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FIRAI' 1Y OF TUB GREW PEDEk-
TRIAX COS TEST.
Rowel 1 Setting the Knee for the Contest-
auts AVcston, the Chauiplou, Sick and
Muklug a Poor ShowingExciting Run-
ning E\onts at LouisvilleLord Murphy
nn FH SJ Winner of the St. LegerThe
Busn Hull Record and Games Yesterday.
1HE ASTLKY BBXT CONTEST.
N EW YORK, Sept. 22.By 9 o'clock to-night
th'ie were some 7,000 people in Madison
square garden and the applause for each of the
contestiuta in the great match was about
equally distributed. The light in the garden
nas miserable, every one smok ed and the at
mosphere was oppiessivt*. Hazael about 4
o'clock in the afternoon started on the run and
made six miles within 45 minutes. was
nt.ll applauded and his example stirred up
v\ell Guyou, Enms and others to good work.
iziel's mile marks went up quick and fast.
Weston was taken 6ick in the early evening
ind walked and trotted to his tent regAirly.
He complained of tha smoking. Oaring the
evetmi" Howell took but few rests and these
ere short seemed determined to place a
i-leax le-\d between himself and his competi
tor, Enrm turned his hundredth mile near 10
o'clock, and the applause was tremendous
The band played "Killarney" and a basket of
fl mers was handed him. The next to appear
tor the 100 mile honor was Memtt, and the
Massachusetts men shouted themselves hoarse
The applaupo for Merritt had Bcarcely BUOMded
when the cries i "Hart." "Hart" went upas
the coloied strode along turned his
100 miles at foiuteen minutes past 10 amid
N EW YORK, Sept. '32.The score at 3 o'clock
stood Weston 66 miles Rowell 83 Hazael
t9 Gu\on73, Enms 77, Fanchot 68 Merritt
fi7, Hrt71, Krohne 59 Taylor 64- Jackwra
63, Federmeyer 53.
EW YOUK Sept. 229 P.M.Rowell 116,
Weston 80, Ha/enl 9, Panchot 91, Hart 94,
Taylor 80 Earns 100, Jackson 89, Merritt 94,
Ouo 104, Fcdermyer 71, Krohne 82.
Eleven o'clockScore Rowell 126. Guyon
113 Merritt 103, Enms 102, Hart 102, Panchot
100, Hazael 100. Jackson 94, Krohne 88, Wes
ton b7 Tavlor 80, Fedeimeyer 79.
welve o'clockRowell 127, Guyon 115, Mer
uit 10b Hart 107, Enms 102, Pajsjhot 100,
Hazael 100 Jackson 98, Weston 92, Krone 90,
Fctiei niej Taylor 80.
N FW YoKh, Sept. 22 The bettiag at 11 p.
M. was 1 to 1 against Rowell, 25 to 1 against
Weston, 15 to 1 against Ha/ael, 100 to 1 against
Guyon, 150 to 1 against Krohne, 100 to 1 against
Panchot, 20 to 1 sgainst Enms, 100 tol against
Memtt, 300 tol against Taylor, 100 tol against
Tnkson 20 to 1 against Hart, 500 to 1 against
Jb.uni- lttt the hack at 10 29, after complet
ing 102 miles Rowell retired at 1 45 after
finish!ns 16 7 Hazael turned i at 1 0 5 0 with
UOmilrs to his Bcore. Panchot went off at
10 with 100 milin marked up. All these
named went to sltcp at once. Weston, Ferder
myer, Merritt and the others were left on the
truck and made things lively by fast
ninning. Attei retiring, Enms was taken
sick, and there weie rumors that he had broken
down. It was ascertained that he suffered
from nausea, but was relieved after taking
s( me medicine and soon afterwards fell aBleep.
Weston was trie favorite of the hour about mid
night, and went round the track at a rattling
pace to the music of a band. was greeted
with lound after round of applause. At 13
o'clock there were only on the track Merritt,
Weston flart and Perdermyer
Memtt retired at 12.18, after completing his
110th mile. WeBton retired after completing
bis 'J5t.li, and Hart followed his example by re
fill A when he finished bis 110th mile, and
Ferrlermjer was left in full possession of the
The scoio at 1 o'clock, twenty-four hours
fioin th start Kouell, 127, Guyon. 115, Mer
ritt, 110, Halt, 110, Enms, 120, Hazael, 100
Panchot, 100, Jackson, 98, Weston, 95, Krohne.
Q0, Feidcimyer, 85, lajlor, 81.
Hazael came on the track at 12 55 and seemed
lame Tiy'oi tame on at 12 50, and Ferder
mjei kf pt thi in (ompany. At 1 o'clock there
wero about 1 510 pcrsors in tho garden
The National Gatne,
RACE TOR THE PEJJANT.
The base oall play last week did not result
in any change in the clubs, the Providence
team maintaining its lead four games, with
the Bostons five games ahead of Chicago, which is
two uncs aLcnd of Buffalo This week aDd next
Providers and Boston come together in six
games, and if the hrst named shall succeed in
winning half the number, it will virtually set
tle the race for the penaut in its favor Th
Chicago Buffalo Cincinnati
1' 10 6 51
tOitl 4 47
4j 6 8 6 42
5 8 111 3 39
-I 51 5 8 1
9 3, 32
5 1 22
21 25 28129 34 48 56127 268
At AlbanyA.binys 2, Troy Citya 6
At SpringfieldFrovulence 9, Holyolce* 6.
HONING AT LOUISVILLE.
LOOIHMLLE, Sept. 22.This the hrst day of
the fall meeting ot the Louisvillo Jockey clnb
had good weather, a fast track and a big crowd.
Attractive us was Saturday's card, that of to
day was to most persons of more interest, as
the regular slakes, snth as the Blue Grass for
tvo yeai-old fillies and the fall Derby, known
as the Bt. Leger, exoito a general interest over
the country second only to that at the Derby
la the spring. I the first named Sl Dance,
daughter of War Dance, was the favorite
against Brurette. Bye-and Bye Gunstead's
Alarm filly, Blue Lodge, Lavooica, and Mamie
In tin St. Leger enters the chief interest
of the occasion. The Derby winner, Lord
Murpbj i-laimn tho right t^ capture both the
great spring and fall events, a feat accomplish
ed by none as yet. Vender, Trinidad, Ada
Glenn, tyickner, Auraolus, Gen Pi ke and
ord Murphy were the starters.
