Glasgow Herald from Glasgow, Glasgow, Scotland on September 10, 1888 · 7
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Glasgow Herald from Glasgow, Glasgow, Scotland · 7

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Monday, September 10, 1888
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7
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THE GLASGOW HERALD, MOIXAY, SEPTEMBER W . 1888. OBB LONDON COEBESPONDEICE, 65 Flset Steeet, Sunday Night. THoh since the assassination of Mr Briggs on the North London Kailway, 24 years ago, has the mind of the metropolis been so greatly disturbed as it is to-day over the occur ence o the fourth of what may now be called the Whitechapel tragedies. The crimes of Vainwrigbt and Leiroy created notbirjg like the sensation whioh prevails ia connection with the murder oE the woman Chapman. In itself the murder is j ghastly enough, but following as it has the doing to death of the other unfortunate women in the same district and under nearly similar .circumstances, it ia calculated to excite terror as much as it occasions disgust. What description f i6 be who perpetrates these outrages, for it is nearly certain that the same hand has been engaged in them all ? The answer has not been given at the time I write, and the police, who were helpless to find the murderer of Nicholb a week ago, are now, it " to be feared, far from getting at the origin of the even more sickening tragedy of which Chapman has been the victim. It must be said in their favour that the task of detecting crime in East London is not an easy one. In the vast districts which lie beyond the city there are opportunities to a criminal for escaping discovery which exists in no ether part of the British islands. The owners of common lodging-houses, of which there are hundreds in Whitechapel and Poplar, are so accustomed to irregular habits on the part ot their customers that they take no cote of what would be the detective's best clue when a case of this kind occurs. It was shown in the Lsfroy case, too, that the keepers of private lodgings in these districts are so little acquainted with what is passing in the metropolis that the echoes of a great crime reach them weeks fter they have been heard in the remotest parts of the kingdom. Newspapers, even of the Polks 2?ews stamp, are an unattainable luxury to the famine-stricken wretches who drag out a miserable existence in the squalid tenements of Bethnal Green, and such people may even now be sheltering the murderer of Nicholls and Chapman without having heard of the crimes for which he is wanted. At the time I write the police have made an arrest, but th importance of it i3 not greatly to be relied upon. Driven to do something, they will probably take a number of persons into custody before they light on the actual criminal. In he meantime all kinds of theories are about as to who that criminal is. The popular mind in Whitsehapel has created for its own satisfaction a mysterious being, who is supposed to be a Polish Jew, and whose hideous features have been the terror of both men and women for months past. This monster ia evidently a myth of the imagination ; at all ovents the police have not found him in the flesh, It is much more likely that the real murderer is a luaatic.'with all the cunning of self-carefulness which mentally-diseased persous frequently possess. According to Dr Forbes "Winslow at least 50 murders and suicides a week arecommitted by lunatics at large in England. The present fearful tragedy, if it is ever cleared up, will no doubt be found to coma within Dr Winslow's category; Unless we presume a brute of the kind created by Mr Louis Stevenson in "The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde," we must needs think that a lunatic is responsible for the series ef outrages which have so greatly shocked and terrorised the community of East London. The Duke of Cambridge is expected shortly to visit Scotland, and will be the guest of the Marquis and Marchioness of Breadalbano at Tayn-.outh Castle for a, few days' shooting. According to private letters which have been received from Teheran in London, Sir Henry Drummond Wolff ia not proving by any means the success it was anticipated he would bo when he went thither. The writers of these letters allow both that Sir Henry has an uphill task, owing to the enormous influence which has been acquired over the raiud o the Shah by the Russian envoy, and that he has exhibited no little energy in endeavouring to restore British diplomatic prestige. The only fault found with him is that he has shown a little too much activity in endeavouring to get the Shah to fall in with his railway schemes, and that the latter is, in consequence, already somewhat tired of him. It is not improbable