolis, and E. V. Smalley were callers
at the general offices of the Northern Pacific
J. W. Confar, of Clifton, 0., whose son
lives in St. Paul, was a passenger on the
Northern Pacific ovfirland train yesterday
bound for the Yellowstone.
General Western Passenger Agent It. C.
Stevens, of the Great Northern at Seattle,
was in St. Paul yesterday and spent some j
time at the general offices cf his company.
The Anchor Line passenger boat China left
Duluth last night for a trip down the big
lakes with quite a number of people on the
list who left here yesterday afternoon on the
St. Paul & Duluth train.
Charles Korts. ticket ag"nt of the Pennsyl
vania read at Philadelphia, was in St. Paul
yesterday, accompanied by his wife, and they
left over the Northern Pacific for a visit to
The Great Northern yesterday began tho
operation of its new Langdon extension to
Hannah, a distance of some 21 miles. The
Cavalier branch has also been in operation
for the past few days.
The lines running to Milwaukee will sell
round trip tickets today at reduced rates
for the meeting of the Life Underwriters' as
sociation, which opens in Milwaukee. The
tickets are good returning until Sept. 13.
GERMAN FOR VISITORS.
Pretty Party nt the Town and Coun
Miss Holbert, of Summit avenue,
gave a german last night at the Town
and Country club house. The honored
guests of the occasion were: Messrs.
Pv. K. Prentice, H. S. Thompson, J.
Steams, H. S. Smith and J. S. Freling
huysen, of New York. The dancing
hall was decorated with golden red and
other autumnal flowers. The favors
were of a varied nature, each being
either mirth-provoking or remarkable
for its daintiness. Mr. Davis lead the
german, the music for which was fur
nished by the St. Anthony Hili orches
tra. The guests from the city were:
Mr. and Mrs. Merriam, Mr. and Mrs.
Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. Scott. Mr. and
Mrs. Cathcart. Mr. and. Mrs. Sibley,
Mr.- and Mrs. Shufeldt, Mr. and Mrs.
Mayer, Mr. and Mrs. Hersey and Mr.
and Mrs. R. C. Holbert; Misses Biowne,
Clark, Monfort, Bass, Kalman, De
Coster, Carr, Armstrong, Smith,
Daugherty. and McQuillan; Messrs.
Kalman, Boyle, Davis, Lindeke,Thomp
son, Stone, Stewart, Porter, Price, Mc-
Quillan, Bunker and Young.
The St. Paul Schubert club, of which
Mrs. Russell R. Dorr is president, is
not satisfied with its past success and
will branch out during the coming
winter months into new fields of use
fulness. The club intends becoming
sponsor for a first-class amateur or
chestra to be made up of St. Paul
amateur musicians, and to be known
as the Schubert club orchestra. Mrs.
Dorr said last night the Schubert club
has felt on many occasions in the past
the need of such an institution, and
she hoped the present efforts of the
r-lub would be successful. The first
meeting of the new orchestra was heil
last night at the Schubert club studio
in the Phoenix building and was very
largely attended. Mrs. Dorr called the
meeting to order and announced its
object. She informed the meeting that
the Schubert club had donated $200
from its educational fund of $1,600 to
assist in the organization of the or
chestra, and that more would bo fur
nished as needed. A. W. Muenster
was then elected president and Mrs.
H. A. Stahl secretary and treasurer.
The management of the orchestra will
be vested in a board of seven mem
bers, who shall be known as the ex
ecutive committee or board of man
agers. The Schubert club shall each
;*ear name three members of this
board, and the orchestra will elect
the other four. The first board as
completed last night is made up as
follows: President, Muenster; secre
tary and treasurer. Airs. H. A. Stahl;
Mrs. Russel! R. Dorr, Miss Hope
Payne and Messrs. J. H. Jacobson,
Ed Niepold and A. M. Cowley. Mem
bers after last night can only join the
orchestra on invitation and approval i
of the executive committee, who shall
also have the right to suspend mem
bers for tardiness or neglect to attend
rehearsals. It is the intention to hold
rehearsals once a week, and members
who are late will be assessed a fine
of 10 cents, and those absenting them
selves from rehearsals will be charged
25 cents, and the fine for absence
fro™*; a concert will be 50 cents. These
are the same fines that prevail in the
Schubert ciub. Prof. Frank Danz Jr.