Hrst rate, the Blue Grass stake for 2-year-
old filhts, dash, three-quarters of a mile, $50
entrance, half forfeit, club to add $100, of
which 100 to second. In the pools Sly Dance
$125, By and By $30, Gunstead's
bay filly $25, Blue Lodge $20,
Mamie It. $20, Brunette $21, Lavocica $17 I
the htart By aud By had a length advantage
and retained it to the half, when Gunstead
came up second, Sly Dance third. This order
was maintained until entering the home
stretch, when Sl Dance gained on By and
Bye, Blue Ledge bird. Th horses passed
under the string with Bye and By and Sly
Dance nose and nose, Blue Lodge second. The
judges declared the heat dead. Pools, now sold
|80 to $25 in favor of Sly Dance. Bye and By
had the best of the start and kept it for the
hrst quirter, when Sly Dance passed her and
came home an easy winner with hands down
by thirty lengths. Time, 1:17J.
Third race, association purse, $300, of which
#5J to tecond, mile heats. I the pools Ben
tlilt sold at $150 to $100 for the held, consist
i n/ of Shaker, Short Line and Kinkora
First beatBen Hill had the best of the start,
but before reaching the half was passed by
Short Line, and at the three-quarters by the
other to horses. They passed under the string
with Short Line first, two lengths in tr.oit,
Kinkora seoond. Shaker third and Ben Hill a
Second heatPools now Bold Ben Hill, $240
Short Line, $100 field, $225. Shaker had the
best of the start, and maintained it to the half,
when he waa overhauled by Ben Hi.l, who oame
in an easy winner, Kinkora second, Shaker
third, Short Line fourth.
i I the pools just before the start Lord Mur
phy aold at $500 to $250 for the field, consist
ng of Ge K. Coohren, Trinida, Anreouslus
and Ada Glenn. Th horses went away in a
bunch. A the half Aureouslus led by two
lengths. A the end of the first mile Aureous
lus was first, Buckner second, Murphy third,
with the balance strung out. At the mile and
a half Aureouslus was still leading, with Mur
phy second, Buckner third. The horses came
under the string with Murphy in the lead, half
a length ahead of Buckner, second, Aureouslus
third. Time 3 34. The rider of Aureouslus
claimed that Buckner fouled him when enter
ing the home stretch, but the judges refused to
&rive judgme nt in his favor, the facts not being
Third heatIn the pools Ben Hill sold at
$100 and Short Line $25. Short Line had the
best of the send off, but before reaching The
qnarter Hill took the lead and came home just
in a canter, beating Short Line ten lengths.
S'-ortLme 1 4 2
Kindora 2 2 0
Shaker 3 8 0
Ben Hill 4 1 1
Time, 1 47#, 1:%, 1:49%.
TORONTO, Sept. 22.The Evming Telegram
says it is more than possible that Hanlan will
not go to Chatauqua Lake to row Courtney.
is i anything but good health, aud i will
be impossible to get into proper shape in time
for the race.
CHIMES AND CASUALTIES.
Sinking of a Missouri River SteamerAt
tempted Assassination by the Fall River,
Mass StrikersFatal Explosion on a
Chicago TagShootings, Suicides, Fires,
MISSOURI RIVJBR STEAMER SUNH.
YANKTON, Sept. 22.The steamer Penmob,
one day out from Yankton, struck a snag at
Bonhomme to-day and sunk within a few yards
of shore. She nelongs to the Northwest Trans
portation company, and was loaded mostly
with mini ng machinery for the Black Hills.
FATAL TUG BOILER EXPLOSION.
CHICAGO, Sept. 22.The tug W. Porter,
while towing the schooner I. A. Wood to
Evanston, burst her boiler at 9 o'clock this
morning off Lincoln port. The following were
killed. Robert Leahey, captain John Calla
han, engineer Peter Dodergs, fireman, and
Wm. Button, cook. Th only man on tho tug
who survived was William McGuire, a deck
hand, and he was badly injure I. Th value of
the tug was about $7,500. I is believed the
engineer allowed the water to get on of the
boiler. The tug went to the bottom of the
NEW OBLEAXS, Sept. 2 2 At Bayo Chico,
during the election on Saturday, a shooting af
fray occurred between Fort and Dessman
None of the principals were killed, but two by
standers were shot, Ed W. Gnman being in
stantly killed and Richard Nash dangerously
A PRE! TO DRINK.
ROCKLAND, 111., Sept. 22.Edwin Hart, sta-
tion agent here, committed suicide this morn-
ing by throwing himself in front of an express
train Excessive drink was the cause.
DEPUTY COLLECTOR SHOT.
CHARLESTON, Sept. 22.Internal revenue
collector B} ton has received a dispatch from
Spartanburg stating that special deputy col
lector and United States deputy marshal T.
Davis, was shot this afternoon by Pan
thor while serving a benoh warrant issued in
North Carolina, but which had been made ser
viceable in this district by Jndge Brayan.
Pantbor was shot in the leg by a negro, who is
now in jail at Spartansburg. Davis' thigh
bone was badly broken.
FALL RIVER, Sept. 22.Great indignation
has prevailed here over the attempt to murder
Officer Townsend last night. I is expected
that a meeting of the board of aldermen will
be held to- norrow, and an effort be made to
offer a reward of $500 for the arrest and con
viction of the assassin. The French population
are greatly agitated over the present outrages
and particularly at the assault on their coun
trymen last week. Several meetings have been
held during the past week and resolutions
passed denouncing the action of those mem
bers of the board of aldermen who refuse to
increase the police force. Naturalization papers
are to be taken out and the French expect to
poll 250 votes in.the coming municipal elec
tion. A. committee from the nailers at the Fall
Uiver Iron works waited on the treasurer to-day
and asked for an increase of wages. They
were told that after October 1st wages would
be increased 10 per cent.
NORTHERN PACIFIC COAL.
