Newspaper Page Text
The Republican War Horses Com
ing in From the Rural
They Establish Headquarters at
the Merchants and Open
The Three Gubernatorial Candidates are
Decked Out in Full Fight
Three Slates Made Up, With the Eight
of Breaking Them to Pieces
McGill Loses Some Ground, But is Still
Ahead in the Gubernatorial
But Farmers Oilman and Gibbs are
Following C losely on Ilia
A Revised Table Showing the Rela
tive Strength of the Candi
The Alleged Split on Ames Among
tlie Knislits of Labor Firmly
Rustling for Oranjrers.
Canvassing was the order of the day.
Al! was agitation in the rotunda of the
Merchants, and every candidate for every
oftiee was busy securing pledges from his
It was a forcibly striking commingling of
men whose desires are set upon pet hopes
sadly diverse. They stood around in
groups holding hands, smiling and talking
pleasantly, yet every candidate watched
with anxious and jealous eye the mauuver
iiiL: of his fellow-bidder for farmers' votes.
Lieut. Gov. Gilaian shook hands with
Speaker Gibbs. Salutations were exchanged.
Then they separated, and as Gilman talk 3d
with Oil Inspector Castle, or let a harmless
remark fall upon the ears of a knowing
newspaper man, Gibbs would dart furtive
glances at him while, the Freeborn farmer
dilated upon his chances to a country dele
Insurance Commissioner McGill led the
Ramsey county delegation around by the
nose, and Stanford Newell, H. B. Willis,
S. U. Nichols and others were exceedingly
docile at the beck of the Chevalier. In Mc-
Gill's company was frequently State Audi
tor Braden and Representative Pattee,
whose honest countenances beamed with
hope and childlike confidence.
Oil Inspector Castle and Senator Rico
grasped each other by the hand, prelimin
ary to the cut-throat conflict. Not a word
was said about the lieutenant-governorship
between them, but their remarks were sig
nigeantly brief, and embarrassment clouded
their efforts to be intentionally friendly.
Little Frank Kellogg sized up his proba
bilities with a group of Gil man's friends,
and Ueatwole. with penetrating
circulated around actively working heart
and soul for Pattee. Nobody was around
to set up fences ior Moses Clapp or Lawyer
\\ "illiain Windom, of Winona, a name
famous for alliterativeness and political
intrigues, stood hard by, the key of his
bed-room hanging from his up-held left
hand, his head inclined forward with slight
obliqueness, as Chevalier McGill elevated
his magnificent drooping moustache at an
ansrie of forty-five degrees and discussed
the possibility of slate-making aud com
Fred Yon Bauinbach was not idle in the
least, aud his significant tete-a-tetes with
Gilman, Treasurer Kittelson, aud many
other manipulators of Republican patron
age, indicated that he had an eye to busi
ness, as weil as Herman Stoekenstroin,who
chatted with Rev. Gjertson and other
pleasant eeutiemen in whose veins flowed
the bluod of the vikings.
And there were John M. Sabin, of Still
water, smiling innocently from his lofty
height; C. K. Kindred, of Brainerd, bob
bing about with a sharp eye to business;
Loren Fletcher.of Minneapolis, garrulously
fixing up matters with one man, while his
hand held another iv readiness; President
Surague, of the Farmers' alliance, eagerly
waiting to get a chance to talk with Gil
man; J. T. Williams, of Mankato. small
in stature, but dubbed "king of the Welsh,"'
and cunningly estimating MeGill's proba
bilities (and nis own), as his keen little eye
took in every move of every wire-puller;
Capt. Snider, of Hennepin, hguring votes
for Gibbs; Col. Bobleter, of New
Ulm. working combinations; Frank Slocum,
of Minneapolis, counter-effecting Bobleter
and making an occasional friend among the
Scandinavians, and others whose little
peculiarities and methods of working would
iwe up a larjje quantity of ink if described.
Now and then one would
FALL IXTO CONTACT
with an editor like Huntingdon, of Win
dom; Heatwole, of Northrield; Bixby, of
lied Wiag, or a county officeholder like
Auditor Kulbert, of Luverue, and Clerk
Johnson, of St. James, and iv addition to
these were a fair sprinkling of legislators
This picture of active schemiug was
droll in the humor of its incongruity and
conflict, under the thin veil of friendliness,
to the astute observer who knew the par
ticular ambition of each actor and was
fully cognizant of the fact that each was
ready to get at the heart's blood of the
other in older to get the nomination, and
with it an ignominous defeat when the
people rise up and elect Ames next .Novem
Headquarters Established by the
State Central Committee and. the
At the Merchants yesterday were regis
tered members of the Goodhue. Winona,
Blue Earth. McLeod, Brown, Rice, Scott,
Wright, Rock, Pipestone. Cotton wood,
Douglas. Fill more and Hennepin delega
tions. No particular thing was done other
;hau confidential canvassing. The state
jenlral committee headquarters is located
m Room 15, and adjoining it on one side is
McGill's camp. Castle's being on the other
»ide. Maj. Espy, the secretary of the
state committee, was the sole
occupant of the committee-room
most of the afternoon. He kept himself
busy lookiug over his Hat of delegates.
McGill's room presented little activity, the
candidate getting in his work down stairs,
while several boys held the fort. Much of the
time was devoted to establishing headquar
ters. W. S. Pattee has Room 4 and Col.
Bobleter has pre-empted Room 21. Gilman
and Gibbs can be found anywhere. Each
delegation, as it is registered at the desk,
secures a suite of rooms for consultation
Significant Tails to Each Guber
natorial Candidate's Kite.
Slates have naturally been patched to
gether by each candidate or his friends.
The Ramsey county delegation, solid for
McGill, are friendly to this ticket:
For governor, A. K. McGill.
For lieutenant governor, A. E. Rice.
For secretary of state, Herman Stocken
For state treasurer. Col. Joseph Bobleter.
For state auditor, W. W. Bradon.
For attorney general, W. S. Pattee.
For clerk of supreme court, S. H. Nichols.
The above is the McGUi slate, and nearly
DAILY ST.PAUL GLOBE.
all the gentlemen named pot together at
the Merchants last night and pooled their
• The Oilman slate represents, the wishes
of the Northern part of the state to a great
extent, although there have been combina
tions enough to give it a broader embrace.
Governor, C. A. Oilman.
Lieutenant-Goveruor, H. A. Castle.
Secretary of State, H. (!. Slot-dock.