that ere very long Sir Henry will exchange a diplomatic life for a coloaial or Indian Governorship. While Lord Lytton's visit to London may bo explained adequately enough by domestic reasons, it will probably be found in the long run not to be destitute of political significance. It is in no way connected with the Egyptian question or anything of a diplomatic character calculated to lead to strain in the relations between France and Great Britain, for, in that case, Lord Lytton would not have required to cross the Channel in search of the head of the Foreign Office. The Admiralty, it is hinted, is the Mecca of our Ambassador's present pilgrimage; he is believed to have some interesting, not to say alarming, information to give as to the strength of the French navy. The Japanese and Chinese pictures in the White Gallery in the British Museum will, I understand, be succeeded by a number of British plate3 and drawings arranged from the Museum collections, but the Oriental exhibition will not be removed for some time to come. I have every reason to believe that there is no truth in the rumour that Lord Keay is in indifferent health, and intends to return from India before the usual term expires. On the contrary, Lord Eeay will remain his full time, and the question of who is to be his successor dew not yet been so much as considered. The new Bishop of Chester is Canon Jayne, vicar of Leeds. Five successive vicars of Leeds, commencing with Dr Hook, have now received high preferment in the form of bishoprics or deaneries is the Church. Mr Jayne is not a particularly distinguished man. He is a High Churchman, and has filled the position of tutor of Keble College, Oxford, and principal of St David's College, Lampeter. He is jaid to be a good preacher and worker. He was ordained in 1S70, and is not much over forty years old. It is a little difficult to understand the principle on which Lord Salisbury is guided in his ecclesiastical appointments. Talking of bishops, Dr Kyle, of Liverpool, is being very severely handled ia the press on account of his preference for the Presbyterian form of worship when In Scotland. He has been spending his holidays ia Perthshire, and some inquisitive person has discovered that his Lordship's episcopal gaiters and apron have been seen Sunday after Sunday in the Established Church. Is it not natural, however, that one for whom an Establishment uas done so much should be eager to express hia ipproval ef the principle of establishment in the most practical way ? The Bishop of Truro has been so fortunate as to find himself the inheritor ai a considerable sum of money by the death of a relative. It iB probable that he may now find his way back to hia diocese at an early date. The lay mhffl in England w a good deal exercised just aow by the discovery that dioceses seem to get sr with wonderfully little episcopal supervision. What with octogenarian bishops and long absences from illness and other caus3 several English sees ate apparently reduced to the con-iition in which the American colonies languished iuring the last century. It is, I am told, diffiaalfc to; decide whether th Church suffers Most from new-broom fussinesa or from neglect. !&The part takes by the ' brothers Bramwell " iu the British Association hail caused very great pleasure to their numerous friends. The sngineer, Sir F. Bramwell, is an able man in his profession ; whilst Lord Bramwell as a lawyer U thoroughly reliable and sound. It is not Jitea that brothers cjnw ft the froBt.HsaultSBe ously as these two distinguished men have done. The two books of a' very different kind that are at present most the vogue in Paris are M. Adolph Burdo's " Life and Adventures of Stanley," and M. Vladimir Soloviev's " L'Idit Russe." The former, Besides giving many new details about Stanley has au additional Interest as being the work of a man who is also an African traveller, and who was abo one o the famous American's most intimate colleagues at the Congo. The latter is a thorough-going specimen of the most justifiable kind of Russian jingoism. 