Newspaper Page Text
A High Old Republican Ward
Meeting Last Night.
The Audience Cheered for Cleveland
and Disgusted the Oil Inspector.
Boundaries of the Various Voting Precincts
in the City.
The French Democratic Club anil the At
tempted French Republican Club.
A tiepitblican 3leeftnq With a Democratic
The Republicans of the Fourth ward held
an open-air meeting to hurrah over the Ohio |
election at the corner of University and |
Western avenues last night. As a hurrah
meeting it was a grand success. The en
thusiasm of the audience was unbounded.
In fact, we do not remember to have ever
attended a rally where the applause was so
spontaneous, frequent and hearty. The
gathering was thoroughly happy and glad of
an opportunity to allow its joy to overflow
over the result in Ohio — and West Virginia.
To make a long story short, the crowd was
about as unanimously Democratic as could
be found in central Georgia, and what cheer
ing it, had to launch on the evening zephyrs
was for Cleveland and Hendricks. The
speakers of the occasion were surprised at
this rank growth of Democracy,and chagrined
at its numerous manifestations of hopeful
ness in the future of its leaders. There were
probably not twenty Republicans in the
crowd, and the major part of these were Re
publicans because they are drawing a salary
from the United States or the state of Min
nesota. Th;- speakers were United States
Steamboat Inspector Mark I). Flower, Assis
tant Secretary of State A. F. Nordin, State
Oil Inspector Henry A. Castle and Mail Car
rier Hoffman. This array of oratorical talent
had bo strong a federal flavor that the risibles
of the audience went capering at once and
kept it up throughout the nn-i^ir,'.
Steamboat Inspector Fioiver opened the
meeting by saying that, as the president was
absent on account of illness, be
had been invited to preside. He
said Ohio, a doubtful state, had
given the Republican ticket a rousing ma
jority. [A Voice — At $25 apiece. Now,
he Bald, we will start oft to-night by giving
three cheers for Blame and Logan. [A
painful pause. A voice — Three cheers for
Cleveland ami Hendricks. A rousing re
sponse.] Mr. Flower then introduced As-
Biatant Secretary of State Nordin i
The latter came to the front of the plat
form and asked in the Norsk tongue if there
were any Scandinavians present, but there
was no response. [Three cheers were given
for Cleveland and Hendricks.^ Mr. Nordin
then proceeded. Said he: We come here as
the friend of the laboring man. [A voice
To be boosted Into office by them.] We are
supporting a man who has been
a friend of the laboring man
for twenty years—James G. Blame. [A roar
of laughter, followed by three cheers for
Cleveland and Hendricks, and a request that
the Mulliean letters be read.] Mr. Blame
lias always been foremost In the fight to irive
the laboring man the highest possible wages.
[A voice— He paid laborers a dollar a day on
his $150,000 Washington house.] lie has
always favored protection to labor. [A voice
— In your mind. Who put Italian cheap labor
into the Hocking Valley mines?]
Mr. Nordin failed to answer any of these
questions, about which the crowd seemed to
be very anxious to know something, but in
stead gut angry, said Borne enss words and
assumed a belligerent attitude. * The crowd
smiled out loud, and gave three cheers for
Cleveland and Hendricks, and then Mr.
Nordin looked weary and left the scene.
State Oil Inspector Castle then came to the
front and undertook to spill some of the
oleaginous on the troubled waters. • [Three
cheer- for Cleveland and Hendricks greeted
him. He began;: Some one has said there
were more Democrats than Republicans In
the late war. That i- true. All on the
Confederate side were Democrats and prob
ably nearly half on the Union side were
Democrats, but they had returned to their
homes Republicans. Most of them are Re
publicans to-day. Now, we have just won a
great victory in Ohio. [A voice— lt cost a
million dollars.] This sages a grand tri
umph in the nation. lam certain James
(i. Blame will be our next president [A
voice -Give the dude the Mulligan letters to
read.] I want to say to all the soldiers pres
ent that it is the duty of (Very soldier to cast
his vote for John A. Logan. [The crowd,
jeerlngly, how are you 50,000 majority in
Minnesota.] Mr. Castle said be didn't want
to make/ a speech an how. He hoped the
Democrats would have a good night's rest,
Mail Carrier Hoffman, dressed in post
cilice uniform except as to coat, then ap
peared to apeak for the Germans. He said
the little Globe bad said the Ohio Germans
would desert the Republican ticket, but they
hail stood linn. Some one here asked Mr.
Hoffman to tie a knot in bis neck, at which
be became angry and shook his list in a very
threatening manner. He was then plied
with ail sorts of questions, among them
"Where's your mail pouch lV and What'a the
postofllcc got to do with politics!" Finding
the audience not disposed to listen to his
speech hi got behind the curtain.
Mr. Flower then asked for three cheers for
Blame an. l Logan, the crowd gave three
cheers for Cleveland and Hendricks and the
ratification meeting came to an end.
The Voting Prmrfnflfi
The following is a copy of the ordinance
passed last August, defining the old and es
tablishing some new votiug precincts in the
city. It will be found of value if voters will
cut it out and preserve it for reference:
An ordinance to establish Election Districts.
The Common Council of the city of St.
Paul do ordain as Follows:
Section 1. The First ward of the city of
St. Paul Is hereby divided into three election
districts .is follows:'
First— All that part of the First Ward of
the city of st. Paul-lying south of the center
of Temh street shall constitute and be de
nominate! the First election district of the
First ward of said city.
Second — All that part of the First ward of
the city of st. Paul lying between the center
of Tin th street and the tracks of the St.
Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba railway, shall
constitute and be denominated the Second ;
election district of the First ward of laid city.
Third— All that part of the First ward of
the city of St. Paul lying north of the tracks
of the St. Paul, Minneapolis it Manitoba
railway shall constitute and be denominated
the Third election district of the First ward
of said city.
See. '_». The Second war.l of said city of
St. Paul is hereby divided into two election
districts as follows.
First— Alt that part of the Second ward of
the city of St. Paul lying south of the center [
of Eighth street (ball constitute and be de
nominated the First election district of the '
Second ward of said city.
Second — All that part of the Second ward
of the city of St. Paul lying north of the
center of Eighth street shall constitute and
be denominated the Second election district
of the Second ward of said city.
Sec. 3. — The Third ward of the city of St.