State Treasurer. Julius Ackerman.
State Auditor. W. W. Hartley.
Attorney General, Frank Kellosr?.
Clerk of Supreme Court, J. D. Jones.
The Gibbs slate is hardly yet made up,
owing to the eagerness of Mr. Gibbs to cap
ture the gubernatorial plum. But it may
Governor, John L. Gibbs.
Lieutenant Governor, .
Secretary of State. Col. Hans Mutt son.
State Treasurer. Frank Slocutn.
Mate; Auditor, Frank .McDonald.
Attorney General, M. E. Clap p.
Clerk of Supreme Court, .
The blanks are explained by the fact
that neither Castle nor Rice wish to tie
themselves to Gibbs. who is believed to be
the rear horse in the race, and both George
P. Johnson, of St. James, and A. L.
Himle, of Lac gui Parle, are working to
get the nomination for clerk of the supreme
court, unfettered by other com
binations than may result from
individual pledges. The most of the Gibbs
slate is made up of Minneapolis candidates.
This is the understanding, however; Gibbs
is to get 23 votes from Minneapolis provid
ing he can show the most strength in the
convention, and in return Gibbs' friends
are to support the Heunepinites.
Senator llice does not openly tie himself
to McGill either, but it is as well under
stood that Rice is eager tor McGill as that
Castle's great wish isGilraan's success. What
may be said of Senator Rice may also be
remarked of the other candidates, except
Sam Nbhols, and Gilman's slate is only
certain so far as it relates to Capt. Castle
and Frank Kelloirg. The above three
slates simply point to the way each guber
natorial candidate is inclined. McGill's
slate is the strongest and most popular.
Possibly some sacrifices . may be required
before the convention adjourns.
THE MCHOLS FAMILY.
Samuel and William uo Out to Look
After Their Fences.
"How does it look, father?" inquired
Will Nichols of his sire, as he walked into
he office of the clerk of the supreme court
"Oh. fair,' replied the elder Nichols, a3
he gazed through the window in the direc
tion of 488 Cedar street, with a bald, va
cant stare. "I reckon it's all right."'
"I haven't been able to get out before
to-day." said Will. "1 sat up all night
pouring medicine into a sick horse, and 1
just trot out."
"Pouring medicine into a sick horse?"
repeated the sire, looking at his son half
doubtfully over the top of his gold-riinmad
"Well, Will, you're the darn'dest feller
for gittin up new-fangled excuses to plaster
me over with when you don't happen to
git around to work in the morning, that 1
ever met anywhere, but there ain't
much goin' on here, and I guess we'd better
slip down to the Merchants aud kinder look
after our bread and butter." And father
and son crawled inside of their coats and
walked in meditative mood to the Mer
chants, where they mingled with the
The elder Nichols is reaching out in a
hungry kind of a way for a nomination,
and his son is holding up the hands of his
father, for his interests are identical with
those of his sire, and being out of a job in
the teeth of a cold, clammy winter Is any
thing but pleasant. And then the rustle
for this particular fruitage is going to be
lively, as J. D. Jones, A. L. lluirle and G.
P. Johnson are all panting to get a nibble
at the luscious meat.
"AIN'T SAYING A WORD."
H. G. Stordock Says He is Silent
H. G. Stordock, the Kothsay citizen who
expects to ride into the nomination for sec
retary of state on the crest of the Giluian
wave, was conspicuous in the rotunda of the
Clarendon yesterday. He wore an expres
sion on his face that indicated
anything but a confident spirit.
When asked if he believed he would get the
nomination, he replied that he was as sure
of it as a man could be sure of anything in
politics. If MeGill is nominated for the
executive chair, Stordock's hopes will be
ruthlessly dashed to the ground.
While in conversation with a reporter
yesterday, he was asked who he was
in favor of for governor, and he evaded a
direct answer by replying that he was like
Mark Twain, who was once asked by a
lady at a dinner which of heaven or hell he
preferred. The great humorist gave
her the answer that he was silent from
1 necessity, as he had friends in both places.
But it is not hard to infer who is Stordock's
favorite, as his hope for nomination as
chief quill pusher of the state lies in the
nomination of Gilniau, the heavy-browed
granger from St. Cloud, who was on the
lield yesterday with his batteries well
trained on the enemy.
A leading Republican, who objected to
the publication of his name, said that he
wouldn't be surprised .to see a deadlock
sprout and grow to extraordinary propor
tions in the convention. He thought the
three gubernatorial candidates, Gilmau,
McGill and Gibbs, would go into the meet
ing with hardly more than a difference of
thirty votes between them, aud as each
man was determined to get to the front,
it would be a long time before the trium
virate would be broken. In regard to
Albert Scheffer's chances for the nomina
tion he said that it would be only a con
tingency that would bring him before the
convention, but he believed if his name
was presented he would be willingly taken
A3 A COMPROMISE.
And it is given out on what is considered
indisputable authority that the Teutonic
leader is not averse to a deadlock iv the
convention, "as such an exigency would al
most surely force him into the field, and he
is not averse to i getting there, either by
hook or crook.
Clerk Angele, of the executive depart
ment at the capitol, has kept an eye on the
counties that have elected delegates to the
convention and their color, and on consult
ing a table yesterday that he had prepared,
it was found that Mr. McGill would go into
the convention with 131 votes sure, Gibbs
99 and Gilman 86. This left 43 votes that
were considered doubtful but would proba
bly be about equally divided between the
three men. Of course it was the general
impression of the state house employes
that McGiil would get the nomination but
they looked for at least five ballots before
he would succeed in capturing it.
A BEVISED TABLE.
Noticeable Changes in tbe Prospects
or the Onbernatorial Candidates.
Since the first table of votes was com
piled, which gave results altogether favora
ble to McGill, it is found that the apparent
showing for McGill is lanrely in excess of
his real strength. Doubtful counties were
included which might be favorable to
his candidacy, but which are either in
structed for other candidates on the ticket
at any cost, or were instructed for some
other gubernatorial aspirant who afterward
withdrew from the field. Among the list
of doubtlul counties are Kandiyohi, Olm
sted. Rice. Todd. Wabashaand Watonwau.