has been engaged as temporary director
until the return of Prof. Emile Ober
hoffer, who is at present absent in
Europe. He will return about Oct. 1-3
and will at once assume the office of
permanent director. The first rehears
al of the new orchestra will take placr?
in the studio of the club in the Phoenix
building, under Mr. Danz's direction.
next Friday night. Membership in the
new orchestra is open **> all amateur
musicians in St. Paul, "but they will j
have to be invited to become members
by the board of .managers, though
their friends may recommend them
to the board. The' roll has already
been signed by twenty-eight members,
as fellows: Ten violins, four violas,
three 'cellos, three doubie basses, one
oboe, two clarinets, three cornets, two
flutes and two trombones.
Mrs. J. B. Erd, the /cellist, better
known as Miss Marie Ge-ist, was made
an honorary member at last night's
There was a meeting at the People's
church last evening for the purpose of
considering the question- of federating
the various literary clubs in the city.
The idea was to gain concentration
and direction of energy by an organiz
ation of men's and women's clubs for
the development of one general theme,
each club studying one particular
phase of the subject and presenting
the results at the general meeting to
be held once a month in the People's
church. L. A. Straight presided over
the meeting, at which the plan foi
organization was adopted. It was
voted to empower Mr. Straight to ap
point a committee of seven to develop
the programme of study in detail.
The general theme for the winter's
study is "Greek Life," not Greek his-
Alaska Gold Dust
is hard to get. Fairbanks i^^^^^^^^^^^i^ 55^-
It Cleans Everything R^ s
THEN. K.FAIRBANK COMPANY, \^ ****** *- ■
Chicago. 31. Louis. New York. Boston. Philadelphia.
Tory or Greek art, but Greek life in
all its phases. Besides the various
existing literary clubs, which were
represented at the meeting and will
join tbe federation, neighborhood
clubs will be organized which, like all
the others, will meet once each week
or once in two weeks for special study
and then join in the general monthly
meeting for comparative work.
Prof. H. B. Roney and his "singing
boys" had a little picnic party out at
Minnehaha yesterday afternoon. They
leave this morning for Portage, "Wis.
A tally-ho party was given yester
day afternoon by Messrs. Prentice,
Thompson, Steams, Smith Frelinghuy
son. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Sibley were
George W. Markham, of this city,
will wed Miss Rachel Catherine Mc-
Govern, of Madison, Wis., at St.
Raphael's church, Madison, this morn
ing. The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Anthony McGovern, well
known residents of the Wisconsin cap
ital. Mr. Markham went to Madison
several days ago. His brother, Corpor
ation Attorney Markham, and Mrs.
Markham, left last evening for Mad
ison. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Mark
ham will be at home after Oct. 15 at
89 Mackubin street.
The marriage of Prank M. Schwartz
and Margaret Mullaney will be cele
brated at the cathedral this morning
at 10 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Whiting. Warren Whit
ing and Mr and Mrs. Gengnable, of Wa
basha, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Jones, of Fleasaut avenue, last week.
The Relief Society of St. Paul Chap
ter. No. 24, O. E. S., had its annual
meeting and election of officers yester
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Soule, 111. East Congress street. The
result of the election was as follows:
President, Mrs. Soule; vice president,
Mrs. Dinsmore; secretary, Mrs. Pen
ny; treasurer, Mrs. Tould.
Dorothy and Gladys Peet, of 237
Dayton avenue, entertained their little
friends yesterday afternoon.
Miss Elizi-beth Dodge, who. his been the
guest of Miss Jane Clark, of Summit avenue,
left Saturday evening for her home in
Miss Martha Foster, of Grand avenue. ha 3
returned from Chicago, where she has been
visiting for six weeks with the family of
Mrs. M. N. Coss, of Ohio s:reet. Is enter
taining Mrs. Tulle and Miss Tulle, of Sta
ples, and Mrs. Betts pud Miss Tilton, of Wi
Mrs. E. C. Bean, of Holly avenue, left Sat
urday to visit riends in Chicago and Ga
lena. 111. She will be away until Oct. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. P. Cowley have re
turned from a trip down tha lakes, and are
at their Dellwood cottage.
Mrs. A. N. Tinime. of . r >22 Farrington ave
nue, sister of Mrs. A. D. Bletcher left for
"Milwaukee last night.