Paul is hereby divided into threee election
districts, as follows:
First— All that -'art of the Third ward of
the city of St. Paul lying south of College
avenue and east of the followinsr line: com*
ncingon Collect* avenue at a point being
the intersection of Rice and Tenth streets";
nee easterly along Tenth street to Hospi
tal alley (so called), being along the westerly
line of 'olocl- four (4) of Bazillc it Guerln's
addition to St. Paul; thence southerly along
said alley to Exchange street; thence south
erly along Exchange street to Ninth street;
thence easterly along Ninth street to Frank- I
lin street: thence southerly along the line of
Franklin street to Eagle street: thence along
Eagle street to th Mississippi river, shall
constitute and be denominated the First
election district of the Third ward of said
Second — All that part of the Third ward
lying south of .ceo avenue, and west of j
the line last above di,«cribed, as beta the
west line of the First election district, -,;Lsdl
constitute and be denominated the Second
election district of the Third ward of said
city. ■ ■■-.;; . . . ■
Third.— All that part of the Third ward of
the city of St. Paul lying north of the center
of College avenue, shall constitute and be
denominated as the Third election district of
the Third ward of said city.
Bee 4.— The Fourth ward of the city of
St. Paul is hereby divided into five election
districts as follows, viz:
First. — All that part of the Fourth ward
of the city of St. Paul bounded as follows,
Commencing at a point beine the center
point of the intersection of College avenue
with Third street, then southwesterly through
.the center of blocks Nos. (54 and 70 of Day
ton it Irvine's addition ; thence to the cen
ter line of Irvine's avenue at intersection of
Walnut street; thence southwesterly along
the center line of said Irvine avenue to the
center line of Western avenue; thence south
along the center line of Western avenue to the
center line of Goodrich avenue; thence east
along the center line of Goodrich avenue to
the center line of Dousman street: thence
south along the center line of Dousman
street and center line en tended to the Missis
sippi river; thence northeasterly along the
bank of the Mississippi river to the intersec
tion of Eagle street,, being the southerly
point at the junction of the. Third and Fourth
wards of said city ; thence northwesterly along
the division line between[said"Third and
Fourth wards to the place of beginning, shall
constitute and be denominated the First
election district of the Fourth ward of said
Second- All that part of the Fourth ward
of the city of St. Panl bounded as follows,
Commencing at a point being the center
point of the intersection of College, avenue
with Third street; thence southwesterly
through the center of blocks Nos. sixty-four
(64) and seventy (70), of Dayton it Irvine's
adddition; thence to the center line of Irvine
avenue at intersection of Walnut street;
thence southwesterly along the center line of
said Irvine avenue to the center line of
Western avenue; thence south along the
center line of Western avenue to the alley
running through blocks Nob. twelve (12) and
eight (8) of "Terrace Park Addition;" thence
southwesterly along the center of said alley
last above named to Oakland street; thence
southerly along the center line of Oakland
street to the center of Pleasant avenue;
thence southwesterly along the center line of
Pleasant avenue to the center line of Benn
street; thence west along said center line of
Benn street to the city limits; thence north
along the west line of the city to the center
line of Marshall avenue; thence easterly
along the center line of Marshall avenue to
its Intersection with Louis street; thence
southerly along the center line of Louis
street to its intersection with Nelson avenue;
thence easterly along the center line of Nel
son avenue to its intersection with Summit
avenue; thence southerly along the center
of Summit avenue to its intersection with
Third street; thence southeasterly along the
center line of Third street to the place of
beginning, shall constitute and be denomi
nated the Second election district of the
Fourth ward of said city.
Third, — All that part of the Fourth ward
of the city of St. Paul, bounded as follows,
viz: Commencing at the intersection of
Summit avenue and Rice street; thence
northerly along the center of Rice street to
its intersection with University avenue;
thence westerly along the center of Univer
sity avenue to the city limits; then southerly
along the westerly line of the city limits
to Marshall avenue; thence easterly along
the center line of Marshall avenue to its in
tersection with Louis street; thence southerly
along the center of Louis street to its inter
section with Nelson avenue; thence easterly
along the center of Nelson avenue to its in
tersection with Summit avenue; thence
northeasterly along the center of Summit
avenue to the place "of beginning, shall
constitute and be denominated the Third
election district of the Fourth ward of said
Fourth — that part of the Fourth ward
of the city of St. Paul, bounded as follows,
viz: Commencing at a. point where the cen
ter line of Dousman street if extended in a
•iireit line would strike the Mississippi river;
thence northerly along such extended Dous
man street and the center line of Dous
man street to its intersection with the center
line of Goodrich avenue; thence westerly
along the center line of Goodrich avenue to
the center line of Western avenue; thence
north along the center line of Western av
enue,to the Intersection of the alley running
through blocks Nos. twelve (12) aud
eight (8), of "Terrace Park addition;
thence southwesterly along the center of
said alley last above named to Oakland street;
thence southerly along the center line of
Oakland street to the center of Pleasant av
enue; thence southwesterly along the center
line of Pleasant avenue to the center line
of Benn street; thence west along the center
line of Benn street to the city limits; thence
south to the southwest corner of the city
limits, thence easterly along the south line of
the city of St. Paul to the Mississippi river;
thence along the line of said river down to
the place of beginning, shall constitute and
be denominated the Fourth election district
of the Fourth ward of said city.
Fifth— that part of the Fourth ward of
the city of St. Paul, lying north of the center
line of University avenue and west of the
center of Rice street, shall constitute and be
denominated the Fifth election district of the
Fourth ward, Of said city.
Bee 5. The Fifth ward of the city of St
Paul Is hereby divided into four election dis
tricts, as follows:
First— All that part of the Fifth ward of
the city of St. Paul lying westwardly of the
tracks of the St. Paul & Duluth railroad, and
southwardly of the following described land,
viz: Commencing at the intersection of
Mount Airy and Mississippi streets, thence
easterly along the center of Mount Airy
street to its intersection with De Bow street;
thence southerly along the center of De Bow
street to its intersection with Olmstead
street to its intersection with Slillwater
sticet; thence northerly along the center of
Stillwater street to the southerly line of War
ren A; Win.-low's addition to the city of St.