Kandiyohi is instructed for Senator Rice
for lieutenant governor. Olmsted
and Wabasha for Frank Kellogg,
and Rice for W. S. Pattee for
attorney-general, Todd for J.D. Jones, and
Watonwan for George P. Johnson for clerk
of the suDreine court.This takes thirty votes
away from McGill. which have been claimed
by his friends. Again, Stevens and Tray-
ST. PAUL; TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21. 18S&
Erse were instructed for Gen. Barrett, and
Houston for W. W. Bradeu, both of whom
quickly withdrew from the gubernatorial
tight. Neither of these delegations
has yet been pledged, nor have
they betrayed their preference,
although Gibbs claims the five votes from
Houston county headed by Senator O'Brien.
Maj. Camp leads six Heunepin votes which
cannot be counted upon for anything.
The table which is given to-day is more
reliable in that the claims of the friends of
each of the three candidates are taken into
consideration. Gibbs says the entire Otter
Tail delegation has been pledged to him,
j and all of the Polk delegation. Gilman. on
! the other hand, says rive votes from Otter
Tail, and three from Polk belong to him. If
the Otter Tail and Polk delegations are solid
for Gibbs, it would give him 112 votes and
Gilman 94. But Gibbs swears he has 135
or 140 votes. Capt. Snider and Col. Hicks,
of Hennepiu. concede 23 votes to Gibbs
which can only be counted upon if Gibbs
shows most strength. Trading these 28
votes would leave Gibbs with only 81, and
conceding him 14 out of the 23, which
Col. Hicks says are for Gibbs in
any event, he would have a showing
of 95. This, with the 5 from
Houston, would give him 100 reliable votes.
Gilman makes no definite claim, but de
clares that a margin of thirty votes will
cover the difference between them. Allow
ing that McGill is sure of Kaudiyohi, Olm
sted. Rice, Todd, Wabasha and Watouwan,
it would give him a reliable count of 137.
If Gilmau can claim the balance over this
and Gibbs' 100. he controls 122 votes. The
chances are therefore very favorable to a
THE REVISED TABLE.
'• 55 SB: 2 £5?
o a C S o
n !" 3 ' Si
Counties. & : : : £•
S" • '. ', '.
«; • • . .
p;. . .
'A!-!- l ' '
Aitkin , 2 ... 2
Anoka 5 ... 5
Becker 3... 3
Beltrami 1 1 ..
Beaton 2... 2
BigrStone 2 2..
Blue Earth 7 7
Brown 4 3... 1..
Carltoii 3 ... 3
Carver v . 4 1 1 2..
j Cadi .. 1... 1
I Cblppewa 3 3..
j Cbisajro 6 3 2
Clay 4... 2 2..
Cook 1... 1 ... ..
Cotton wood 2 2
Crow Wing ... 3
Dakota -6 3... 2..
Dodce 4 4..
Douglas 5 ... 5 ... ..
l-aribault 5 5...1
Fillniore 8 16 1..
Freeborn 6 | 6. .
Good hue 11 4 4! 81..
♦Grant 3 .. .. 3|..
Hennepin 37 5 3 33 6
Houston 5 5
Hubbard 1 ..1 ....
Isantl 4 .. 4 .. ..
Jackson 3 .... 3. .
Kiitsoa 2 .. 2 .. ..
Kandlyohi 6 6
Kauabec 2 .. 2 ....
Lac gui Parle 3 .. .. 3..
Lake 1 .. 1 .. ..
Le Sueur 5 5.. .. ..
Lincoln 2 .. 1 1..
Lyon 4 4
McLeod 4 2.. 2..
Marshall 2 .. 2 .. ..
Martin 3 .... 11..
Meeker 5 2 3 ....
MilleLac3 2 ... 2 .. ..
Momma 3 .. 3 ....
Mower 5 .. .. 5..
Murray 3 1 .. 2..
Nicollet 4 4
Nobles 2 .... 2..
Norman.. 3 .. 3 ....
01ia5ted. ..?"...... :.... 6... 6
Otter Tail. T. 10... *»' 5..
Pine 2.. 2.....
Pipestone 2 1 ... 1 .'.
Pope 4... 4
Polk 7... 3 4..
Ramsey 21 21
Redwood 3 . 3
Reuville 5 5..
Bice 7 7
Rock 3 1... 2..
Louis 7... 7
Scott 3 3
Slierburae 3 ... 3 ... ..
Slbley 4 3 1
Steams 4... 4.....
Steelo 4 4..
Stevens 3 3
Swift 3 2... I.'.
Todd 3! 3
Traverse...... 2 2
Wabastaa 5 5
Wadena.. 1 2... 2
Waseca 4 4..
Washington ;. 8 8
Watouwan.... 3 3
Wilkin 2... 2
Winona 8 8
Wright 7 12 4..
Yellow Medicine 4 4 .......
Totals.! 359 107 102 104 46
The Knights of Labor Not Opposed
to mayor A men.
In regard to the report through an even
ing paper that the Knights of Labor, at the
district meeting in Stillwater on Sunday,
j had decided not to support Dr. Ames for
governor, District Master Workman Mc-
Gaughey was seen last evening by a Globe
reporter and asked about the correctness of
the evening paper's assertion. Mr. Mc-
"You can quote me as sayingr that the Item
is absolutely false. The subject of Dr. Ames'
candidacy was not broached or discussed at
the meetinjr on Sunday, and could not be
under the rules of our organization. There
is no truth in it whatever."
At the meeting m Stillwater on Sunday
Mr. McGaugbey desired to resign his office
in favor of T. W. Brosnan. of Minneapolis,
but the substitute was not accepted, and
those who desired the resignation preferred
to have McGaughey continue until the end
of his term — January — than have the man
JTcGlincy to Wells.
R. P. McGlincy, secretary of the board of
trade at EU in, 111., and well known through
this state, has written the following letter to
Judge H. R. Wells, of Preston, who so ably
placed in nomination the name of Dr. Ames
for the governorship:'
Elgin, 111., Sept. 17.— Judge H. R. Wells,
Preston, Minn. My Dear Judge: Shake I
Accept my most earnest congratulations and
unterrifled Democratic enthusiasm for the
able ticket you and others have given the
Democratic party of the North Star state.
Already, at tbis distance, I see the hand
writing on the political wall, and believe that
Minnesota will be redeemed and disenthralled
from a rule that has been galling to her peo
ple. The day-star arises in the North, and tbe
shouts of thousands of the oppressed are
heard upon every band, the forerunner of the
glorious victory tbat will perch upon the
banner of Ames and Democracy, under the
battle cry of honesty and reform. Illinois
Democrats congratulate their brethren of
Minnesota, and bid them fight for a govern
ment by the people, for the people and of the
people. How 1 wish I could be in Minnesota
during a portion of the canvass at least, and
raise my feeble voice from every hustings
for the excellent ticket. It would be a
pleasure, indeed, but 1 am not there, greatly
to my regret. I hope you are well, and are
as enthusiastic as I am. R. P. McGlinct.