The First Product of the Baby Mine at
[Special Telegram to the Qlobe.
MANDA N, T., Sept. 22.The first car load
of coal taken from the Baby mine of Bly
Thompson, forty miles west of this place, ar
rived here to-day. Th coal is of excellent
quality, and the owners of the mine propose
to take out 1,000 tons at once and bring^o the
Mandan and Bismarck markets.
Over 1,500 head of Montana cattle will ar
rive in this place to-morrow and be Bhipped
from this point via St. Paul to Chicago
EVANHVILLE, Ind., Sept. 22.Emancipation
day is being grandly celebrated by the colored
people from Owensboro, Henderson, Terre
Haute and surrounding country.
TOLEDO, Sept. 22.The colored people of
this city and vicinity to-day celebrated the an
niversary of the emancipation of their race
with a street parade, mass meeting this after
noon and evening, and have a banquet to-i.- -nt
at Sanger hall.
AIX AROUND THE GLOBE.
The cabinet-makers of Louisville, 800
in number, struck yesterday on the refusal of
the manufacturers to advance wages 15 per
Hon Lucien Crooker will, it is under
stood, be appointed collector of internal reve
nue for the Second Illinois district, vice Wi
The industrial .exposition at Sydney was
opened yesterday by Hi Ecellency, Lord Loft
us, nnder favorable conditions.
DAILY WEATHER BULLETIN.
OFFICE O OBSERVATION, SIGN AL CORPS, A.
INQEHSOLL BLOCK, THIRD STREET,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Observations taken at the same w^ment ol
time at all stations.
Meteorological Record, Sept. 22,1879,9:56 p. M.
Bar. Tber. Wind. Weather
Breckenridge.. .39.15 44 N
St. Paul SO. 04 51 Calm.
Yankton 30.11 58 Calm.
DAILY LOCAL MEANS.
Bar. Tber. Rel. bnm. Wind.
2 0 994 5 3 5 7.03 NW.
Amou nt of rainfall, .00 maximum ther
mometer, 70 minimum thermometer, 46.
0 S. M. CONK,
Sergeant Signal Corps, TJ. S. A.
WASHINGTON, sept. 23, 1 A M.Indications
for upper lake region, partly cloudy weather,
colder northwest winds, higher barometer for
upper Mississippi and lower Missouri valleys,
partly olondy weathor, colder northwest winds
and rwing baromtter.
THE SAFFRON SCOURGE.
Sixteen Hew Cases and Six Deaths at Mem-
phisAnother Catholic Priest Among
MEMPHI S, Sept. 22.No new eases have been
reported. Two deaths have occurred since last
evening, W. S. White, an operator in the
Western Union telegraph office, and Peter
Donnelly, grocery merchant, doing business at
307 Pdplar street. W. S. White is the third
to die out of the office here this season of fever,
MEMPHI S, Sept. 22.Four cases were reported
to the board of health this morning, Mrs. W.
L. Bedford, Mrs. 8. Prestidge, Joseph M.
Serrano, Lewis Jones the last named colored.
One additional death ocourred, Wm J. Byan.
The hanging of Dr. Plunkett in effigy last
night was generally condemned. Th polioe
promptly cut down the figure and are search
ing for the perpetrators of the act. C. Hail
man, residing hve miles out of the Poplar
street boulevard, is down with fever.
MEMPHI S, Sept. 22.Sixteen new oases fn all
twelve white, four ooloredwere reported to
the board of health to-day. Among these re
ported this afternoon are R. T. Dabney, Little
ton, Pa., Mrs. Id a Berman, Komfeldt,
Hubert Eisner, Bos*, Frank Foster, Hattie
Springer Sprague. Three more deaths have
been reported, Carmiohael, Calab Wil
liams, Anderson Beves, the two last colored.
Donations the Honaxds to-day aggre-
gated $576. They assigned no nurses today.
INJUNCTION PRATED FOB
Notice was served on officers of the board of
health and other officials of Memphis, of an ap
plication of an inj unetion, to be argued the
24th, restraining Band officers trom enforcing
the quarantine role prohibiting the entry in to
the city of cotton, whether loose, bail or seed.
ANOTHER PRIEST STRICKEN.
MEMPHI S, Sept. 22.Rev. Father Reveille, a
Catholic priest, waa stricken with fever to
MEMPHI S, Sept. 22. Two new cases of fever
have been developed near Buntyn Station,
four miles cast of this city. Th sick are two
negioes named Rogers.
Burglars got $250 the other nig ht from the
residence of Isaac Hover in Fo nd Lao.
The farmers of Wisconsin have never sowed
so much winter wheat as they are sowing this
The body of a dead baby wrapped up in
brown paper was fou nd the other day in one
of the streets of Milwaukee.
A car load of rags .wa burned last week on
the Chicago & Northwestern railway. Tho fire
was conjectured to have been caused by spon
taneous combustion, bat the owner of the
rags, Mr. Farley, believes it was the work of
The work of building a new iron railr a
bridge over Rock river, at the northern cross
ing of that stream in Janesville, has been
jointly commenced by the Chicago & North
western and Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railroads, and when completed will one
the most imposing structures as well as one of
the strongest bridges on the road.
Tuesday, Mrs. Mary Lamothe. the
"Sylph," commenced a suit in the county
court of Milwaukee to recover $1,500 from
United States Marshal Fink and Deputy Mar
shal EJ ward Simpson. Sh claims she had a
chattel mortgage of Oen. John McDonald on
tho urnitme at his Green Lake county home,
and that the marshals seized the outfit"Just as
she had foreclosed the mortgage.
Neenah Times Mr. George Hendler resides
in the Fourth waid, and has for some time
been quite sick, when on Friday afternoon last
at 4 P.M., fco to all appearance oied, and was
thought dead by the members of his lamily.
The surprise of the watchers was great, when,
about 7 o'clock in the morning, he moved in
the bed and showed other signB of life, and in
a short ti me could talk. Mr. Hendler states
that he could hear all that was gome on in the
room at the time of his supposed demise, but
was powerless to mo ve or make a loud sonnd.
is now in a fair way to recovery.