1 hear that both books are -shortly to appear in English translations. M. Kenan's new work will shortly be published under the title Di-ames Philosoyhiques. The preface opens thus : " This volume is the direct mental successor of my Philosophical Dialogues. The form of the dialogue is, in the present state de I'esprii humain, the only ona that, with me at least, can convey aright the lucid exposition of philosophical ideas." Nevertheless, it may be doubted if the dialogue is any more popular in France than it is here ; and it may well be that even so consummate a literary artist as M. B6nan will find that he has toe heavily handicapped the latest outcome of his intellectual life. THE THREE CHOIRS FESTIVAL. DRLANGDON COLBORNE'S " SAMUEL." (FB03I OUK SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT. ) Hereford Sunday Night. Hereford has put on holiday attire for its triennial festival. The pretty little city on the Wye makes a great show of flags of all nations, of triumphal arches, and of masts and garlands f evergreens strung across the streets. This morning the Castle walks were crowded with Hereford folk, the ladies dressed in their best, and all being anxious to welcome their musical visitors, for as the Sunday trains to Hereford are notori ously alow, and as rehearsals begin scon after nine o'clock to-morrow morning, nearly all the artistes have already arrived. Madame Albani, while walking about the streets this afternoon, narrowly escaped a well-bred mobbing. A more than usually large number of musical visitors and nearly all the critics have also arrived, for this evening, in the Cathedral, one of the festival novelties to wit Dr Langdon Colborne's oratorio " Samuel " was produced. The work was given as a portion of the evening's service at the place at which " in choirs and places where they sing" the anthem is usually found. The service muaic likewise included the evening service in B flat by Dr Colborne, Handel's "Occasional" overture, the "Hallelujah" chorus, and other things, supported by a small string baud led by Mr Zerbini, and the three choirs of Hereford, Gloucester, and Worcester, reinforced by drafts from Bristol, Trinity College, Cambridge; St George's Chapel, Windsor ; and the Hereford Choral Society. Hereafter, at the festival proper, a force oi 50 picked singers from the Leeds Festival Choir will assist, under the command of Mr Alfred Broughton, who has arrived. In his oratorio or sacred cantata, " Samuel," Dr Langdon Colborne has modestly but wisely written well witmn tne means or ordinary charcb. eiioirs. His choruses present no difficulties ; his airs can be sung by average vocalists, and he has interspersed the whole with chorales set to well-known hymn tunes, and intended to be sung by the congregation in unison, ine words are taken trom jttoiy Writ, and have been deftly put together by the Rev. J. R. G. Taylor in such a manner that they form a story of the prophet's early career, from his birth .to the time when Samuel was unanimously recognised as a prophet in Israel. The plan adopted is a simpliSedforra of that made familiar to us by Sebastian Bach. The bass plays the part of narrator, the chorus skigs comments on the text, while the chorales indicate the reflections of the congregation. The tenor has only one song a beautiful air at the commencement of the oratorio, and before the narrative begins while ths contralto, sung by a boy to-night, is used only in a dnet with the bass set to the words, " Remember now thy Creator in the days of thy youth," sung immediately after the passage whieh speaks of tho growth of the .child.,, 'aa favour both with the Lord and also with men." The soprano, also undertaken by a boy to-night, has two songs. It was, however, the chorales which made most effect, adapted as they are to hymn tunes which must have been familiar to every member of the vast congregation. " St Annes," which follows the first tenor solo, is indeed of quite respectable antiquity, for traces of it are to be found in a motet by Palestrina, and it was harmonised as we now have it as long ago as the days of Dr Croft. It has often been introduced into sacred compositions, though by none with bettsr results than by Sir Arthur Sullivan in the "Te Deum" performed at St Paul's to celebrate the recovery oi the Prince of Wales. The tune "Hanover" too was used by Sir George Macfarren as a fugue subject in " St John the Baptist," and Dr Langdon Colborns employs it a3 a chorale to conclude his present oratorio. Among the other hymn tunes used in " Samuel " are those known as " Bedford " and "Narenza," and a hallelujah by Mr Hopkins. Although commendably devoidof ambition, the sacred cantata will probably become very popu-lar among church choirs, for which it avowedly is intended. It.is the first work of consequence which Dr Colborne has yet given us, for although he is upwards of 50, and has for more than a quarter of a century been associated as organist with first-class churches, such as St Michael's College, Tenbnry, Beverley Minster, Wigan, and Dorking, and ha3 for 11 years, since the death of Mr Townsend Smith, been conductor of the Hereford festival, his compositions have hitherto been confined to church services, anthems, and part songs, ihe performance this evening was not very good, and the Cathedral was overcrowded, even to the point of danger, every gangway being blocked up, while only two of the four exits were open. GLASGOW INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION, The