The Still Small Voice.
Windom and McGill are as friendly as two
pigeons. Windom said yesterday: "I am
not a candidate for United States senator.
lam not a candidate for anything. lam not
opposing C. K. Davis. I don't want any
thiuir." When asked if he would probably
be selected as temporary chairman he replied:
"That is the first I have heard of it." Winona,
he said, was solid for McGill, and be ventured
he "would like Rice for lieutenant-governor,"
adding that he "was sure he didn't want
At a meeting of the Young Men's Republi
can club last night, Messrs. Phillips and Sev
erance introduced a resolution indorsing
Frank Kellogg for attorney general. Their
reasons were that he was the choice of the
young men. Messrs. Crawford, Ingersoll and
Schoontnaker opposed it on the ground that
it would not do to indorse a candidate until
Continued on Fourth Page.
THE BRITISH AT BAY.
England's Army of Occupation in Bur
mab Hemmed Up bylWarlike
Gladstone and Parnell Discuss the L at
tar's Land Bill in the] House of
Revolutionists Attempt to Upset the
Spanish Government, With
Poor Success. '
Moonlighters and Belfast Rioters
Still Making Things Vory Lively
A BritlMU Army Cat Off.
Rangoon, Sept.2o.— western front
ier column of the British army of occupa
tion in Buruiah has been cut off at Taingd
dah, from communication with the main
army by Dacolts under the leadership of
Boshemey and other noted insurgents.
Three hundred troops have been dispatched
to relieve them.
The government telegraphed to the rail
way authorities to stop the insurgents, who
were fleeing in the direction of Alcala De
Henares. The order was not complied with,
however, as the railway officers feared an
attack by the rebels. Upon their arrival
at Alcala De Henares, the insurgents failed
to arouse the sympathy of the people and
troops, and they subsequently attempted to
return to Madrid, but in this effort they
were foiled, the line having been cut by
the loyal troops. A skirmish took place at
Vikalcaro, about four miles from Madrid.
The royalists wounded a number of the
rebels and took several prisoners.
They Create a Hubbub at Madrid,
but are Finally Dispersed.
Madrid, Sept. 20. — A revolution was at
tempted last evening by a number of the
Spanish troops quartered in this city. The
uprising was ill-plauned and ill-managed,
and practically amounted to little more
than a mutiny. The trouble was inaugu
rated by a regiment of infantry quartered
in the Gil Bias barrack. The soldiers re
volted, broke down the partition wall that
separated t aein from the quarters occupied
by the cavalry and intermingled with the
men of the two cavalry regiments, a num
ber of whom joined in the revolution. The
officers in all three of the regiments did all
in their power to dissuade the men from riot
ins, but3oo soldiers, after beating a number
of officers and wounding three, deserted
the barracks and marched in two bodies
through the town. , One body went to
Prado, the principal park and promenade
of Madrid. Two thousand troops were
quartered at the Prado at the time and the
revolutionists expected to be joined by
them. The " other body went hurrahing
through the center of Madrid, calling on
the people to join in 1 the revolution, crying
"LIVE THE REPUBLIC!"
and making all kinds of threats against the
monarchy. At this time the theaters and
other places of amusement are crowded.
The populace were taken by surprise.
In most of the public places the
people flocked out iv a pauic. In
aii. the entertainments were ab
ruptly terminated. The streets were soon
tilled with people, nearly all ot whom were
terror-stricken, because of exaggerated ideas
of what was transpiring. The insurgents
attempted among their first exploits to
secure possession of the arsf uals, decks
and barracks, wliich they attacked with
open lire, but all these places were well and
successfully defended, and the rebels were
repulsed. Finally, their reverses drawing
them together, the insurgents attacked and
got possession of the Southern railway. By
this "time the authorities had taken in the
situation, and had fully prepared to master
it. The loyal troops were marched to the
railway, and after a short lignt, they com
DISLODGED THE HEVOLUTIOXIST3.
who dispersed into the country, Gen. Pavai
pursuing. During the fighting in the city
one of the officers" leading the insurgents
was shot and killed. The rebels shot Gen.
Velarde tor refusing to join them. They
also mortally wounded Count Mirasol and
killed a colonel of artillery. Martial law
was proclaimed throughout the city as soon
as the condition of affairs was clearly per
ceived by the government. The euieute
was a complete surprise to Madrid. Quiet
was soon restored after the revolutionists
were driven from the Southern railway. A
number of the insurgents were taken pris
oners. This morning there is no appear
ance of a revolution or even a disorder.
When the insurgents fled from town forty
of them compelled the station master to
place at their disposal a special train, with
which they made their flight to Alacla De
Hunares. Government troops were soon
in pursuit in another special train.
of last ninht's revolt show that the insur
gents also shouted "Lous live the repub
lic, the army and Spain." A large number
of civilians joined their ranks. When the
authorities summoned the military to put
down the insurrection the rebels made a
fight for awhile against the local troops and
it was in the first brush between the oppos
ing forces that Gen. Velarde and the artil
lery colonel were killed. When the revo
lutionists realized that the other troops
were making no response to their appeal
they abandoned the fight in town and
scampered for the country, most of them
in the direction of Alcala : de Henares, a
walled city in New Castile and but seven
teen miles from Madrid. Many of the
rebels gave up the light before the general
retreat of their comrades ' and made their
escape in the darkness. ■ The authorities
are making a great many arrests for com
plicity in the revolution, and a large pro
portion of the prisoners are officers. It is
learned to-day that the revolution was
LED BY BRIG. GEN. VILLACAMPA.
He escaped on the special train, which
left the city on the Southern railway.
Loyal troops are scouring the suburbs of
Madrid in search of fugitive rebels. Tele
grams from all the provinces show that
public order remains undisturbed. The
ministers, who happened to be all absent '
from the city yesterday, have been sum- ,
moned to return immediately. It has been
learned that the revolutionists who started
for Alcala de Henares, becoming convinced
that the loyalists would stop and probably
capture them, stopped the special train en
route, sent it back to Madrid and fled across
the country. The streets of the city are
alive with crowds of people eagerly dis
cussing the occurrences last night.
Gladstone Makes Ilia Appearance-
Debate on Pamelas Land Mill.