BELLE PLAIN PAIR.
Western lie present ative District Agricul
tural, Horticultural, Floricultural and
Mechanical Association of Scott County
A GLO BE representative halted at Belle
Plaino on Saturday and looked through the
display of the first fair of the above associa
tion. I the first-class thirty-five horses en
tered, and amo ng the notables waR a brcod
mare and thoroughbred Morgan colt exhibited
by J. Whitlock, Jr. They took the bl ue
ribbon. Schnell. Henry, R. Diam and
O. O'Neil bad exhibits of horses wort hy of
I cattle, a thoroughbred Dev on exhibited
by F. J. Whitlock, Jr., took the first prize,
while S. A. Hooper won the blue ribbon for
Jersey and Short-horn balls. The swine was
tne best display ever seen in the State, and the
exhibit of sheep was excellent.
The display of grain resembled that of the
State fair, and Peter Becker, Alois Seib, and
Whitlock, Jr, made extra fine exhibits.
Fruits, flowers, needlework, oil paintings
were all-all well represented and made a credit
Trotting and running raoes added interest to
The mayor of Belle Plaine had the whole
matter in charge and better order and arrange
men ts were never seen. is entitled to the
thanks of the public and the association.
Grain Failures at St. Louis.
S T. LOUI S, Sept. 22.R. Golsea & Co. and
Deboudio & Co grain dealers here, we ie caught
short on wheat and corn during the present ad
vance, and failed. Golsen & Co. settled to-day
at 4 4 cents the dollar tho basis the
closing prices of Saturday, which is under
stood to entail a loss of $25,000. Deboudio &
Co. is a branch of a New Orleans house and
their loss is said to be total and will canse the
suspension of the parent firm at New Orleans.
They owe Europe over half a million bushels
of wheat and their loss is probably between
$40,000 and $50,000.
J*ill8b%iru One of the Ring.
fSt. James JournalRe
Mr. Pillsbnry read the P. P. and other
papers, and was fally posted in everything
pertaining to the canvass. He was one of
the ring, advised with it, supplied money to
further bis nomination, and acquiesced in
and endorsed all that was done in his behalf.
Had he not been in fall fellowship his name
would never have been mentioned xst, if it
had, it would have been impossible for him
to get the nomination. It is foolishness to
suppose that men will take np a man who
opposes them, or objects to their trlokery.
The Congressional Palaver for Pfaender.
If the high appreciation above expressed
by this prime organ of tke Pillsbnry com
bination had been the actual feeling of Gov.
Pillsbury's managers in the State conven
tion, there would have been no occasion now
for shedding crocodile tears over the fact
that Ool. Pfaender's name was not on the
State ticket. Col. Ffaender and his friends
are not likely to be misled by honeyed com
pliments with respect to the real parties re
sponsible for his defeat.
[Carver Free PressBep.j
The defeat of Mr. Ffaenderfor State treas
urer has brought him prominently forth as
a candidate to contestthe next Congressional
election with Hon. Henry Poehler. We con
sider this merely an application of soothing
syrnp. The very politicians that defeated
Mr. Pfaender in the convention are advo
cating this distant candidacy, and will again
"kill him off" preciselyas before.
ST. PATTL, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1879.
TERMS OF PJBACE ACCEPTED BT
THE ZULU CHIEFS.
The Massacres of Afghan Feared in
Burmah-The Embassy at Mandalay
Ordered to WithdrawGrowing Convic-
tion that the Ameer is in Sympathy With
the Afghan BabelsA Defansiye Alliance
Between Germany and Austria Arranged
by Bismarck and AndrassyMiscellane-
ous Old World News.
DOUBTS OF THX AMBXB.
CALCUTTA, Sept. 22.The government is not
satisfied regarding the ameer's conduct. The
ameer has caused the execution of the corn
man ler of the mutineers. Public opinion
among all classes is strong against the ameer
for not protecting the lives of the members of
the British embassy, and he has forfeited for
ever the respect of his subjects.
CONVOY WATLAID AND GUARD MASSACRED.
A dispatch from Shntergardan says a body of
Mongols waylaid a returning convoy near this
place, killed nine sepoys and sixteen muleteers
and carried off eighty-four mules.
BRITISH EMBASSY I N TBOUBLE.
LONDO N, Sept. 22.A dupatoh from Ban
goon says it is- generally believed the orders
htwv been sent the acting resident Man-
dajay, Burmah, to leave with his party as soon
ag he can without betraying undignified haste
or the appearance of fear. Th measure will
give general satisfaction, as no intercourse ex
ists between the residency and Burmah court,
without running any risk for the acting resi
dent. has not been treated with more dis
courtesy than was sho wn to the resident but
ordinary civilities and attentions due to thIg
representatives of the British government hava
been studiously withheld and his presence has
not the effect in checking cruelties still prac
tised by the court. I is Just possible the act
ing resident may think it less daneerouB to re
ma in quietly than to leave, but it is not prob
able. Th actual risk of the members of the
residenoy is only slight, still Home risk IB in
evitable so long as the king continues his
drinking orgies, Burrounded by young advisers
too ignorant and hot-headed to appreciate the
danger of a war with England. Th Burmese
were reported to be delighted at the departure
of Col. Brown, the British resident, declaring
they only desired to be left alone to pursue
their own policy without the interference of
foreigners. Th king dislikes having foreign
ers near him. Everything is reported quiet at
Mandalay, although the king's cruelties con
GENERAL FOREIGN NEWS.
LONDON, Sept. 22.Advices from Cape Town
to the 22d inbt., report Emg Cetewayo was
embark at Port Dunford for Cape Town. Sir
dtarnet Wolseley was expected at Dlrecht on the
A GHOSTLY STORY.
LONDO N, Sept. 22.A dispatch from Calcutta
says reports from Cashmeere are still very
gloomy. All European eye witnesses agree
that great corruption prevails amo ng the offi
cials, and that the Mahajarah and his ministers
show want of energy in 'relieving the distress
the people. A ghostly story has been going
the roundB of tha papers that two boat loads of
stricken people were taken out in to the lake
.nd drowned. Th story has been contradicted
apparently on authority of Durbank, hut it
obtained general credence among the people
and visitors in the valley.