Miss Matthews, who has been the guest of
Miss Kirk, cf Laurel avenue, will return to
Milwaukee t 'day.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Power, of Goodrich
avenue, have returned from a fortnight's
visit in Fargo.
Mrs. W. B. Show, of Summit plsoe. is en
tertaining Mrs. Gandy aud Miss Gandy, of
Capt. and Mrs. Matucson. of Evansville,
arc quests of Mrs. E. E. Parks, of Dayton
Dr. and Mrs. Allison, of Omaha, are visiting
Mr. and Mr 3. J. G. Allison. 590 Iglehart street.
Mrs. Haskell, of Chicago, is the guest of
Mrs. W. H. Neal, of Portland avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. West have returned
from a three weeks' visit in the East.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. M. Byllesby. of the Aber
deen, have returned from the East.
Mrs. George Griggs, of St. Peter street, is
-spending a few weeks in the East.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peabcdy, of New
York, are guests at the Aberdeen.
Col. and Mrs. A. B. Cary and daughter
have returned frcm Fort Spokane.
Miss Zoe Brewnesa and Miss Lydia Cox
have returned from Milwaukee.
Miss Gertrude Kirk will leave tomorrow
for Wells college. New York.
Mrs. J. E. MacWHliams is expected home
from the East tomorrow.
Miss Clara Ekman has returned from In
diana aiul Buffalo, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shipman returned last
evening to New York.
Mrs. J. M. Stout end son, of Menominee,
are at the Aberdeen.
Mrs. P. W. Nelson, of Dayton avenue, has
returned rom Chicago.
Miss Helen Davis will leave next Sunday
evening for the East.
Miss Alma D. Kittle, of New York, is at
Justice D. J. Brewer, of Washington, D.
C, is in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Willi3 have gone to
Miss Katherine Shields has returned from
Miss Gertrude Hall has gone to Oak Cliff,
Miss Violet Bacon has returned from North
Miss Senkler has returned from Mackinaw.
if_43_^ffce-ii From f
fwiK Nature's £
mffil 'jSst Fountain |
* V- —a fissure high |P
lij,'*'"- up in the rocks— ft
5 Y-. flows that clear delicious m
V Always Sure to Be Pure. %
6 The ideal meal-time drink — good 2
oft whenever you are thirsty. £
J Highest Table Water Award at the &,-
At your grocers or sent direct from jt
9 JACOB RIES BOTTLING WORKS, £
% Sole Proprietors. SHAKOPEE, Minn. **«
40 W. 7th St., St. Panl. Tel. 14i>.
Facial Soap, Facial Cream, Facial Powder
and Dental Cream make the grandest toilet
combination known for the skin, scalp, com
plexion and teeth. They are sold everywhere,
25c. each. A sample of each sufficient for
three weeks' use mailed on receipt of 20c. J.
H WOODBURY, Dermatologist, 127 West 42d
, St.. N. Y.
WILL BRIDGE THE ATLANTIC.
French Capitalists Intend to Estab-
llsli a Line ot Stationary Vessel*.
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.— A sea tamed,
harnessed, robbed of its terrors, no
longer the "trackless" sea, but marked
by shining steel from Sandy Hook to
Fastnet Light — lighted, policed, patrol
led, ambulanced until It is as safe as
Broadway, with men watching by day
and night to guide vessels, to shelter
disabled craft, and telegraph for help
when needed— a 3,000-mile street of the
sea, with all modern safeguards. This
is, in brief, what a great syndicate of
French capitalists proposes. And high
engineering talent has pronounced the
To make the Broadway of the sea is
the joint plan of an Italian named
Carvello and a Frenchman named Le
mleux. Public experiments have been
made by them at the mouth of the
River Seine, near the ocean, which
seem to demonstrate that success is
possible. Sig-. Carvello has invented a
ship which, in this instance, will serve
a novel purpose. Its framework con
sists entirely of steel tubes covered
with steel netting, with quarter-inch
meshes, which are filled in with con
crete, rubbed smooth to dimmish liquid
As the bird flies the distance between
Havre, France, and New York city is
3,000 miles. A sailor in the mast of
one vessel can see at a distance of fifty
miles the masts of any vessel which
may happen to be at that distance.