total attendance at the Exhibition on Saturday was the largest which has yet been registered. The figures reached were 77,556, which overtops the records of 20th August and 16th June by 2416 and 12,676, and surpasses the highest attendance at Manchesterby nearlySOOO. The number of adults paying at the gates was 35,098, as against 19,71S on 20th August, and the number of season ticket holders 27,502, against 26,440. On the former occasion the extra attendance was chiefly made up by children, admitted at a reduced rate, and the cash receipts on ' Saturday were therefore very much larger than a comparison of the total figures for the two days would suggest. Even in the early hours of the day the building was pretty well crowded, and as the day advanced the visitors poured in at all the entrances in almost unbroken streams. There was an exceptionally large number of excursions. Special trains carrying passengers at reduced rates were run from Liverpool, Manchester, Leeds, Bradford, Carlisle, tea., besides a number of smaller towns ia both England and Scotland. Among the excursionists were the employes of the Whitehaven Colliery Company and of Sir James Bain & Co., iron and coal masters, Harrington, Cumberland. They were conveyed to the city in three special trains, and altogether numbered about 1500 persous. On arriving at the Exhibition the .party was conducted to the wnere sir jsmes isatn, TtiVtnn'c Palace Cafe ., .h!f nartner of the two companies, had caused breakfast to be provided. The whole of Supply Company, Museum Street, Bloomsbury, ANOTHER LONDON . " TRAGEDY. SHOCKING MUTILATION OF; A WOMAN, mm FOR THE MJR8ERER EXCITEMENT IN VJHiTEGHAPEL Another horrible murder ia the East of London has been added to the swelling list of brutal outrages which have been perpetrated within the last few weeks, and all of which are buried in profoucd mystery. In each ease the victim has been a woman ef the class known as s unfortunates," and the circumstances of each murder must have been of the most ferocious nature. The victim in this case was discovered about a quarter to four o'clock on Saturday morning, lying in a back yard, at the foot of a passage loading into the lodging-house, No. 29 Hanbury Street, formerly Old Brown's Lane, Spitalfields. The houso is occupied by a Mrs Emilia Richardson, who lets it out to various lodgers ; and it seems that the door which admits into this passage, at tho foot o which lies ths yard where the body was found, was always open for the convenience of the lodgers. A Mr and Mrs Davis occupy the upper storey (the house consisting of three storeys), and as Mr Davis was going down to work, at the time mentioned, he found a woman lying on her back, close up to the flight of ateps leading into the yard. Her throat was cut open in a fearful manner so deep, in fact, that the murderer, evidently thinking that he had severed the head from the body, tied a handkerchief round it so as to keep it on. It was also found that her body had been completely ripped open, and her bowels, heart, and other entrails were lying at her side. The nenaish wore was completed ;by the murderer tying part of the entrails round the poor victim's neck and head. The place on which she was lying was found covered with clots of thick blood. 'Che supposition was that the poor woman was murdered outside and taken into this yard by those who knew the place well. This is upheld by the fact that spots of blood were lying thick in the narrow passage leading trom ttie street into tae yard, ana tne blood marks around where the body was found must have been caused by its being deposited there, there being no signs of aDy struggle having tasen place m tne vicinity. Davis (the lodger who found the body) imme diately communicated with the police at Com mercial Street Station, and Inspector Chandler and several constables arrived on the scene in a short time, when they found the woman in the condition described. Even at this early hour the news spread quickly, and great excitement prevailed among the occupants of the adjoining houses. An ercited crowd gathered in front of Mrs Richardson's house and also around the' mortuary in Old Montagu Street, where the body was quickly removed. As the corpse lay in the rough coffin, in which it had been placed in the i mortuary, the same coffin in which the unfortunate Mrs Nicholls was put, it presented an appearance which could not but evoke pity for the victim andiudignation at the brutal murder to an extreme degree. The body is that of a woman about 45 years of age. The height is five feet exactly. The complexion is fair, with wavy, dirk browa hair. The eves are blue, and two teeth have been knocked out in the lower jaw. The nose is rather large and prominent. The third finger