Paul: thence easterly along the southerly line
of said Warren it Winslow's addition "to its
intersection with Lafayette avenue; thence
northeasterly along the center of Lafayette
avenue to Its intersection with Collins street;
thence easterly along the center of Collins
street, and Collins street extended to the
tracks of the st. Paul & Duluth railroad,
shall constitute and be denominated the
First election district of the Fifth ward of
Second— All that part of the Fifth ward of
the city of St. Paul lying east of the tracks of
the st. Paul it Duluth railroad and south of
the following described line, commencing at
a point on the east Hue of the right of way of
the St. Paul it Duluth railroad, with the cen
ter line of Decatur street; thence east along
the center line of Decatur street to the center
line of Greenbrier avenue; thence south
along the center line of Greenbrier avenue
to the center line of Margaret street; thence
east along the center line of Margaret street
to the center of Hope street; thence south
easterly along the center line of Hope street
to a point In the center of Fifth street, if said
Fifth street was extended; thence northeast
erly to center line of Francis street; thence
cast on the center line of Francis street to
center line of Cypress street: thence south
along the center line of Cypress street to
center line of Couway street: thence east
along the center line of Couway street to the
cast line of the city of St.". Paul, shall
constitute and be denominated the Second
election district of the Fifth, ward of said
third— All that part of the Fifth ward of
the city of St. Paul lying cast of the track of
the St. Paul it Duluth railroad, and north of
the line of the Second election district of
said ward, shall constitute and be denomi
nated the Third election district of the Fifth
ward of said city.
Fourth — All that part of the Fifth ward "of
the city of St. Paul lying northwardly of the
election district number one (l) fc as afore
said, and westwardly of the track of the Si.
Paul -v. Duiuth railroad, shall constitute and
be denomiuated the Fourth election district
of the Fifth ward of said city.
Sec. 6 — The Sixth ward of the city of SL
Paul is divided into two election districts as
First— All that part of the Sixth ward of
the city of St. Paut lying northwardly of the
following described line, viz: Commencing
at the easterly line of said ward, where the
creek known as O'DelTs creek intersects the
same; thence westerly alone said creek to its
Intersection with Custer street; thence south
erly along the center of Caster street to the
southerly corner of block No. six (6). West;
St. Paul proper"; thence westerly to the center i
THE.ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE SUNDA i MORNING, OCTOBER 19,1884.
! of the east end of Prospect terrace; thence
i along the center of Prospect terrace to its
Intersection with Bellows street; thence
| along the center of Bellows street to its mi
i tersection with • Indiana avenue; thence
along the center of Indiana avenue to its in
tersection with Ethel street; thence along the
center of Ethel street to its Intersection with
Ohio street; thence along the center of Ohio
street, and "continuing westerly along the
brow of the bluff to the westerly limit of said
ward, shall constitute . and be denominated
as the First election district of the Sixth ward
of said city.
Second— All that part of the Sixth ward of
the city of St. Paul, lying southwardly of the
above and foregoing described line, shall
constitute and be denominated the Second
election district of the Sixth ward of said
city. :■ :•■:"}:.■ y
Official Publication of Resolution* Passed
by the Common Council of the City of
St. Paul, October 11th, 1884.
Jiesolved,. That the following persons be,
and they are hereby, appointed judges of the
• ensuing November, 1884, election, viz:
First Ward, First Precinct— Jno. Allen,
C. S. Cumings, Geo. Gallager.
First Ward, Second Precinct— Jno. Dow
lan, 0. L. Grant, Daniel McCaine.
First "Ward, Third Precinct— W. A. John
son, Paul Lavalle, Dennis Sullivan.
Second Ward, First Precinct — J. G. Don-
I nelly, Geo. Bloomhard, R. T. O'Connor.
Second Ward, Second Precinct— C. C.
| King, Geo. Lynch, Frank Hoyt.
Third Ward, First Precinct— E. L. Larpen
teur, A. L. Perkins, C. L. Horst.
Third Ward, Second Precinct— O. Ver
vais, C. H. Williams, A. Hammer.
Third Ward, Third Precinct— Stephen
Dcnzer, K. P. Myhre, R. J. Markoe.
Fourth Ward, First Precinct — Thau
wald, S. McConnell, John Clarkin.
Fourth Ward, Second — Edwin
Bell, Wm. Went, Chas. Manship.
Fourth Ward.Third Precinct— B. W. Lott,
Jacob Richter, A. L. Larpenteur.
Fourth Ward, Fourth Precinct — Patrick
Doherty, A. Moore, Leo Bruggemann.
Fourth Ward.Fifth Precinct— Carl Schultz,
Geo. W. Gray, Jos. Matz.
Fifth Ward, First Precinct— J. W. Fisher,
John San dell, Geo. Walsh.
Fifth Ward. Second Precinct — Jno.
Geary, Geo. Seottcn. C E. Keller.
Fifth Ward, Third Precinct— David Get
chell, Robert Adams, Peter Gillen.
Fifth Ward, Fourth Precinct— Jno. H. Gib
bons. Jag. O'Brien, C. A. Passavant.
Sixth Ward, First Precinct— H. C. Walker,
Chas. Fitzer, D. Hickey.
Sixth Ward, Second Precinct — Doc Wat
son, Louis Gautier, M. S. Gray.
Yeas— Aid. Cumings, O'Connor, Cullen,
Otis, Johnson, Starkey, St. Peter, Mr. Presi
Approved October 13, 1884.
Jlexolved, That the voting precincts of the
Second Election district of the Third ward,
and the Second and Third Election districts
of the Fifth ward, of the city of St. Paul, be
and the same are hereby located as follows,
Second election district of the Third ward
at the armory.
Second election precinct of the Fifth ward '
at 707 East Third street, corner of Bates ave
nue, entrance on Bates avenue.
Third election precinct of the Fifth ward
at 949 East Seventh street, near Farquier
Yeas— Cumings, O'Connor, Cullen,
Otis, Johnson, Starkey, St. Peter, Mr. Presi
Approved October 13, 1834. •
■ J Jxo. Dowlas,
President Pro Tern of Council.
. Tnos. A. Prexdergast, City Clerk.
French Itrinorratte Club.
The French Democrats had a meeting last
Friday night in their hall No. 372 Wabashaw
street. About sixty regular members of the
club were present and about twenty new
members were enrolled. Mr. J. B. Olivier
After routine business Mr. A. Martin,
editor of "Le Canadten," being invited to
address the club, made a stirring speech in
which he demonstrated how and why the
French population ha? always been, in favor
of Democratic principles and rules.