Bearing in mind these facts, this enter
prising syndicate proposes to construct
from sixty to seventy-five ships built
on the plan of Carvello, and fitted with
great searchlights, and station them
fifty miles apart in an almost direct
line across the Atlantic. But instead
of moving about from place to place
each is to be supplied with eight im
mense cables of woven steel wire, simi
lar to those upon which hangs Brook
lyn bridge, but smaller. Three of these
cables will hang from each side of the
vessel and the other two from front
and rear, all at angles of forty-five
degrees with the ship's sides, and each
will be fastened by immense anchors
to the nearest ocean bottom that can
be discovered by sounding. There will
thus be established a straight line of
stationary ships directly across the
ocean and at regular intervals of prob
ably fifty miles.
SARAH JUST SAVED.
Narrow Escape From DeatH tor
PARTS, Sept 13.— The Figaro today
says that Sarah Bernhardt recently
had a narrow escape from death at
B- lie Isle-En-Mer, department of Mor
bihan. while endeavoring to reach the
seashore via the cliffs. After descend
ing a short distance, Mme. Bernhardt
was unable to advance or retreat. Her
shrieks for help attracted the atten
tion of a bather, who climbed up to
her side and seized her just as th?
boulder to which she was clinging
broke away, and thus she was saved
from being crushed to death. The act
ress and her rescuer lost their foot
ing and rolled down the cliffs to the
sea, where they were rescued by a
passing- boat. While Mme. Bernhardt
was only slightly bruised, her rescuer
was seriously injured.
0-«-_.i3 , _7<_*_t-_._____.
•anile SHjf s/fT/} -7 is 2
BlgMtnre/V* jSJ&JfI -?-#-*, EH
BICYCLES— A snap if you have the money;
an 189fi Gophsr Special used but little;
cost |125; will sell for $10; will lit up to
suit purchaser; also an 189*5 Lady's Gopher
I cheap in good condition. Address M., 112
Nor th Smith ay.
BICYCLE — For sale, a bicycle; very cheap;
used but very little and in first-class order.
M 13. Globe.
LOST AND FOUND
UMBRELLA LOST— Lost, on Sunday. Sept.
12, an umbrella; lest o-n Avon, Dayton,
Kent or Rondo st. The finder will be re
warded by leaving it at 20 East Fourth st.,
i Lyle's barber shop.
HORSE FOUND— Found, on Sept. 1, at Car
digan, a sc-rrel horse, with white strip on
nose. Inquire at St. Marie hotel.
BARGAINS extraordinary in household goods
at the auction mart this week; too nu
merous to mention, too large a stock to be
described: must be seen to be appreciated.
The Auction ?vlart. A. G. Johnson. Auction
eer and Manager. 419 and 421 Jack3on St.,
near Seventh st.
i FOR SALE OR RENT— A brick hotel, this
; city; new bui'ding; 2S rooms: good location;
easy terms; on account of sickness of own
er. Address Wm. Pfaender Jr., New Ulm,
Notice of >!ortg-ng;c Sale.
; DEFAULT having been made in the ocn'll
tions of a certain mortgage bearing da la
I of March fir-:t. IS9O, made by Nels Johnson
i and Betty Johnson, his wife, mortgagors, to
i Eliza C. Darrah. mortgagee, and recorded In
■ the office of the Register or Deeds of Ramsey
i County, Minnesota, on May 17th, IS9O, In
I Book 237, of Mortgages, on page 83, which
! said mortgage was by said Eliza C. Darrah
j assigned to Sarah Clark, by instrument in
: writing, bearing date of May 27th. IJ-00. and
' recorded In the office cf said Register of
! Deeds, May 2Sth, ISOO, In Book 30 of Assign
j ments, on page 113, upon which mortgage
j there Is now due and payable th 9 ran* of
' Twenty-two Hundred Twenty-two and 20-100
i (2200.20) Dollars.
Now. therefore, notice is hereby given *.h**l.
i by virtue of the power of sale in the said
; mortgage contained and the statute in such
: case mado and provided, the said mortgage
; will be foreclosed by a sale, at public auction,
to the highest bidder for cash, of the premlaea
: therein described, to be made by the Sheriff
i of said County, at the Cedar Street entrance
j of the Ramsey County Court House, lr. Ihe
' City of St. Paul, Ramsey County, Minnesota.