of the left hand bore signs of rings having been wrenched off it, and the hands and arms were considerably bruised. Emilia Richardson, the woman who rents the house, stated in an ; interview with a reporter that the murder was beyond all description in its horrible details. Deceased had laced-up boots and gstriped stockings. She had on two cotton petticoats, and was Otherwise respectably dressed. Nothing was found in-her pockets but a handkerchief and two small combs. The excitement in the vicinity is intense, and innumerable rumours are fljing about. One report has it that a leather apron and a long knife lias been found near the place where tho body was, belonging, it is said, to a man whose name is unknown, but who is surnamed "Leather Aprou," and evidently known in the district. A further report states that another woman was nearly murdered early in the morning, and was taken to the hospital in a dying condition. Several persons who were lodging in the house and who were found in the vicinity when the body was found were taken to the Commercial Street Station, and were closely examined, especially the women who were last with deceased. The police authorities are extremely reticent, owing to the fact that any statement might get out which would help the murderer to elude detection. There can be little doubt now that this latest murder is one of tho series of fiendish atrocities on women which have been going ou within the past few months, this making the fourth case in this short time in the same district. It is thought that in this case the victim must. have been murdered outside or in a neighbouring house, and carried into this dark yard, where the murderer evidently thought the body was safe from discovery for some time. There is little evidence to show that the murder was committed on the premises where the body was found, as the marks of blood were all found in one place viz., where the police discovered the body. The only ether marks are those found in the passage close to the Sight of steps, and these may have been caused in removing the body to the mortuary. The police, however, ia this case have more facts and evidence to go on, and they are sanguine that the murderer will be soon found. Looking at the corpse, ao one could think otherwise than that tho murder had been committed by a maniac or wretch ef the lowest type of humanity ; indeed, we should have to go to the wilds of Hungary er searoh the records of i rench lower peasant lite before a more siciu-ing and revolting tragedy could be told. The woman was known among her coiapaniens as Dark Annie, and gave her name as Emily Annie Shifney, but it is not yet known whether this was her correct name. She was a prostitute, and had been recently living at a common lodging-house at Dorset Street, which is near by the scene of last night's atrocious crime. Deceased formerly lived with a sieve maker in the East End of London as his wife. The advisability of employing bloodhounds to trace the perpetrator of the crime has been eagerly discussed 'by the inhabitants ef the district. It is considered, however by experts that the time has gone by for such an experiment, and it is pointed out also that in the case or the Blackburn murderer, who was discovered by such means, the circumstances were different, and that the present case does not admit of that. Mrs Tiddymont, wife of the landlord of the Prince Albert public-house, states that at seven o'clock this morning she was standing in the bar talking with another woman when there came in a man whose rough appearance frightened her. His hat wae over hia eyes, and he asked for half a pint of ale. As soon as he saw the woman in the other compartment watching him he turned his back. MrsTiddymont then noticed that there were blood spots on the back of his i right hand, sue also noticed tnat his snirt was torn. As soon as he had drunk the ale, which he swallowed at a gulp, he went at. It was currently reported in Hanbury Street that on Saturday morning the following paragraph, written in chalk, was seen upon the wall of one of the back gardens there, and four persons distinctly stated they had actually seea tho writing. The words are : " I have now done three, and intend to do nine more and give myself up, and at the same time give my reasoas for doing the murders." Whether there is any truth in the matter remains to be seen. James Wiltshire and Alfred Henry Gun-tborpe, two milkmen in the employ of the Dairy whether he has any connection with the murder is slippsrmaker by trade, but . does not work. His now doubtful, as he is'knswn to have beeukeepiag . business is blackmailing women late at. night. A out of the way of a warrant that was issued a week j number of men in Whitsehapel follow this interest-ago for