He illustrated by many quotations and
proofs the anti-French spirit of the Republi
can party and especially of their standard
bearer .Mr. Maine
Mr. Martin passed briefly in review the
career of the man the Republicans want to
give to this country a3 a president: his venal
ity was fully dwelt upon and humorously
Illustrated. Mr. Martin is an able, fluent
and witty speaker
The local Democratic ticket was strongly
recommended to the members as being com
posed of respectable, competent and influen
tial men. The speech, which lasted for an
hour, was frequently interrupted and fol
lowed by bursts of applause from members.
The meeting then adjourned to meet Friday
at the same hall. Several orators will ad
dress the club in Euglish and French.
The French So-ea\led Republican*.
The Young Men's Republican club hall on
Jackson street witnessed a rather comical
rally last Friday night. The French Repub
licans of St. Paul had been called to organize
a club of their own, in order to show their
Strength and check the splendid progress of
the French Democratic club. About twenty
five persons were present, and half of that
number was composed of strangers to the
| organization, attracted there by their desire
to see the circus. Two or three among the
others were known as genuine Republicans,
one of them being a custom house clerk.
The remainder consisted in a
handful of so-called independents
who bolted last Monday at the grand
French rally which took place at the Fran
We understand that this small group,
among which there is not one man of any
influence or capacity whatsoever, is dragged
about by a man who is employed
as assistant book keeper by * a
Republican German merchant of this
city, hence his ardor in favor of Republican
ism. That same man, however is so incon
sistent that before the whole French astern
bly of last Monday, he proposed to be in
favor of Cleveland," Hcndricka and Merri
man. ■ ;.'. ,' -
The only reason of his bolting and his
subsequent transformation into a staunch
Republican Is his personal interest in Mr.
I The ridiculous movement of this great
leader served only to show how strongly the
i French of St. Paul and Ramsey county are
attached to the Democratic party, and how
little influence the new convert Republican
leader has over his own countrymen.
To the Editor of the Globe.
The members of the Independent Order of '
Odd Fellows, Ancient Order of United Work- j
men and Grand Army of the Republic living i
in the Fifth ward should give their brother, !
J. 31 Lemon, a cordial and hearty support for i
representative to the legislature from that i
ward. They should not only vote for him,
but should work for his election, as legisla
tion affecting the interests of these orders !
may come before the legislature this winter. t
Oxe or Them.
There will be a mass meeting of the citi
zens of the Fifth ward in the hall, corner of ■
Seventh and Farquier streets. Monday night, i
Oct. 20, ISS4. It Is intended to be a citizen
raet< ting, and not political.* All are invited. ,
Let here be a bie turn, out.
Fire Buirs Working.
(Special let-ram to the Globe.
Owatoxxv. Oct. IS.— A barn belonging to
Gee. E. Peck, containing a horse, cow, two i
carriages and barn and furniture was burned
this morning at 3 o'clock. The loss amounts
to?S50; insured for $220. Fire bugs re
ceive the credit and the theory goes that the
city Is infested by an organized gang of vil
Shot His Le< Off.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
FzEGCs Falls Minn., Oct. IS J. S. Me>
Cann of the well known firm of J. S. Bil- '
lings «X Co., was accidentally shot in the i
leg just below the knee, while banting at
Elbow lake, in Grant county. • The wound
,i» quite serious and It is feared that the leg
will have to be amputated.
8L Paul's church (Episcopal), corner of
Ninth and Olive, Rev. E. Thomas, rector ;
Edwin John son, lay assistant; holy com
munion (weekly) Ba. m. ; usual services at
11 a. in. and 7:30 p. m. ; Sunday school at
2:30 p.m.; litany every Friday p.m. ; "St
Luke's Aid" meets at the rectory Thursday
Dayton's Bluff Mission, Sunday school at
2:30 p.m. service by assistant at 3:30 p.m.
Mississippi Mission, Sunday school at 2:30
p. m.; singing rehearsal Wednesday at 7:30
Christ church, Episcopal, West Fourth and
Franklin streets, Mahlon N. Gilbert, rector;
services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; holy
communion at 8 a.m.; Sunday school at 2:30
The Young People's Guild of Christ church
will give a social entertainment on Wednes
day evening at the Guild rooms.
St. Paul's church Dayton Bluff mission,
Odd Fellows hall, corner Third and Maria
avenue; services Sunday at 3:30 p.m. ; Sun
day school at 2:30 p. m.
Clinton Avenue M. E. church. The Rev.
W. S. Matthew has been returned as pastor
of the church another year, and will preach
to-morrow morning and evening. Sunday
school at 12 m. Young peoples' meeting . at
6:30 p.m. Subject: "Loyalty to Christ."
All made welcome.
Jackson Street M. E. church. Rev. R.
Forbes will preach at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Young peoples' meeting at 6:30 p. m.
First Methodist church, corner of Summit
avenue and West Third street. Preaching
at 10:30 a. m., by Dr. S. G. Smith. No
evening service. Sunday school at 12 m.
Bates Avenue M. E. church, Dayton bluff.
The pastor, Rev. F. O. Holman. will preach
at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 12 m. Subject of evening lecture :
First Baptist Church— Corner of Ninth and
Wacouta streets, Rev. R. R. Riddell, D. D.,
pastor, will preach at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30
p. in. Young people's meeting at 6:45, led
by Win. Candlin; subject, "Prayer for
Others." Every effort made to make
East Baptist Church — of Reaney
and Cyprus streets, R. W. Arnold, pastor.
Services morning and evening at usual
hours. ! Sabbath school at 3:30 p. m. Prayer
meeting Wednesday evening. Young peo
ple's meeting Sabbath evening at 7 o'clock.
Woodland Park Baptist Church — Services
at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Preaching by
the pastor, Rev. H. C. Woods. Morning sub
ject, "The Holy Spirit;" evening, "The Un
recognized Presence." :
The Christian Church (Disciples)—
services at the Y. M. C. A. rooms, opposite
the postoflice, at 10:30 a. m., Leander Lane,
pastor. ''".vV' :
Park Congregational church, Maekubin
street and Holly avenue, John 11. Morley,
pastor. Services 10:30 a. m., 7:30 p. m.
Morning subject, "The use of the law;"
evening, "The true model." The evening
service is made especially attractive to the
young. Sunday school 12 m. Young people's
meeting 6:45 p. in.