ODESSA, Sept. 22.The Vjestnk (newspaper)
publishes a letter from Kiev describing a ter
rible fire which occurred in that city on the
3d inst., white a furious storm was raging.
The fire broke out in several diffetent places,
the offices of the fire brigade and chief of
police station, a gunpowder xnagasine and four
petroleum stores were simultaneously set on
fire The whole city was wrapped in a thick
black cloud of smoke, and every now and then
people were terrified by a series of detonations
and loud explosions. Th entire garrison and
firemen of the suburbs and ma ny inhabitants
labored indefatigably to extinguish the fire,
but despite their efforts it continued until the
morning of the second day after it broke out.
The IODB was enormons, and many lives were
lost, including those of several children./
PEACE TERMS GIVEN THE BULUS.
LONDO N, Sept. 22.A dispatch from Gape
Town Sept. 2d says Eing Getewayo will come
here immediately to await the orders of the
home government His captnre has had a
quieting effect among the natives, and the dan
ger of a rupture with the Fondos has passed
away. A final meeting of great chiefs, coun
cillors and people of Zululand was to be held
at Clundi to-day, when the terms of peace are
to be proclaimed and each of the chiefs select
ed to rule over territory was to sign an agree
ment. According to this agreement the chiefs
undertake to forego importing arms from any
quarter whatever, and the importa^m of mer
chandise from the sea coast is alsoTorbidden.
The making of war and succession to a chief
tainship will be subject to the approval of the
British government. Wh en British subjects
arc accused of crimes, trial and sentence will
depend on the resident's approval. Th alien
ation of land will be absolutely forbidden. I
all respects each of these chiefs will be sover
eign in his own territory. A chief will not be
compelled to admit missionaries, and the pro
hibition of the alienation of land will not be
relaxed in favor of grants to missionaries.
British residents will be instructed, to advise
chiefs, bnt to exercise no authority over the m.
If chiefs disregard the terms ot the agreement,
rosidents will report their conduct, bn will
have no power to give orders.
LONDO N. Sept. 22.A correspondent at Vien
na Hays it is understood the conference between
Bismarck and Andrassy was mutual ly satis
factory, au that the question of a written or
unwritten alliance i immaterial, becanne the
conference has really resulted in i he sealing of
preceding negotiations. An agreement has
been made that Germany and Austria-Hungary
shall firmly support each other in every event.
Andrassy was anthonzed by the emperor to
declare at the beginning of the conference the
willingness of the emperor to conclude a defen
sive alliance. Bismarck, in an interview with
the emperor, stated that Emperor William had
authorized him to make a Bimilar declaration.
LONDON, Sept. 22.The strike of colliers in
Staffordshire has been ended by th masters
yielding to their demands.
Of the bullion withdrawn from the bank of
England to-day 100,000 was for shipment to
VIENN A, Sept. 22.An imperial decree sum
mons the members of the reichstrath to me et
the 7t of October.
LONDO N, Sept. 22.A Paris dispatch says the
crop of France is bad in quality and deficient
A Berlin' correspondent telegraphs George
Walker, United States commissioner, is en
deavoring to persuade Germany to reintro
duce the bi-metalio standard.
LONDON. Sept. 22.A Vienna correspondent
reports the state of affairs in Eastern Boumelia
is beginning to attract the attention of the
powers. Th governor of Aleko Pas ha has op
posed the instructions the Porte In ovciy
instance, and the advanced national party are
becoming masters of the situation.
The Ring Uniting.
IStillwater MessengerRep. I
Pillsbnry and Sabin have kissed and made
np, and every prison ring threshing machine
agent in the State has been instructed to
work as hard to secure Pillsbury's election as
he did to secure Wakefield's nomination.,
A List of PreaideiUal AspirantsForty
four Citixens in Whose Bonnet the Bee
of Bees Doth BuzmThirty Lawyers
Among ThemGood, Bad and Indiffer
ent Men Who Have Been Famed for the
"Shades of Washington, how they do
swarmwhy, here'sanother Presidentalcan
didate is by no means an nnfrequent ex*
clamation. By dose counting, however, it
will be seen that the aspirants with a ghost
of a ohanoe are not so numerous after all
At this moment, just a year before the tick
ets will have been put into thefield,the
Times enumerates forty-four citizens whose
names are seen in the newspapers in connec
tion with the candidacy. This Presidental
rowpleasantly suggestive of 4-11-14 to
those familiar with a less nobler gamecon
tains eight prominent figures. The remain
ing thirty-six may be regarded as
the herd of dark horses stirring
tronblesome dust in the distance. Of the
forty-four, twelve are United States Senators,
six membersof the Honseof Representatives,
three members of the cabinet, three govern
ors of States, and one the occupant of the
vice presidential chair. All are, or have
been office holders. Of this distinguished
forty-fonr thirty are lawyers, five 'West Point
men. three jurists, two merchants. One is
a manufacturer, one farmer, and one jour
nalist. There are eight men in the list over
60 years of age, and five nnder 50 years, the
others being between 50 and 60. Ohio,
oonree, supplies the most numerous
crowd, seven, while New Tork furnishes six
The eight gentlemenfive Republicans
and three Democratswho appear to take
the lead in the race are (to arrange them
alphabetically so that no hearts may be
broken) Thomas A. Bayard, JamesG. Blaine,
Roscoe Conkling#, George F. Edmunds, U.
John ShermanT Allen Thurman
and Samuel J. Tilden. Senator Bayard
has been declared for by political clubs in
this city, in Delaware, and by perhaps fifty
influential newspapers. Senator Blaine, who
is the only man in the list without a pro
fession or tradeunless politics be a legiti
mate tradeis a popular and his own candi
date. Senator Conkling is strong because
of his State. Senator Edmunds is one of the
ablest men in the Republican party, end,
therefore, the figure of its best
element. General Grant is known by his
boom, as it were. John Sherman is the
financial and administration candidate, with
what he regards as the pivotal State wheel
ing nnder him like an entry-clerk's ohair as
he throws speeohes East, West, North and
South. Set ator Thurman is to Bayard as
an elevator full of Ohio corn is to a half
peck of Delaware peaches. Ex-Governor
Tilden owns New York, perhaps, and then
perhaps be doesn't. These are big men,cepted
and the stable full of dark horses are
touched off in the following paragraph:
Charles Franois Adams, Independent, is
counted as one of the available men. True,
the Springfield Republican, has been so bu sy
with the State election that Mr. Adams has
net been put forward this season, but as soon
as the election shall have been held Mr.