London, Sept. 20. Gladstone attended
the evening's session of the house of com
mons. A crowd assembled outside to see
him and give him an ovation when he
came. He was received with a similar
demonstration by the members of the house
when he appeared on the floor. Gladstone
looks as if he was enjoying robust health.
Lord Randolph Churchill announced that
the government would at the next session
introduce a bill to facilitate' the transfer of
land, reducing the legal costs. This an
nouncement was received with cheers. Sir
Michael Hicks-Beach, chief secretary for
Ireland, replying to an interrogatory by
Parnell, said that since the 13th of June
1.000 families, comprising 5,311 persons,
had been evicted in Ireland. Of these 650 fam
ilies, including 3,620 persons, been read
mitted to the former premises as caretakers.
Mr. Parnell, in moving the second reading
of his land bill, made a spreoh in which
he said that the depression : which began in
1885 remained unabated, and some relief
was necessary. After explaining i and de
fending the provisions ot his ' bill, Mr. Par-
Nell took up the subject of evictions. "The ,
present viceroy," he sivul, "is a noble lord
of whom little is.known except what is bad.
[Cheers.] The present chief secretary, Sir
Michael Hicks-Beach, says he is going to
leave the tenants to their fate, as in no case
must the loss be borne by the landlords."
The speaker disputed the accuracy of Sir
Michael Hicks-Beach's eviction figures. He
said the quarter endine the present month
would show a higher average of evictions
than any quarter since 1851. If the gov
ernment, armed with this bill, should stay
the evictions in Kerry, it would do more to
restore peace than all the Bullera put
together. [Cheers.] He claimed that the
bill was essentially moderate and calculated
to pull matters smoothly through the win
ter." Parnell concluded by earnestly en
treating the house to allow a second read
ing of the bill, which, he said, would bene
fit the landlords themselves.
At the conclusion of Mr. ParneU's speech
Mr. John George Gibson, meniber for Liv
erpool, arose and on behalf of the govern
ment, said that after the declarations al
ready made, it would be impossible to him
dertake auy new constructive legislation
this sesson. He declared that Mr. Parnell's
measure was one which no government
could accept, and contended that the state
of farming in Ireland did not show any ne
cessity for the bill.
who was loudly cheered, said he was sorry
to find in the course of the debate
no signs of an approximation of an
agreement between the two sides of the
house. The tone of the speeches for the
government side was that of uncompromis
ing opposition to any measure for the relief
of the Irish tenants. Whether that atti
tude was justified ought to decide their
vote on the second reading of the
bill. How was it, that of the numerous
members representing farming constit
uencies in Ireland, not one was inclined
to move the rejection of the bill. He sup
posed that none, however fervent their
allegiance to the government, could be in
duced to do so. [Cheers.] To the ques
tion "When was ths inability of Irish tea
ants to pay rent first discovered?" he replied
"When the government first advised the
queen to issue a commission to inquire
whether the fall in the prices of produce
affected the rent-paying capacity of the
tenants." Mr. Gladstone's voice was
husky, but he spoke with vigor and made a
Rioting- at Belfast.
Belfast, Sept. 20.— A1l was quiet in
the city this morning. At noon, however,
a large body of the Queens Island ship
yard workmen, all orangeiiien, marched
ostentatiously through the streets on their
way to and from dinner as if to provoke a
fight. At Carrick Hill they were attacked
with volleys of stone and a desperate tight
ensued, which is still in progress. Many
men of both sides have been wounded.
Desultory combats between the mobs and
police occurred in various parts
of Belfast this evening, but so
far as known no one was fatally
injured. There was much stone-throwing
and the police used their batons freely. One
detachment of police, being attacked by
overwhelming numbers, were obliged to
flee. They were pursued by a howling
mob armed with stones and other misiles.
Finally a strong body of soldiers succeeded
in rescuing the policemen. Thebarackson
Divis street were again stoned to-night. A
number of iiouses were wrecked by the
rioters. The total number of arrests made
to-day is twelve.
Dublin, Sept. 20. — Several moonlight
raids were made last night upon houses in
the vicinity of Listowel, county Kerry. All
the raids were made in search of arms. The
moonlighters in each case are described
as well dressed, gentlemanly looking, po
lite men, the majority of whom carried
watches and were equipped with the new
est kind of firearms. Twenty armed men
went out from Kauturk, county Cork and
near Mallow in broad daylight to-day and
made an open raid in search of arms in
farm houses not more than half a mile
from town. The raiders were successful in
securing a quantity of firearms. When the
raiding was done the police went out hunt
ing the raiders and arrested two.
•THE KNIGHTS TEMPLAR.
A Goodly Assemblage at the Trien
nial Conclave— The Grand Mauler
St. Louis, Sept. 10. — StLonis is crowded
with Knights Templar. Among the com
manderies present are the following from
the Northwest: Cyrene, Beloit, Wis., Da
rius, No. 7, Minneapolis; Cyrene No. 2,
Sioux Falls. Dak.; Wisconsin No. 1, Mil
waukee, and the St. Paul knights. Nearly
all of the prominent officers of the order
are present. One of the main questions to
be discussed is that of amending the organic
law with regard to the powers and privi
leges of the grand encampment. Grand
Master Withers, who arrived yesterday
with the California delegation, is quite ill.
When he left China six weeks ago he was
in bad health, and nothing could be done on
ship board to relieve him. He has been
almost constantly troubled for six weeks,
and is very much exhausted. He was re
fused to all visitors to-day. His meals are
served to him in bed, and he did not rise
until a late hour, husbanding his strength
for to-morrow's parade, in which he is very
anxious to take part. Deputy Grand Mas
ter Koome, of New York, arrived this
morning, accompanied by Grand Treasurer
Simons. The latter is also unwell, but will
no doubt be able to attend to business.
The streets were brilliantly illuminated
to-night for the lirst time, the work of
preparation having been brought to practi
cal completion before dark. Eight miles
of streets were brilliantly lighted with tens
and hundreds of thousands of gas jets, in
closed in many colored .globes, while from
the fronts of prominent public and private
buildings blazed forth in electric liehts and
gas symbolic designs appropriate to the oc
casion. There were no set parades, but
small bodies of Knights accompanied by
bands of music were moving in all direc
tions and the streets were thronged with
spectators. The only set feature of to
night's programme was the reception by
four local conimanderies — St. Aldemar,
Ascalou, Ivanhoe and St. Louis No. 1.