Plymouth church, corner Wabashaw and
Summit avenue. Uusual services at 10:30
a.m. Preaching by the pastor, Rev. Dr. Dana,
at 7:30 p. m. Addresses by the pastor and
others on "The achievement j>t charity,"
with reports from the St. Louis convention
as to the work in states and cities for the un
fortunate and dependent. Seats free to all.
The Minnesota delegates from the St. Louis
conference of correction and charities re
turned yesterday noon. Those interested in
the doings of this body, and in the work in
behalf of the insane and imbecile, and in re
formatories, can get some idea at the meet
ing at Plymouth church, where Dr. D<«na
and Secretary Hart, of tie' 6tate board, will
The ladies of Plymoitli church will give a
"corn sociable" at the - e':r_>el on Thursday
evening, October 23. Supper from 6:30 to
9 o'clock. Come and fee how many luxuries
can made from the word corn.
New Jerusalem Swede nborgian) church,
Market " street, between Fourth and Fifth
streets, Rev. Edward C. Mitchell, pastor.
Services at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at
11:45 a. m. Subject of sermon, "'The para
ble of the Thistle and the Cedar in Lebanon."
First Presbyterian church, corner Lafayette
avenue and Woodward. Preaching at 10:30
a. m. and 7:30 p. m., by the paster, Rev. C.
Unity church, Wabashaw street, opposite
Summit avenue. Services at 10:30; sermon
by Her. Clay MacCaulev. Sunday school at
Fort Sxeu.ixc, Oct. 18, 1884. -The For
Snelling Church association will hold ser
vices to-morrow (Sunday) in the new school
house, commencing at 7:30 in the evening.
The services will be conducted by the Rev.
Dr. G. 11. Bridgnian, of Hamline university
(Methodist). All are invited.
Samuel Bueck, Chairman .
T. m. c. a..
Meetings for the week beginning Sunday
Oct. 19, as follows:
Sunday, 9:30 a. m. — Devotional meeting
for 30 minutes. Subject: "God's charge to a
faithful servant." Joshua 1: 1-8. Leader,
Sunday, 2:45 p. m. Jail service. Leader,
C. A. Stark.
Sunday, 3:00 p. m. — Young mens' Bible
class. Leader, J. R. Hague. Subject:
"What are we doing]" Gal. Ist chapter.
The 4 o'clock gospel and song service will
be addressed by Dr. R. R. Riddell, of the
First Baptist church. Mr. Wm. C. Sprague
will preside at the piano, assisted bvChas, E.
Sunday, 5:30 p. m. — Chinese class. Lea
der, Mrs. J. S. Bailey. Visitors welcome.
Monday, 7:30 p. m. — Chinese class. ■ "
Tuesday, 8:00 p. m. — Gospel temperance
meeting. Subject, "The wiles of the adver
sary resisted successfully." Neh. 6: 1-10,
Eph. 6: 11-18. Leader, J. H. Knox.
Friday, 8:00 p. m. Debating society meet
Saturday, 8:00 p. m. — Young mens' meet-
Ing. Subject, "The despised friend." Isa.
53. Ps. 22:6. Leader, C. C. Lathrop.
The first meeting of the debating society
met last Thursday evening and it will here
after be regularly held on Friday even In at
3 o'clock. Vocal and other evening classes
will be begun the coming week. Young
men are particularly urged to join the asso
ciation and begin with the rest
Mr. — Many of your reader* may be
bent- fitted by the knowledge of such an ex
cellent remedy as Dr. Jone'p Red Cloveß
Tonic, which produces the most favorable
results in disorders of the liver, stomach
and kidney«. and is a valuable remedy in
dyspepsia; also debility arising from malaria
or other causes. It is a perfect tonic, appe
tizer, blood purifier, and a sure cure for
ague. Price 50 cents P. J. Dreis, Nineth
and St Peter streets.
The Vermillion Iron Plant.
DnxTH, Oct. IS.— The Duluth & Iron I
Range road hauled 1,800 tons of iron ore I
from Vermillion to Two Harbors an Friday, I
one of the largest bads ever made In one
day. The Minnesota Iron company will
shut down on October 31. in all probability, i
or as soon ■» they take out 65,000 tons of ;
ore, which they intend to do by that date. '
The forces of men may be retained for the
winter, but it is hardly likely. Next year
the company expect to' take out 400,000 or
500.000 tons of ore, which will be dumped
at Two Harbors and from there shipped by
Meanest Sneak in Town.
Malarial gases sneaked up through the
poorly constructed drains and made baby
very sick with malarial fever. Baby would
have died but for timely use of Brown's Iron
Bitters. There is nothing meaner in its way
of coming, nor worse in ita effects, than this
malaria from the underground regions. Mrs.
McDonald, of New Haven, Conn.. gays,
"For six years I suffered from the effect/ of
malaria, but Brown's Iron Bitters cured me
entirely." Try it when malaria steals in
and undermines your constitution It will
I Address all communication!* - and exchange*
for this column to the Chess Editor. J
(fir.** rector .
St. Paul Chess Clob.—Roora 19, 320 Waba<=haw;
oyer American ■ Express. Tuesday and Friday
evenings. Visitor* welcome.
A beautiful idea. The name of the author is
unknown to us.
Black — PIJtCT.S.
Whits — 4 Pieces.
White to play and mate in three mores.
End Game 3.
Occurring in p!ay between Richard Lord and
Mr. I)., at Marquette, Michigan.
Black — Mr. D.
*•*•■ White — Mil. Lord.
White checkmated in 5 moves, although Black
might have warded off defeat a little longer by
1. B-Kt 2 I. P-R 6
2. R-R 1 8. Pxß
3. KxP, mate.
•' . r ; '.' Problem 4.
White. • Black.
I. R-KB4 1. Bxßor
K-K 4 or
3. Q-R 5 eh 2. Any
3. Mates accordingly
If 1. K-K 3
3. B-B 7 eh 2. K-K 4
Solrera' oil. -
Problems 3 ami 4 solved by Queen's
Knight, Minneapolis. " '
Problem 3 solved by C. A. Willwd, city;
Machuon, Fort Snelling; J. E. Robinson,
No. 4 seems to have proved something of
a stumbling block. Machaon sends 1. R —
Q B 4 as the key, and he is such an expert
that we suspect he meant KB 4. If any po
sition stirs you up say what you think of it,
aud if it has more than one solution knock
it out of the ring. Good, original problems
cordially received. Minnesota baa several
composers of reputation abroad — the Globe
is ready to help them to recognition at home.