: on Wednesday, September 15th. 1597, at 'cv
o'clock in the forenoon, to satisfy the anmunt
which will then be due upon the said mort
gage, the costs and disbursements cf sale,
and Fifty (50) Dollars attorneys' fees, stipu
lated t" be paid in case of a foreclosure of
the said mortgage.
The premises described In the said mort
gage and so to be sold are all that tract or
parcel of land in the County of Ramsey and
State of Minnesota, described as follows, to
wit: Lot Four (4). of Block twelve (12), Fair
view addition to St. Paul, according to the
plat thereof of record and on file in the of
fice of the Register of Deeds in and for said
Dated at St. Paul. Minnesota. August 2d,
Assignee of Mortgagee.
Stringer & Seymour,
Attorneys for Mortgagee,
Natl. Ger.-Am. Bank Bidg..
St. Paul. Minnesota.
May be left at tbe following loca
tions for Insertion in the Dully mid
Sunday Globe, at the same rates a*
are charged by the main office.
Sever Westby 679 East Third st
ST. ANTHONY HILL.
Emil Bull Grand ay. and St. Albans
W. A. Frost &Co Selby and Western ay.
Straight Bros Rondo and Grottn sta
A. A. Campbell 233 Rondo st
A. T. Guetnsey 171 Dale st
Bracketfs Victoria and Selby ay.
A. L. Woolsey St. Anthony and Prior ays.
C. R. Marelius Cor. Bedford and Decatut
A. & G. A. Schumacher 951 Payne ay.
William K. Collier Seventh and Sibley.
Joseph Argay Cor. Grove and Jackson sts.
M. D. Merrill 412 Broadway
The Eclipse S. Robert and Fairfield ay.
George Marti Wabasha and Fairfield ay.
Concord Prescription Store. State and Concord
A. T. Ha11.. ..C0r. South Wabasha and Isabel
WEST SEVENTH STREET.
A. & G. A. Schumacher.. 499 West Seventh st.
J. J. Mullen.. Cor. James and West Seventh
C. A. Monchow University and Prior ays.
S. H. Reeves — Moore Ulock, Seven Corners
C. T. Heller St. Peter and Tenth st.
B. J. Witte 29 East Seventh st.
F. M. Crudden 496 Ri ce st.
W. E. Lowe Robert and Twelf'h uU.
R. T. Wiucott & Co.. Cor. Rice and Iglehart st.
NO AI>V. LESS THA*" 2U Ici.vr*).
Situations Wanted, Male am. fe
male Help, Business Chances, Horses
and Carring-es, Lost or Found, Real
Estate, For Rent, Etc.,
ONE CENT PER WORD
Personal, Clairvoyants, Palmist.
Massage, Medical, Etc.,
TWO CENTS PER WORD
NO ADV. LESS THAN SO CENTS.
EMPLOYMENT DURE AH.
Office 141 East Ninth st Telephone 183.
SEWING— PIain sewing wanted by a womaa
who can do good, reliable work, either oy
hand or machine.
NURSES— We have several efficient wom*jn
who would like to get nursing to do.
WASHING. HOUSECLEANING, ETC.-Wom
en for such work can be secured from this
office on short notice. Also men to do wood
sawing and other odd jobs.
HELP WANTED— MaIe.
PRINTER— Wanted, a printer to go in tl*tf
country; must be good roan. Address Min
nesota Type Foundry Company.
THE BANKERS* LIFE ASSOCIATION, as
fsets over $766,000: largest, strongest and
best Minnesota Life company, wants capa
ble agents, and gives to producers every
facility and assistance. Address Dougias
Putnam. Jfecretary. St. Paul. Minn.
WANTED— Honest, sober, handy young man
to work around yard, house, barn, etc.;
don't apply unless you have good refer
ences as to character. Apply H. E. Thomp
son, 383 Woodward ay.
WANTED— A good smart boy or man wanted
to work around the house. 555 Snelling ay.
$7,800 GIVEN AWAY 10 persons making th*
greatest number of words out of the phrase
"Patent Attorney Wedderburn." For full
particulars write the National Recorder.
Washington. D. C, lor sample copy con
HELP WANTED— FemaIe.