Adams goes to the masthead.
General Butler has been mentioned
as the Greenback standard bearer for 1880
is after Massachusetts first, and then the
bricks undoubtedly will fly toward the White
Governor George McOlellan has a fol
lowing. His name has been floating nnder
a Union flag at thetopof the Elizabeth (N.
J.) Herald?a editorial column for two years
as the Democratic Presidenti al candidate.
Ev-Governor Joel Parker is kept on ice by
himself and a few Jersey papers.
Speaker Samuel Randall's name is
spoken in whispers by a great number of
papers here, there and everywhere. His
fight with Senator Wallace is watched with
interest by politicians outsi de of Pennsyl
vania, because they see eomething at the
Senator Wallace is mentioned by papers
in this State and his name appea rs in those
of other States.
General W S Hancock is a favorite Dem
ocratic candidate in the South. "Hancock
and Hampton" is a ticket sometimes in the
Postmaster John Hartranf is a fair
specimen of the dark horse.
Senator Don Cameron is not a candidate
himself, bnt he may find it advisable to elect,
the Pennsylvania delegation for Governor
Hoyt for the same reas on that it waa solidi
fied for ex-Governor Hartranf in 1876
Senator William W Eaton, of Connecti
cut, is a favorite with many Southern Demo
crats, and has been mentioned by them for
the Presidency. The Augusta (Ga.) Chroni
cle, of the Alexander Stephens constitu
ency, is notable in its praise of the little old
E Govern or English, of Connecticu t, is
urged as a candidate by several Democratic
papers of his State.
General Joseph Hawley, the only editor
in the list, has a small national following,
and is backed by home newspapers.
Secretary Wm. Evarts was mentioned
during the dog-da ys ju st past.
Judge Sanford E Chur ch is Kelly's candi
da te for Govern or of New York. I elected
Govern or of New York, says the political
prophets, he will be a big shadow in Tilden's
Vice President William A. Wheeler has
been repeatedly talked of for the Presidency
by the country newspapers of Lib State.
Ex-Governor Horatio Seymour, who is t^e
oldest man in the list (his age being 88,
while that of Ex-Governor English i & 67,
Senator Thurman's, 66 Ex-Senator Trum
bull, 6G, Senator Kirkwood, 66 and Senator
Davis, 64) has announced that he will never
again run for office, bnt ho is repeatedly
mentioned by old Democratic journalists
Gen. W. T. Sherman is nominated by
Parson Newman and a few ex-soldier
Candidate Charles Foster, whose futnre of
i course hinges on his election as Governor of
Ohio, is mentioned. Should he be chosen
Governor he may be the dark horse.
Candidate Ewing is put down as a Demo
cratic Presidential candidate for the same
reason that Candidate Foster is mentioned
as a possible Republican candidate.
Sam Gary, of Ohio, is out for the Green
back Presidential nomination.
Gen. J. A. Garfield is known to represen
the stalwart element in Ohio, as opposed to
President Hayes and Secretary Sherman.
Ex-Gov. Thomas A. Hendricks has nomi
nated himself for the Presidency by saying
that he won't play second fiddle a second
General Ben Harrison, who hai aspired to
sucoeed Ex-Senator Morton as the manager
of the Republican party in Indiana, has
been nominated by the Indiana papers.
Senator MoDonald, TiidiTi, who is
named for the Vice Presidency as one who
would fill the bill that Hendricksfilled,has
also been named for the higher place.
Senator David Davis,Independent, is the
candidate of the Chicago Times, and has
been for a dozen years.
Ehhu B. Washburn is a Republican can
didate of considerable strength.
Ex-Governor John M. Palmer is nomi
nated by the New York Sun.
and Palmer" is the ticket of the Florida
Ex-Senator Lyman Trumbull, who went
to the Democrats with Horace Greeley, and
keeps with them is a mild candidate.
General John A. Logan is hurrahed for at
some of the reunions held by Western vet
Senator Zaoh Ghandler is whooped for by
Michigan papers and the extreme stalwarts.
Senator Windom, of Minnesota, aooording
to a recent utterance of Senator Conkling,
is the man to beat Sherman in case Grant
Senator Kirkwood, of Iowa, who always
goes without a collar, wears a hickory shirt
and stuffs his pantaloons in his boots, has
supporters under the belief that he is a
modern edition of Presklent Lincoln.
Secretary McOreary's name appears in the
small fry administration sheets now and
then why, has not been explained.
James O. Broadhead, Democrat, is men
tioned by Missouri Democrats. Mr. Broad
bead is at the head of the St. Louis bar, and
from accounts truthfully may be called Mr.
Associate Justice Stephen J. Field, of the
United States supreme court, living in Cali
fornia, is the candidate of the Field family.
It was understood that prior to the Tilden
Cyrus Field split, Justice Field was Mr.
Tilden's second suoice.
Olarkson N. Potter is mentioned by those
who think that the skin bis teeth
might get into the gubernatorial chair of
New York. Congressman Springer, of Illi
nois, prophesies that the next Democratic
tioket will be "Potter and Ewing."
Among the Vice Presidential candidates
are Senator Jones, Nevada (as a standard
dollar man) Jndge Settle, of Florida, as a
tail to tha Grant tioket General Joseph E.