At Fort Snelling, Minn.
W. C. Spencer. Mr. X,
1. P— K 4 1. P— K 4
2. Kt— K B 3 • 2. Kt— K B 3
3. Kt— <) B 3 3. Kt— H B 3
4. B— B 4 4. Xt xX P
5. B x B P eh 5. X x B
0. Xt xKt 6. P— Q 4
7. X Kl— Xi sch 7. X— 3 (a) -
8. Q— B 3 ! 8. Px Rt (b)
9. H— B 7ch I 9. Xx Xt
10. P— Q3ch 10. X—
11. P— KtSch , 11. X—
12. Q— Rsch 12. K— Kt 7
18. B— Kt 5 13. Q— 1
14. K— Kt Ich ! 14. Xx R
15. Q— K 2 15. K— Kt 7
16. x Pen 10. K— R6
17. Q— R 4ch 17. K— Kt 7
18. P— KKt4 Residua.
(a) 7. K— Kt was best. Then 8. Q— B 3 :
Q— 8 ! (if : Q— 2, 9. Kt— 0! — win
ning if Xt is taken; with an even game if it
is not.), 9. Kt— 3, etc. The attack has
passed into the hands of the second player,
but without particular advantage, as it can
be successfully parried at every point.
(b) 8. Q— K lor X 2 would be to invite a
more brilliant defeat. The traveling from
now out is delightful.
Thf Chris Globe.
Report to the Globe all chess * organiza
tions in Minnesota and Dakota, with place
and time of meeting. Please give us, also,
names of president and secretary.
Returns arc coming in briskly on the
question of choice between positions and
games. Pour in with your preferences this
is a great year for voting.
Dr. W. C. Spencer, U. S. A., Is soon to be
transferred to the Department of the East.
His removal will be such a loss to Minne
sota that we arc in no present mood to prof
fer the hearty congratulations that should be
extended to the happy circle destined to in
clude him next.
The second problem and solution Tourney
of the Chicago Mirror of American Sports is
about to begin, with a grand total of $90 in
prizes ! The details are too long to repro
duce here, much as we know they would in
terest our readers. The solution tourney, in
which are offered ten prizes, ranging iv
value from $1 to $15, opens with the issue of
Nov. 1. *
At the meeting of chess players last
Wednesday evening great enthusiasm and
harmony of feeling prevailed. An excellent
organization was perfected, and the follow
ing officers elected by acclamation: Judge
E. C. Palmer, president; T. M. Metcalf, vice
president; Win. S. Hay, secretary; J. I. Jel
lett. treasurer. It is a reorganization of the
old chess club upon a simpler basis. The
finances have been guaranteed. There is no
initiation fee and no assessments. Active
, members may consist of annual or monthly;
the dues being in the former case $5 per
year, in the latter fifty cents per month.
Monthly members are on the same footing
; as yearly, the only difference being' in the
duration of the term. Dues paid for a year
or a month, you are members for a year or a
month, and at the end of it can renew or
continue your connection by the same
process. The room is central (see notice at
head of column), steam warmed, will contain
chess books, papers and. magazines, writing
materials, etc., and prove handy and attrac
tive whether one has only a few minutes to
spare or wishes to entertain his friend for an
hour or more in sociable silence at the royal
game. Each member will have a key, and
when the club grows as it de
serves to do and doubtless will in
a city of this size, the day out
of doors will be remarkably balmy when we
shall find the club room at any time entirely
devoid of pensive devotees.* We are told
that the committee are preparing an inter
i esting programme for next Tuesday night,
j among other things that one or more blind
fold games will be played. A general attend
■ ance of the chess public is invited. There
being no formality, all may feel at home and
come and go when they like.
— — — — —^— —
The Frazer Lubricator company, of Chi
cago, filed a bill in the United States circuit
court yesterday against S. -Frazer Co.. of
Galena, 111., and Yanz & Howes, of this
city, to restrain the defendants from manu
facturing or selling the axle grease or lubri
cator known as Frazer's axle grease and
manufactured by plaintiffs, and also to re
strain . defendants, S. Frazer & Co., from
imitating and using the label or trade mark
of plaintiffs. It is understood that this ac
tion is bet the commencement of several
suits which the plaintiffs intend to commence
to protect themselves from the infringement
| of their process and the manufacturing by
I unauthorized parties of 'the well known Fra
-1 sex's axl* grease. . ■ •
THE GLOJIE AT STILL WATER.
The Globe ha* established a permanent office
in the city of Stillwater, in charge of Mr. Peter
Bcgjr, who takes the management of the business
interests of the paper, its city circulation, cor
respondence, etc. Communications of local news
and all matter for publication may be left at the
Stillwater Globe office, 110 Main street, Excel
sior block, up stairs, or may be addressed to -
Peter Begg, P. O. box 1034. and will receive
St ill wit Wotem,
The bridge receipts for the past week
amounted to $176.70.
The gauge at the bridge now shows 6 feet
6 inches of water, a considerable fall since
last report. .-■•-;> *•
Judge Netheway left yesterday morning
for Rice lake, some five miles up the river
for a day's duck shooting. ...';.
Brqpson & Folsom have made another
sale of 500,000 feet of logs to Ira Stockwell,
of the Lyons Lumber company, Lyons, la.
Mr. Peter Daniels is building a good frame
residence near the prison walls and giving
an excellent view of the interior. ' The out
side will be completed in a. day or, two .
The steamer Julia, belonging to Layart,
North & Co., Win on a, arrived yesterday
morning, and took away half a raft of logs
purchased a short time ago by her owners.
Durant, Tozer & Co. have sold 500,000
feet of logs to the St. Croix Lumber com
pany, and 400,000 to the Lyons Lumber
company, of Lyons, Mo.
The iron roofing over the tiles on the new
cell rooms was begun yesterday morning.
The present excellent weather has done
much to facilitate the work. It will all be on
in a few days.
The steamer Win. White is again in port,
but it is uncertain whether she will take out
any more shooting parties, the ducks and
geese being badly frightened by the constant
fusilade that has been kept up at them .
. Yesterday Sheriff Dv Toit, of Carver
county, brought three prisoners to the state
prison; W. E. McMining, for house breaking,
gets two years, and Frank McKonsky and
Nicholas Reichor, for larceny, have one year
It is expected that the timekeeper's office
at the Northwestern Manufacturing & Car
company's office will be used as a polling
booth at the November election. It will
make an excellent one, and will require but
little preparation to be made ready.