COOK— Wanted at once, one good ccok foi
hotel; also ore girl for general house
work. Churchill & Lee, Valley City, N. D.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a good, experienced
German girl for general housework at 158
West Sixth st.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a good girl for gen
eral housework; bring references. 549 Day
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, a good girl for gen
eral housework; references. Call 783 East
HOUSEWORK- CHrf "wanted for genera]
housework at 458 Holly ay.
I HOUSEWORK— GirI wanted for housework
in small family; _ per month. IV.'A Hague.
SITUATIONS WANTED— FemaIe.
WASHING— A woman wants to take in and
go out washing. 178 St. Peter st.
• FOR RENT.
JT W. ~SH EPA RD. M EAST" FOURTH STJ.
RENTS HOUSES. STORES. OFFICE 3.
STEAM-HEATED APARTMENTS; COL
LECT RENTSj ACTS AS OWNERS*__A_GT\
THE HELPS" Carpet Cleaning" Works, Uni
versity ay. ; refitting and laying a special
ty; orders promptly attended to. Tele
FIFTH ST.. 234 WEST— Second Floor— For
rent, nicely furnished room with all modern
conveniences; rent reasonable.
IGLEHART ST.T 84— For rent, nicely "furnished
THE MlNEß— Persons desiring a homelike
place for the winter will find excellent ac
commodations; location central to business.
162 College, corner Sixth.
PLATS— For rent, fiats in the Marlowe, cor
ner Maria ay. and East Fifth st.; stoain
heat, bath, gas range and all conveniences.
HORSES AND CARRIAGES.
FIFTY HEAD OF WESTERN HORSES will
be sold at your own price, at Barrett ._
Zimmerman's Auct.on and Commission
Stables, Minnesota Transfer, St. Paul. Ming,
HORSES— HORSES— 2Oo head of farm marc**,
drafters and logging horses constantly on
hand. Darrctl & Zimmerman's Auction .-.nd
Commission Stables, Midway, Minnesota
Transfer, Sl. Paul. Minn. Private sales
daily. Par: time given if desired.
INSTRUCTION— Miss Hope's Knv.-s _tt*<2hi
will open Sept. 15th; special teachers fcr ;\o
lin, mandolin, piano, voice, sul'.ar, Hrtnjo,
sight reading, harmony class and orchestra
1 practice; application m-ist be Toad" it onco
id secure desirable hours. Call or ,'id'lrcs'i
612 Chamber of Ccir.mcrce. opposite Ryan
! BONDS "ARE TBS SAFEST tx\Y 1 :•: '-INT-T
j. V. C. Oilman. 30T X. Y. Life Bidg.. btailKi
government, state, municipal bonds.
! HOME MONEY to loan on good s-.*cu;K*| .»'
moderate ratC3. without charge to:* •*tvm_»l*»
sion, at tho State Saving* 3ar>k. Ctenseaia
Life 'Me.. Ith ft.ml Mm.? Rt-*.
' BATH* - PARLORS. anlect massage; Amu*
Mack, trow Chteags. IS-; East Severn), sit
I_DIK-I Chichester**, EMdjsh Pennyroyal •"*;'■,
, rpuowD-1 *ir.. J i.j;, ara the. Best. BSfa, iuium*
1 T k* no ot".:T. SflUil 4.1 , M»:r T«, fflf -JM^lcrtu:, ' 1 -::. •
• fv latiet." li i..--t**» rv Return Malt. Al 'V-urf-'.-.
'. McheslT _bt___ Co. I'lilladj., Pa.
WANT.C.I» TO HUNT.
1 ROOM— Wanted, single room for gentleman;
i modern conveniences; bath in connection;
not more than ten minutes' walk front
Merchants' hot el; please State terms. N.
R. F- Glebe. '
NEW GOODS exchanged tor er.tr.ru SanrL
Cardoza Furnlturo _ Exc L* *_ .:*> C«v. li)
East Seventh it.
And every form of fctoma.-h weal. •*.»*-•*. curd.
by Ihe new discovery. STOAItTS DV-"ZP.
SIA TABLETS. Pleasan'. tc u_«*>: SMI sizt
packages. 50 ceuu. »». Aragglsta. Poo*; -»t
[ etomach troubles end IhWHUUHI* Ci tes.'.-
Imonlala sent tiem by alil/ivtiut G&WSt C*..
Mart hall. Mich. |