Johnson (who is the oldest man named, be
ing seventy two) Senator Wade Hampton,
Senator MoDonald and Ex-Governor Hen
A Superior Performance by Fanny Daven
port and Her Company
A large and fashionable audience greeted
Miss Fanny Davenport on her hrst appearance
here in Augustin Daly's charming melodrama
of "Pique." Th play ia not wholly consistent
or continuous in detail, dramatio effeot having
been, apparently, the aim of the author.ratber
than the creation of a connected and consistent
tale. If such was the parpose, it was earned
out to the full, and the central character, Miss
Davenport, as Mabel Renfrew, had abundant
scope for a display of her talents. As a butter
fly of fashionable society she played her part
with consummate skill for in the first
aot she appeared as the very em
bodiment of the heartless, soulless
woman of the ageeager for adoration and con
quest, and careless as to whose heart she had
wounded. Only in the last soene did she dis
play a feeling of injured pride' when she ac
the proffered hand of Oapt. Standish in
the face of his rival, Raymo nd Leasing. I
this scene Miss Davenport displayed a rare and
rich dramatio instinct, and was rewarded by an
enthusiastic oall before the curtain and several
magnificent floral tributes, which must have
been truly flattering, coming from an audience
to which she was a comparative stranger. I
the succeeding acts Misa Davenport's every
word and gesture were admirable. Her parting
from her husband and the brief dialogue that
preceded it stamped her as an actress of rare
emotional power. She seemed to lose conscious
ness of self in the lines which she recited,
while the emotions and the a^ony expressed
in her words appeared a reality to the audi
ence. He subsequent repentance uf her
folly, and her realization of t'ae fact that she
had thrown away the honest l.*rve wa. honest
man for a figment of her own imagina
tionihe admiration of an Jiccomplished roue
were depicted mo st realistically and drew to
her the heart-throbs of Iter aadience. The
subsequent agonies at the loss both hus
band and child were all 'iepicted with most
thrilling effect, and occa siooal tragio soenes
drew forth the most jarty applause. Her
character was a creation of extraordinary ex
cellence, and is deser.-vioft of the greater^
Miss Davenport's support was uniformly
good. Perhaps the sreakest of the cast was
Mr. Price (Cant. A ^ar Standish), whdas seemed
to throw but littol-
a fervor in to his -lines. Mr
W. Edwards.^, Baymond Lessing, Hany
Hawk, as Sam siy Dymple, and E K. Coliier
as Matthew 8' .andisb. The ladies were unex
ceptionable 14i their rendering of their respec
To-night Miss Davenport will appear as
Rosalind I A Shakspeare',s ever popular comedy
of "As Y' JU Like It." This is, without doo
her greatest character, and she is already as
sured 'jf a large audience
Dr. Otis Ayer, Sueur, at the Merchants,
George Spencrr, Esq. Dulut h, at the Stetrc
Fanny Daven port and party are Abpping' at
Mrs. Frank Sceel and th Misse3 Steel are
guests at the. Metropolitan*
Col. Kip. Piatt, fiadsou, was amo ng the
visitors to St. Paul yesterday.
Hoe. Frank Morae, Minneapolis, was inter
viewing his St Paul friends yesterday.
Capt. Forstet, British army, Burmuda, was
amo ng the arrival*, at the Merchants yesterday
J. W Daniels, St. Peter Lyman Loring,
Moorheadt and W W. Brookings, Sioux Falls,
at tha Merchants.
Mr. lUley, president of the St. Paul &
Dul atu railroad company, and Mrs. Ilsley,
Philadelphia, at the Metropolitan.
Hon. V. Sterrett, Ked "Winp, was i the
ci long enough yesterday to swap the greet
i ags of the day with a few of his friends.
Hon. David Burt, superintendent of public
instruction, is absent from the city in attend
ance upon the institute for Houston county
being held this week.
Hon. Whitlock, the veteran granger,
politician and philosopher, Belle Plaine, is in
the city and will remain until after the Dem o
cratic Htate convention.
C. Hinman, Esq., or Charley Hinm&n, the
best known traveling missionary ont from the
wicked city of Chicago, is occupying his favor
ite room at the Merchants.
Col. Sam. Adams, president of the 8tate Ag
ricultural society, and E C. Ingalls, Esq., of
the executive committee, and 5 C. Judson,
Esq., secretary, area the Metropolitan.
Frank Gray, J. W. Edwards, E K. Collier,
Q-. W Weasels, Misses Emma Pierce, Minnie
Monk, Emma Maddeon, Montcutle, of the
Fanny Davenport troupe, are at the Windsor
E. Farnsworth and wife, Hancock Hen
wood and wife, Marshall and wife, New
York Mrs. A. Curtis, 0 Brown, Detroit,
were among the arrivals at the Clarendon yes
Mr. M. L.Ten Eyck, for years a most popu
lar and successful merchant tailor of the city,
but now engaged in working up a bonanza in
the shapo of a patent cutting chart, was yes
terday engaged in shaking hands with his old
friends, after an absense of five months, spent
in New York and other Eastern cities.
Mr. Charles Waterman, the conductor on the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul railroad, who
administered a muscular rebuke to Assistant
Superintendent Case for oonduot unbecoming
an officer and gentleman, is running a train on
the Winona & St Peter railroad. Shortly al
ter the lesson in etiquette taught Mr. Case,
Conductor Waterman resigned, but his abili
ties being 80 well known, he quiokly got em*
ployment as stated above.
Pope's new opera hou se at St Louis was
opened last night with one of the largest and
most brilliant audiences ever assembled in
that city. A original prologue by George
Alfred Townsend, recited by himself, was a
feature of the programme. The play was Ham
Hanoock I let, with Lawrence Barrett in the title role.
HOW THE "BOOMS" ARE BEING
Additional Lists of Delegates to the Demo-
cratle State ConventionThe Presidential
Party Handsomely Received and Enter-
tained In ChicagoAnother Day of (he
Grant Boom in San Francisco.
US SUBUB OOUNTV.
(Special Telegram to the Olobe.]
SOBU B, Sept. 22.At a convention of (b
Democratic voters, held at Sueur Center,
Sueur county, on the 20th day of Septem
ber, the following named persons were elected
to attend, as delegates, the Democratic State
convention, to be held at St. Paul, the 25th day
of Septembor, 1879: R. Butters, chairman IL,
H. Warner, Gadwell, Jas Green, 0
White, M. Doran, Wm Smith, Frank Becker,
F. A. Borer, A. Donati, John 8 Blackiston.
I Special Telegram to the Globe.