A large force of men have gone to work at
the old St. Croix mill to have it ready for
grinding next week. There will be plenty
of No. ] hard wheat on hand from Dakota to
keep the mill busy, as the company has sev
eral buyers in that great wheat-producing
Things were pretty lively yesterday after
noon in the convention to nominate a can
didate for the legislature from the First ward,
and the other portions forming its bounds.
The members had to listen to some pretty
plain talk, and one of the members washed
his hands from any participation in the nom
Little Bun Hersey, son or R. F. Kersey,
has had made for his little pony, by Jossey &
Son, a handsome set of nickle trimmed har
ness. They are the smallest set ever made
in the city," as the pony weighs only about
300 pounds. They were in use yesterday
afternoon for the first time.
Wm. Kenneman, who has his hardware
store and tinware shop on Second street, will
on Monday move into the premises imme
diately north of Mr. A. M. Kiehle, grocer,
formerly occupied by Bontell Bros., as an
auction store. Yesterday men were fitting
up the shop.
At the municipal court yesterday there
was only one case before Associate Judge
Ewing, that of John Johnson vs. A. Schaus.
The case was dismissed, the complainant not
appearing. This is the case of the young
man who was taken in by Schaus in a "watch
trade. It is claimed the young man with
drew the charge for a consideration.
The steamer Ed Durant, Jr., left yesterday
morning with half a raft for Cat Tail, one
string of lumber for Brooks Bros., Minne
aska, and two strings to Rhodes Bros., Sa
vannah, from Durant, Tozer & Co., and two
strings of lumber from Freeman & Co., for
the same parties. This is the first shipment
made by Freeman & Co., and we trust they
will have many more and larger ones.
Mr. J. C. Rhodes, Jr., left yesterday after
noon for Chicago, where he will remain for
a few days. He will then go to Utica, N. V.,
where he will spend some time. We regret
that his health necessitates this change, as
one will have to travel some distance before
they can find a more pleasant young man.
The Globe returns special thanks for favors
received when its reporter came into the city
a stranger, as friend James was an excellent
At their meeting on Friday evening, the
Choral union appointed a committee to so
licit associate memberships from the citizens,
as it is found that the number of members
that can join would be unable by their
monthly dues to meet the expenses, as a
duly qualified director could not be obtained
except at a good figure. Should they be suc
cessful in raising the required amount, not
only will an opera be produced here, but
there will be some, choice choral music pre
The Democrats elected the following dele
: gates at their primaries last, evening to the
Democratic county convention, which meets
here on Tuesday: First ward: Matt Short
all. M. Gillespie, M. Shephard, J. McCarthy,
Walter Lehmicke, D. Sullivan, John F.
Burke, Z. W. McClure, Jas. Malloy. Second
ward: W. M. May, M. MofTai, Jas. O'Brien,
James Matthews, Matt Clark, A. J. Llnd
holm, B.J. Mozier. Third ward: G. M.
Brush, J. H. Cramer,E. Cregan, John Barry,
L. E. Thompson.
Yesterday several parties were witnesses to
a rather exciting occurrence. It appears that
a certain gentleman who is well known in
the city, and who has been employed on the
works at the Wisconsin railway, has had
Mormon proclivities, and bad a substitute
wife living with him at the railway, whilst
his lawful one was in the city, and is a most
estimable lady. As the work is about fin
ished at the railway, be thought it about time
to get rid of wife No. 2, but she decidedly
objected, and a scene was raised. She
threatened to have him arrested for bigamy,
when she found he had wife No. 1 here, and
it Is understood that she went to bis house,
so as to pull all the wool off his cranium, but
when 'she got there, he was non est. She
met him afterwards in one of the livery sta
bles in this city, and whether her tongue or
fists flew most rapidly it was bard to tell,
however the pair started off together towards
St. Paul. What the outcome will be it is
hard to say. The parties in connection with
the affair have always stood high, but No. 2
is a bard case.
The citizens of Stillwater, or those of them
who may patronize the roller skating rink
on Tuesday evening next will have a treat,
as little Miss Mabel Davidson, of St. Paul, is
to give an exhibition of her skill on the
rollers. She Is certainly a prodigy, as in the
snort time she has been skating she has far
outstripped her compeers, and now stands
in the foremost ranks. Wherever she has
been she has created a perfect furore, and it
is wonderful what the little lady can do. We
are pleased that Mr. Parmelee has engaged
her to give an exhibition, as those who go on
Tuesday evening next to the rink will have
a genuine treat. Read the following notice:
"Yesterday was a red letter day in the bis
tory of the Palace Roller rink of this city, the
main reason being because of the presence
of Miss Davidson, the young queen of roller
skaters who bears her • honors so meakly.
About two thousand persons were ' present,
and all seemed highly delighted. Miss > Da
vidson performed the skipping rope ' act
backward instead of forward, and many other
difficult feats on rollers. To-morrow she
leaves for Casselton. and will, then go to
Jamestown, Grand Forks, Fergus Falls and
other points.all of which she is booked for by
Manager Stockman. Everyone/present at
I the three exhibitions given here have -been
simply delighted at her grace and skill, and
she has made many new admirers 1 for .the
healthy pastime of roller skating." — Fargo
Republican Count 1/ Convention.
■ At -2 o'clock yesterday the Republican
county convention was called to order by
-Mr. A. P. Noyes; acting in behalf of E. L.
Hospes, chairman. The first business was
the election of a temporary chairman, and
Geo. M. Seymour and S. L. Cowan were put
in nomination. On motion it was decided
that voting would be by ballot. The acting
chairman appointed Messrs. Sabin, Lohman
and Marsh as tellers. S. L. Cowan was
elected as temporary chairman by 27 out of
the 85 votes cast. \
Mr. J. C. Heningwas unanimously elected
secretary.' ;*VV*' •
On motion a committee of five was ap
pointed by the chairman on credentials, viz:
Noyes, chairman; Sabin, Doe, "Millani,
Stephen, who reported the following delegates
present: » '
• Forest Lake — A. P. Noyes.
Oakilale— G. W. Lohman, Arthur Stephen.
Baytown— VV. E. Gove, S. L. Cowan and
Lakeland— B. K. Watson, Elias McKean.
Stillwater Town— P. Roe.