THE ODD FELLOWS.
There are i\ow 30.000 of Them in
Hosion-- A Banquet.
Boston, Sept. 20.— There are 30,000
Odd Fellows in the city. The annual ses
ion of the Sovereign grand lodge was
held to-day. The reports showed that to
day there are throughout the world 517,230
members of the order. In the United
States during the year nearly $1,000,000
was expended for benevolent purposes.
The available assets of the grand lodge are
878,096. The grand banquet given in Odd
Fellows' hall this evening by the Sovereigu
Grand lodge was a very enjoyable affair.
Plates were laid for nearly 500 person?.
The gathering comprised the supren c
officers and other high dignitaries of the
order together with many ladies.
The Piesran* and Gros Ventres Have
a Pitched Wattle on the Frontier.
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Sept. 20.— A dis
patch from Wood Mountains says a report
has been received there that a pitched battle
was fought early last week between a
party of Gros Ventres and Piegan Indians
near the boundary line, in which six
Piegans were killed. The Piegans had
been stealing horses for some time and bad
blood had been brewing. The report is not
yet authentically continued, but it is gen
generallv believed and further bloodshed is
THE SAME OLD STORY
[ St. Paul's Ball Team Again Suffers De
feat, This Time at the Hands of
Oshko3h Drops the Morning Contest to
Minneapolis, But Wins in the
Milwaukee's Manager "Gets Even"
With. Duluth by Refusing to Play
The Game Awarded to the Zenith City
Athletes- -National League
13»n Claire 4, St. Paul 3.
Special to the Globe.
Eau Claiue, Wis., Sept. 20.— While
the game to-day was won by Eau Claire
with the close score of 4 to 3, it was the
misjudgnient of a fly by. Forest and a wild
throw by Mayer that saved St. Paul a shut
out. The Eau Claires earned three of
their four runs. Forest hit a long grounder
to left for two bases. Doran , to center and
Nagle to right field, each for two bases.
1 Burdick was in fine form, striking out thir
teen to Dal iy's eight. Nagle had thirteen
1 put-outs and three assists. The game was
1 very exciting throughout. Score:
Baa Claire k b p a c , St. Paul. r B p a c
Sexton.rl.. 0 o~o| 0 0 Wilmot, If.. 0 ) 0 0' 0
j Forest, 1f... 2 2 0 0 0 Jevne, cf.... 0 1 0 0 0
, Doriin, 3b.. 0 2 1 2 1 Clevel'd.3b. 2 3 12 0
I Nagle c 0 113 3 0 O'Brien, as.. 1110 0
I Mo's'y. lb.. 0 0 9 0 0 Adams rf... 0 10 0 0
Robert?, 2b. 0 0! 3 4 OjTray, 1b.... 0 0 13 2 2
Sullivan, ss. 0 0 0 2 0 Colgan, c... 0 0 7 2 0
Mayer, c 1... 2 110 2 McCar'y. 2b, 0 1 2 i 0
Burdick p.. 0 0 0 17 0 Daily, p ... 0 0 0 11 0
Totals.... 4 6.2T28 3! Totals ~3[ 8 34 : 31 2
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Eau Claire 1 10 0 2 0 0 0 •— 4
St.Paul 2 0 10 0 0 0 0 o—3
1 Earned runs. Eau Claire, 3; first on errors, Eau
i Claire 1, St. Paul 2; first on called balls. Eau
, I Claire 1, St. Paul 1; struck out, by Daily, 8, by
| Burdick 13; left on bases, Eau Claire 3, St. Paul
5; two-base hits, Forest, Doran and Nagle; home
I run, Mayer; double play, Morrisey and Roberts ;
, ! flies caught, Eau Claire 1, St. Paul 5; time, 1:10;
I umpire, McGiuley.
Minneapolis 4, Oshkosk 3.
Special to the Globe.
Oshkosh, Wis., Sept 20. — The morning
game would have beeu won by Oshkosh
had Harper been well supported, but un
lucky bunching of errors in the first and
eighth innings gave Minneapolis her runs,
although Shat'er's hit in the eighth brought
Murphy in with the winning run after the
latter had reached third ou errors. Neither
pitcher was hit hard, although Ryan's good
support saved several hits. Harper pitched
a good game, and it was a shame that he
was not backed up. O'Rouke's catches
in center were excellent, and Hoy's work
with the willow was flue. Score:
Oshkosh. i; B va c Jdinneap'iis, v ai 1 .v
Roche, sa... 3 l| 2! 3| 1 Murphy, If.. 2! 2 I 1 0J 0
Ingrah'm.lb 0 1 1 9| lj 3 Shafer, 2b.. 0 2 li 3 0
Kinzie, 2b... 0 1-12 0 O'Kouke, c£ 1 0 3| 0 0
Burns, If 0 0 0 0| 0 Sowders, ss 10 15 0
Hillary, 3b.. 0 1 0 0 2| 8 Crooks, 3b.. 0 ll Oi i 1
Hoy,c£ l! 2 1 0: 1 Khue.lb.... 0 015 0 0
Musraa, rf.. 0: 0 Oi 0; 0 Kyau. p 0 0l 1 5 2
Gistlield.c. 1; (J S 5 0 Lynch, rf... 0 0J 0 0 0
Harper, p.... Oj 0 OllGj 2 Webber, c. 0 0 5 1 2
Totals S s'--»4 '28] 7 Totals.. .. _* 5!27'18 _5
SCORE BY INNINGS. *
Oshkosh 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 O— S
Miunoapolis 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 *— i
Run earned, Oshkosh 1; three-baso nits, Hoy;
bases stolen, Roelie, Hoy, Gastfleld 2. O'Rouke: .
left on bases, Oshkosh t>, Minneapolis 2; struck
out. by Harper 11, by Ryan 3; bases on called
bulls. Osliko-h 1. Minneapolis 2; liit by pitcher,
O'Rouke; nrst base on errors, Oshkosh 2. Minne
apolis :.'.' passed balls, Gastiield 1, Webber 2;
vrild pitches, Harper 1, Ryan 1; time of game,
2 hours; umpire, Civaaaugb.
OSHKOSH WINS OXE.