Bran ISLAN D, Sept. 20.The Renville county
Democrats, here in convention to-day, elected
Ed. O'Hara, M. Bowler and James Greely
delegates to State convention.
Special Telegram to the Globe. I
RocHzsmEB, l&um., Sept. 92.The. Smo
cratio county convention met this afternoon
and elected the following delegates to the State
convention: W. J. Breckenridge, R. A. Jones,
W. M. Brown, Geo Healy, Henry Sohusted.
L. E Cowdry, Ja a Dae, A. Bierwin, C.
XtasfteU, Peter Bonn. Ihe delegate* are a
vorable to E Oowdry for State Treasurer*
He is present register of deeds of this county.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.1
Br. CLOU D, Sept. 22.At the Democratic
county convention held to-day the following
delegates were elected to the State convention:
E. Barnum, C. Maodonald, Jas Capser
Hammeril, Beumer, Carl Herberger,
M. Barrett, Mat. Mickley, B. Ebert, 0 Qap
ser, W. Merz, Setensmeyer, M. Kobe, Wm
Barrett. N instructions.
The following county tioket was nominated
treasurer, A. Moosbroger sheriff,11. Mickley
register, John Sepp county attorney, Osoar
Taylor judge of probabe, Brick school
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
HASTINGS. Sept. 22.Delegates to the State
convention: John T. Duffy, Gen. O. Adams,
M. Helren, John Webber, M. Eyres, T. Fox
Morris, N Beplinger, Catlin, J. McDonougb
The Presidential Party.
CHICAGO, Sept. 22.The Presidental party
arrived at 7.10 this evening over the Lake
Shore road, and were at once escorted by the
Union veteran club to the Grand Pacific hotel,
where an elegant dinner was served. Gen W
T. Sherman, Lieut. Gen. Sheriden and wife,
Hon. Joseph Medill and -wife, Bon. E S. Pot
ter, member of the Canadian parliment, and
wife, and several other distinguished persons
din ed with the President. There was imm e
diately after the dinner a reception in the spa
cious halls of the hotel given to several hun
dred invited guests, and for half an hour a
select company of ladies and gentlemen took
the hands of the President and Mrs. Hayes.
The main halls and corridors of the buildin'
were brilliantly illuminated with ele 4/
lights, and on the Jackson street er
lights of the same character rendered'
cheers. He made a rweived
Gen. Sherman, v-'
to the ocoasur
large front and the street that p tfte*Whore*
as day. I this light the first i
merits formed about ten _j* Sfeedtto regr
serenaded the distinguish ^'^i. (Li** 3^**
ident was introduced ThePres-
ral tribut' withdrew. Among theno
8 beautiful hank of rare
olu P5nted by the Irish-American
to the President and another sent by the
ynion veteran club to Gen.Sherman. Although
it wa* announced that the reception would be
private the streets for blocks were thronged
with people anxious to do honor to the execu
tive. Th reception amounted in fact to an
ovation and nothing was wanting to make iv
one of the most brilliant ever tendered to a
public man in this city. The last visitors left
the hotel shortly after midnight.
After the regular reoeption the president and
Gen. Sherman made speeches to the TJnlor
Veteran and Irish-American clubs, and were
received with warm expressions of approval*
Gen Sherman to-night decided to call a
meeting of the army tot the Tennessee in Chi
cago, Nov. 5t and iBth, at whioh ti me it is ex
fected Geh Graht will be here.
Grant in 'Frisco.
BAIT FBANCISCO, Sept. 22.This forenoon
Gen. Grant, by special request, reviewed the
Stockton Guard in the court of the Palace,
Shortly before noon, accompanied by Mrs.
Grant and by Mayor and Mrs. Bryant, he vis
ited the photograpic gallery and had some pic
tures taken. Hi departure from the hotel by
the Ride entrance was unobserved and the par
ty walked to the gallery, the general being rec
ognized but by a few persons and then only by
a passing glance. The afternoon the party,
consisting of General and Mrs. Grant, with
Mayor Bryant, Supervisors Danfortb, Gibbf
and Talbot, and Generals Coey and Miller, will
drive to the cliff, where they will lunch at the
California theatre. Great preparations are
being made for the production of "The Color
Guards" and reception of Grant's party, sev
eral boxes being arranged and ornamented for
them. The First regiment band will assist on
the stage and the orchestra will perform a
army quadrille, composed for the occasion by
the conductor, Prof. Withers, and dedicated to
Gen. Grant. At 9 o'clock this morning a line
was formed at the box office, and it is likely
there will be a tremendous rush in the evening.
The general has accepted an invitation to visit
Virginia City about Oct. 20, on his way East.
will ti me his visit to Oregon so that it will
take place during the State fair the first week
AT THE THKATOE.
SAN FBANCISOO, Sept. 22.The California
theatre has seldom contained such an audience
as assembled there this evening to witness the
performance of the military spectacle of 'Th
Color Guard" in honor of Gen Grant. Lone
before the doors opened the street was thronged
with people, and the outer lobby of the the
atre was packed, the auditorium literally
jammed and many turned away unable to ob
tain admission. Th boxes reserved forth
general and party werehandsomelydrapedwith
national colors and the same ornamentatioi
was carried around the front of the balcony
The play wan magnificently put on the stage
and presented. Three full companies of tlu
national guard added to the scenic "effect.
Shortly after the commenceme nt of the second
act the roars of the enthusiastic crowd in the
street gave notice that the expected guest had
arrived at the outer entrance. The street in
front of the theatree, for a block, was almot
impassable on account of the cheering
minutes the parts
made its appearance in the boxes.
when the audience rose to their feet masse,
cheering and applauding continuously, while
the curtain was run down until the nproar had
subsided. Gen. Grant acknowledged the ova
tion by bowing right and left, and order being
restored the performance went on. A the
close of the second tot the orchestra gave the
army anadrUle dedicated Oen. Grant. The
general paiddoleattention to the performance,
expressing his gratification plainly by his man*
,,a St. Paul Business College*
Complete catalogue. Endorsements direct
from leading business houses.Also, a longlist
of former students in business will be sent, by
addranine W. A.1Faddis,. principal,
St. Paul Minn