Marine— Geo. F. Sabin, Chas. Westergren,
John Lund, John Elmquist, P. J. Hagman,
Denmark — Henry Peterson.
Grant — John Toeland.
Oneka — Newman.
Stillwater City, First Ward— Marsh,
L. W. Eldred, F. E. Joy by proxy, C. Clark
by proxy,and S. H. Danforth.
Second Ward— Drs. Miilard, Merrill and
Donald. J. Duel, Chas. 800, Frank Raiter,
Andrew Schow. August Boreen.Jas. Conuor,
R. F. Hersey.
Third Ward— K. Doe, J. Deragisch,
Geo. M. Seymour, E. A. Folsom, J. C. Hen
ing, E. G. Butts, L. Bergeron, J. G. Nelson
and Abe Hall.
On motion the temporary organization
was made permanent.,-
Mr. Cowen thanked the convention for
his appointment as chairman, and trusted
the deliberations would be carried on cor
The nomination of candidates for the fol
lowing offices were made: County treasurer,
E. A. Folsom ; auditor, W. C. Ma3terman;
judge of probate, no nomination. On this
meeting, Mr. Geo. F. Sabin said, that no
one could be appointed in the county who
could till the place of the present incumbent,
Judge Lehmicke , and, therefore, he would
move that the convention make no nomina
tion. County commissioner, F. H. Ewing;
coroner, B. J. Merrill, M. D.
On motion. the chair appointed a commit
tee of three to select ten delegates from the
county convention to attend the judicial
convention here on the 2-ilhinst. The chair
appointed Messrs. Sabin, Marsh and Dr.
The committee reported the following as
the committee to attend the judicial conven
tion: H. R. Murdock, Fayette Marsh, J. N.
Searls, Geo. F. Sabin, Elias McKean, Geo.
Fisk, Geo. W. Campbell, N. H. Clapp and
J. N Lohman.
On motion the report was adopted, and a
provision made to supply vacancies.
County Committee — E. L. Hospes, Geo. F.
Sabin, A. P. Noyes, Chas. P. Holcomb, W.
This committee was a straight Gilfillat
committee, as the convention was composed
of members the majority of whom were ii
his favor. Elias McKean endeavored to get
the convention to pledge itself to support
Gilfillan, but the anti-Gilfillau men blocked
this by moving au adjournment before he
rose to offer his motion. It was agreed bi
most of the members before the convention
opened that no action would be taken on th«
The convention adjourned with especially
As soon as the county convention ad
journed, the members of the convention who
were to take part in ' the nominations for
members of the legislature, and also county
commissioners, met in the anteroom .of the
court house. Those of the First ward and of
the towns of Stillwater, Oneka, Oakdale,
Grant, Marine andßaytown nominated Chas.
A. Peterson for the legislature, with a district
committee of three, viz.: A. D. Roe, ; Gedrge
F. Sabin and A. D. Postcn. They nominated
for the First commissioner .district Soren
Magnuson as county commissioner, with
Noyes, Newman and Westergen as commit
The members of the convention from the
Second and .Third wards of the city of Still
water nominated Mr. E. L. Hospes for the
legislature and Mr. A. K. Doe as county
First Presbyterian church, corner of Myrtle
and Third streets; services at 10:30 a.m. and
7:30 p.m.; preaching by Rev. Dr. Carroll.
In the evening Dr. Carroll will • deliver the
third of a series of a course of lectures on
amusements; subject, Gambling. Sabbath
school at 12 m ; on Wednesday, evening at
7:80 the prayer meeting and lecture, the
sixth lecture in second course, on the Pil
Swedish Evangelical Lutheran church, Rev.
A. F. Tornell, pustor; services at 10:30
a. m. and 8 p. m.; Sunday school at 8
m.; Wednesday evening meeting at 8
First Baptist church, corn r of Fourth and
Pine streets; preaching at 10:30 a. m. and
7:30 p. m.; evening subject, "Christ, our
Sacrifice;" Sunday school and Bible class at
First Methodist Ep'scopal church ; services
at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school
at noon. The Rev. Mr. Dunn, the new
pastor, will occupy the pulpit for the first
time to-day. ' .
Grace Congregational church, corner of
Laurel and Fifth streets, Rev. Geo. S. Ricker,
pastor; services at 10:30 a.m. and 7:3o p.m.;
morning subject, "The True Wealth of the
Nation;" evening subject, "Perilous Steps;'*
Ascension church (Episcopal), Rev. Theo.
S. Brooks, pastor; services at 10:30 a.m. and
4 p.m. ; Sunday school at noon.
HOUSE TO KENT— of Myrtle and
Owen streets, 8 rooms, well finished, $15
per moult). Apply on the premises to £. Olson.
The Condition of Our JM~ilitia.
Washington, Oct. 18 — Adjutant General
Drum, in his annual report to the secretary
of war, says that the condition of the militia
in the several states is generally favorable.
He indorses the bill presented by Gen.
Slocum at the last session of congress as a
measure to further develop and improve the
efficiency of the militia. He says the action
of congress increasing the number of officers
to be detailed for duty in giving military in
structions at military colleges, has proved a
great benefit. He recommends legislation
by congress authorizing the retirement of en
listed men after thirty-five years service with
seventy-five per cent, pay, and allowances at
the time of retirement. In regard to term of
service he says the reduction of the first
term from five to three years will materially
decrease the number of desertions. The
change from semi-annual to bi-monthly, set
tlement of clothing overdrawn by soldiers is
again recommended as a measure beneficial
to the government and the men.
The Chinese Must Go.
Washington, Oct. 18. — The treasury de
partment has just decided an , interesting
question arising out of the Chinese restric
tion act. The Presbyterian board of foreign
mission shipped at Canton two' converted
Chinese women, with the object of installing
them as teachers in San Francisco. Upon
their arrival it was found they were not pro
vided with the certificate j required by law,
and the department was applied to for in
struction. The collector of customs has been
notified not to permit them to land and to
sec them returned to China.
Eiot at Prince Albert
Winnipeg, Oct. 18.— A telegram from
Calgary states it is reported there that Louis
Reil was shot in Prince Albert during the riot
there, and that the government wires have
been cut. Wild rumors are also current that
Maj. Crozier and hi 3 command at Battle
ford have been massacred. The latter i 3 ap
parently improbable, but the riot and - Kiel's
death is looked upon as not unlikely by
Prince Albert people now at Calgary.