Sowders was knocked all over the field
in the afternoon game and his support was
wretched, Faatz doing the poorest work
behind the bat seen this season. Hallstrom
pitched a good game and the hits made off
him were scattering. Hoy's batting was
fine, he getting four straight hits. Gast
field's base runuiug was yery daring, he
twice running home from second on passed
balls. Following is the score:
Oshkosli. EIBP A E Minneapolis r BF Ail
Roche, as... 3| 1 1 2 lJMurphy. If.. 2 2 0 0 0
Ingr'm.lb&c 2 313 0 o:Shafer, 2b.. 0 14 3 3
Kinzie. 2b...i 0 0 3 5 OJO'Kouke, cf. 0 1 71 0 1
Burns, 1f.... 22 10 OJSowders, p.. 0 0 0 12 0
Hillery, 3b.. 110 2 ljCrooks 3b.. 0 0 3 2 1
Hoy. cf 2 4| 0 0 BRb.ue.ss.... 0 115 0
Masran. rf. 1 l! 0 0 o| Faatz, c 1 10 0 2
G'stf'd, c, lb 3| 1 10 2: 2 Webber, lb. l| 1,10 0 2
Hallstr'm, p 11 013 OjLynch, rf... lj ll 2 1 4
Totals .... 15UJ27 24 4 Totals.... 5; 8J27J23 13
SCORES BT INNINGS.
Oshkosh 0 0 1 1 1 2 4. 1 5—15
Minneapolis 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 o—s
Runs earned, Osbkoah 5, Minneapolis 1; two
base hits, Hoy, Roche; bases stolen, Roche, In
graham. Burns 2, Hoy 2, Murphy; left on bases,
Oshkosh 8, Minneapolis 4; struck out. Dy Hall
strom 11, by Sowders 9; bases on called balls,
Oshkosh 1; first base on errors, Oshkosh 11, Min
neapolis 3; double play, Hallstrom, Kinzie, In
graham; parsed balls, (last field 3, Faatz 1; wild
pitch, Hallstrom; time of game, 2:10; umpire,
Dnluth Giren a Game."
Special to the Globe.
Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. 20. — Last
Saturday's drawn game between Milwaukee
and Dulutb, which was to have been played
off to-day, was awarded to the Duluths by
the umpire, 9to 0. The Duluths drove to
the grounds but were refused admittance
on the protest that the grounds were in
unfit condition for playing. Manager Lucas
sent for Secretary Quin and he instructed
the umpire to give the game to Dulutb. if
admittance was still refused at the time the
game should be called. The day was a
perfect one for ball playing, and the
grounds in fine condition. The action of
Ted Sullivan is attributed to a dispute he
had on his recent trip to Dulutu. While
there the Duluths refused to play off a
postponed game, though the conditions for
playing were lavorable. Though Ted got
his revenge on the Duluths. he has incurred
the ill-will of Milwaukee base ball patrons,
a number of whom had assembled at the
park, and he is likely to play to empty
benches during the remainder of the season.
Secretary Quin says that he will propose
the expulsion of the Milwaukees from the
Northwestern league at the next meeting
of the league.
Won. Lost Won. Lost
Dulutta 42 32 St. Paul 35 37
Eau Claire 37 34 Milwaukee 35 38
Oshkosh 36 36 Minneapolis ...31 39
Chicago 7, Detroit 3.
Detroit, Sept. 3. — Following is the
score by innings of to-day's Detroit-Chicago
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 o—3
Chicago 4 0 0 0 2 0 10 •— 7
Earned rung, Detroit 2, Chicago 2; base
bits, Detroit 9, Chicago 11: errors, Detroit 7,
Chicago 8; two-base hits, Dunlap, Kelly,
Clarkson; three-base hit, Dunlap; passed
balls, Bennett 1, Kelly 1; wild pitch, Getzein;
first base on balls, off Getzein 5, off Clarkson
4; first base on errors, Detroit 2; struck out,
by Getzein 3, by Clarkson 6: umpire. Powers.
Eleven Inninc* and No Runs.
St* Louis, Sept 20. — After eleven in
nings of hard and brilliant work the Ma
roons-Kansas City game was declared a
draw, darkuess overtaking it. The Ma
roons out-batted and out-fielded their oppo
nents, and were justly entitled to the game,
but Quest gave them the worst of it. In
th« seventh inn ins Denny made a two
bagger, went to third on Kowe's muff of
Seery's fly, and as the latter attempted to
steal second Denny came home, but the
umpire nya rank decision declared him out.
The best features of the game were the
fielding of Glasscock, the pitching of Healey I
and Weidman, running catches of Myers I
NO. 2 6 4
and Cahill and the errorless fielding of the
St. Louis. ..o 000000000 o—o
Kansas C'y.O 000000000 o—o
Two-base hits, Deuny, Healey; total bases
on hits, St. Louis 7, Kansas City 3; left on
bases, St. Louis 5, Kansas City 3; struck out,
by Healey 5, by Wiedman 5; double play,
Glasscock, Crane and McKinnon; passed
balls, Graves 1, Hacket 1; wild pitches,
Healey 1, Wiedman 1.
A Tie Game.
New York, Sept. 20.— The New Yorks
and Philadelphias played a drawn game at
the Polo grounds to-day. Attendance
1,400. The weather was raw and it seemed
to take all the vim out of the boys. The
game was poorly played and slow in spite
of the closeness of the contest. Score:
New York 0 0 0 2 0 10 0 o—3
Philadelphia 0 1110 0 0 0 o—3
Two-base hit. Deasley: three-base hit, Ir
win; passed balls, McGuire 2: wild pitches,
Ferguson 1, Welch 3; first base on balls.
New York 1, Philadelphia 2; base hits, New
York 6. Philadelphia 6; errors, New York 4,
Philadelphia 6; umpire, Pearce.
Washington 10, Boston 9.
Boston, Sept. 20.— To-day's game was
one of errors, those of Sutton, Wise and
Buffinton being especially fatal for Boston.
Radbourne pitched a listless game and
Washington batted him hard. The features
of the same were the batting of Daily,
Hornung and Houck and the fielding of
Washington..... 0 0 0 13 2 0 4 *— 10
Earned runs, Boston 4; home run,
Hornung; vwo-baso hits, Farrell, Kreig,
Daily; bases stolen. Hines, Farrell, Mack;'
wild pitches. Gilmore 1, Radbourne,l; first on
balls, by Gilmore 3,by Radbourne 3; base hits.
Washing-ton 14, Boston 8; errors, Washiagtoa
12, Boston 10; umpire, Fulmer.
Another Yacht Race.
Newport, R. 1.. Sept. 20.— A match be
tween the Mayflower and tae English cutter
Galatea, to be sailed off Marblehead some day
this week, has been arranged. The yachts will
prepare at once for the race and as soon as
a day arrives on which the wind is a strong,
plain sail breeze the Mayflower and Galatea
will sail over a courso oil Marblehead,
probably the same one as was sailed by the
yachts of the Eastern club at their regatta
last July. . That course was a triangle of
fifteen miles twice passed, making thirty
| miles in all. The yachts will go in racing
trim, and the match will come off this week,
if there is wind enough.
Bubear Defeats Kemp.
London, Sept. 20.— boat race for £1,000
took place on the Thames, between George
Bubear and Peter Kemp, from Putney to
Mort Lake. The bettinsr was 21 to 20 in f avoi
of Kemp. Kemp was the quickest away,
soon putting a length and a half between
himself and his opponent. Bubear, however,
pulled thirty-four strokes, and gradually drew
up on even terms. Near Hammersmith
bridge Kemp again went to the front, but
Bubear made a grand spurt and Kemp wore
himself out in his endeavors to hold his lead.
Bubear soon passed him and crossed the line
a winner by a length and a half.
Prof. John Donaldson yesterday returned
to Minneapolis from Ashland, wearing a
gorgeous black eye as a souvenir of his meet
ing with John Cusack at that place. Donald
son says he was not in good condition, and
preferred to lose the fight rather than go to a
finish, so he withdrew after the second round.
He will, however, meet Cnsack within a
month at either Minneapolis or Ashland, and
hopes to be in better trim. He pronounces
Cusack to be a hard hitter, and a good man
The West Seventh Street Gun club has been
organized, with twelve members. Officers
have not yet been elected. Their range is on
the West side bluff, near the Sioux City
bridge. The club held its first shoot last Sun
day, and F. V. Kaiha won the Urst prize by
scoring 23 tin pigeons out of a possible 25.
Frank Novotuy scored 22, and Louis No
votny 21. The club will shoot for prizes once
in t.vo weeks, ana it is now eng-aired in pro
paring a club badge to be cqntested for.
The fisrht between John Donaldson, of Min
neapolis, and John Cusick, of Milwaukee, at
Ashland, Wis., Saturday evening, resulted
in a victory for Cusick. It was a contest of
six rounds. After fighting seven and one
half minutes, in the third round Donaldson
threw off tue gloves and declared he Had had
euouffh. In the first round Cusiek hit his op
ponent in the face so hard that his right hand
was broken near the thumb, and in the third
round he knocked Donaldson to the floor by
a terrific blow under the right eye. The fight
was witnessed by 250 people.
The St. Paul and Lemars cricket teams
played at Lemars, la., last Wednesday, the
game resulting 1 in favor of the Hawkeyes by
a score of twenty-two runs. The game is re
ported as having been a very exciting one,
and the playing of H. G. Saulez and A. E.
Knight, of tho St. Paul team, is spoken of
Winners at Brighton Beach — One mile,
Carlssima, 1:46%; three-quarters of a mile,
King Arthur, 1:17; three-quarters of a mile.
Belladonna, 1:17; seven-eighths of a mile, Phil
Lewis, 1:31%; one and one-eighth miles. Top
Sawyer, 1:56; one and one-quarter miles,
Harry Mann, 2:24%.
Winners at - Grovesend — One and one
sixteenth miles, Gleaner, 1:42%; one and one
eighth miles, Millie, 1:56%; three-quarters of
a mile, Fenelon, 1:17%; one and one-eighth
miles, Wickham, 1:56; one and one-sixteenth
miles, Ada D, 1 :52.
American Association games — Baltimore 6,
St. Louis 4; Cincinnati 14, Athletic 4; Metro
politan 7, Pittsburgh 5; Brooklyn 9, Louis
A number of St. Paul athletes will meet at
the Windsor Thursday night to organize a
foot ball club.
At Cleveland Palo Alto won the 2:20 race,
which wa9 unfinished Saturday. Winner's
best time, 2:20%. *
LACONICS BY LIGHTNING.
Paragraphic Chronicles of Inter
estiup News Events Received by
Telegraph Last Nisrht.
John Liptrot Hatten. the composer. is dead.
The iron works at Lecrenzot, Paris, have
burned; loss $200,000. Three hundred per
sons are thrown out of employment.
■ William C. Ely, one of the largest glass
manufacturers of the country, died yester
day morning at Clyde, N. V., aged 68 years. t
The sixteenth anniversary of the entry of
the Italian croons into Rome in 1370, was
celebrated at that place with unusual pomp
The Bell telephone case came up at Cincin
nati yesterday. The government and the com
pany were both represented by brilliant ar
rays of legal talent.
The employes of the government printing
office presented their retiring chief, S. P.
Rounds, witb an elegant silver service, con
sisting of thirteen pieces.
Postmaster General Vilas and Assistant
Attorney General Bryant, of the postofflce
department, have returned to Washington,
and were at their desks yesterday morning.
The Philadelphia city council, by a vote of
49 to 37, has decided to impeach Mayor Smith
for misfeasance in office, in accordance
with the recommendation of the committee
appointed to inqire into the charges.
The issue of standard silver dollars from
the mints during the week ended Sept. 18,
was $1,114,905. The issue during the cor
responding period of last year was $664,493.
The shipments of fractional silver coin since
Sept. 1 amounts to $730,534.
The death list at Charleston from the effects
of explosure is forty-nine, as against
seventy-nine in the previous week. Tberw
is still a scarcity of skilled bricklayers and
plasterers, and wages are at earthquake
Advices from Merv state that warfare is
being waged between the Afghans and the .
Inhabitants of Badkhadsbau. Firing has
been going on for two weeks. An attempt
by the Afghans to annex Badkbadshan led to
the struggles. British troops remain neutral.
The German crown prince, Frederick Will
iam, and his son. Prince William, have ar
rived at Metz. The arrival was signalled by
salvoes of artillery and the ringing of all
public bells. The town was decorated in gay
colors. The streets forming the route to be
traversed by the princes was spanned by tri
umphal arches. All the local societies, ar
rayed in full regalia, the children of the pub*
lie schools in Sunday clothes, assembled at
the depot to bid the princes welcome. The
progress through the town was celebrated
With almost continuous cheering.
Dnnkaui iretit i' lie re.
Chicago, Sept. 20.— The dead lock in the
First Illinois congressional district was
broken this afternoon. On the 123 d ballot
Kansom W. Dunham was nominated.