bis apprehension. Every lodging-house I ing profession. He has never cut anybody, so far within half a mile of. the scene of the murder was as is koowii, but' always carries a leather knife, visited, and the names of those who entered alter j presumamy as soavp as leather Knives are wont to two ooiock lagan, -M. FBANCE. JrEUTER'S TEL&ffiAM.) ' . . Paris, Septembsr 8. Eichaud. st present French Beaid'eat- The occuant3 of the adioinme house, after tha news of the murder spread, charged an admission fee of one penny to psaple anxious ts view the spot where the body was found. Several hundreds of people have availed themselves of this opportunity. At;fivs minutes after eleven o'clock a most sxcitiBg incident took piaca. A man BDddenly attacked a woman in the Spitalfields Market. After foiling her to the ground with a blow he began kicking her, and pulled out a knife. Some women who had collected, on saeinR tha knife, raised such pieroing nllt-il-o rf 11 Unmp " Xrn that fKoir VAafhfid the enormous crowds in Hanbury Street. There was slightest appearance of resens. One woman whom at onca a rush 0r Commercial Street, where tne nassaueu aumo umo uu uuimj, uubu uu De. iais Bans cumoer pi cos women nave seen, i , .,,-. ... ,nn.;,j jflt,i. His name nobody knows, but all are united in the ! "o"""" belief that ha ia a Jew or o Jewish parent- j General of Ind&China. The appointment will be age, his face being of a marked Hebrew immediately submitted ts President Camot for type. tue raubi, - Biu,'utm' uuarauLttrjgtlc of the man is the universal statement that in mfevinj about he never makes any noise. What he wears on his feet the women do not kaoiv, but they agree that he moves noiselessly. His uncanny peculiarity to them is that they never see him er know of his presence until he is close by them., . . . "Leather Apron" never by any chance attacks a man. Hs runs away gd tae markets ara situate. Saeinethe immense crowd Bwarming round him the man who was the cause of the alarm made furious efforts to reach the woman, from whou he had been separated by some parsons who interfered on her behalf. He, however, threw these on one side, fell upon tht woman knife in hand, and inflicted various stabs on her head and her forehead, neck, and fingers before h was again pnKed off. At this juncture the polico arrived, arrested the maG, and after a while had the woman cttnveyed on a stretcher to the polics station in Commercial St-rest, where "she was examined by the . divisional surgeon. Sba was found to ba suffering from several WGunds, butnons of them were considered dangerous. For the last nine months the unfortunate woman has been slaaDine at niaht. "or early in tbe morniiig rather, it a common lodeinsr-house at 35 Dorset I.Streat, Spitalfields, and she was there as recently as two o'clock on Saturday morning eating soma Dotatoss. Sha had not. howevar. the money to pay for her bad, and at two o'clock she left with the remark to the keeper of the place, " I'll soon be back again; I'll soon get the money for my doss" almeat the very words Mary Ann Nicholls used to the companion she mst in Whitechapd Bead at half-past two on the morning tjf Friday week. A reporter went to tne .Den, in isrics: iiane, wh&re, as gossip goes, "Dark Aame was seen with the man supposed to be her murderer. The harraaid said she oneuad the dace at five o'clock. as is customary on a Saturday morning, ,as Spitalfields Market is in the near vicinity. She was too busy almost to notice whom she served. Sha might have served the woman ; indeed, she had bean told by those who know her that sha had, but she had no recollection of it, and certainly could not say whether tha unfortunate creature was accompanied by a man. YESTERDAY IN WHITECHAPEL, The Press Association, telegraphing last night, says: To-nightjHanbury Street, Whitechapel, was in aa all but impassable state owing to the crowds which had assembled in ihe neighbour hood of the scene of the tragedy. - Some thousands of people passed through tbe locality during the early part of the day, and the police authorities at Commercial Street Police Station had a number f conatablee drafted from other parts of the metropolis, and these as eyening advanced were busily occupied in keeping the people moving. The public excitement as the day advanced appeared rather to grow than to diminish, and strong 'evidence of the fact was apparent. Not only did large crowds of the poorer classes loiter in the vicinity of the spot where the murder was committed, but a number of the more well-to-do were to be seen either gazing with awe-stricken faces at Mrs Richardson's house, ia rear of which the body of the victim was found, or endeavouring to glean some additional particulars as to the circumstances of the tragedy. Dp to late iu the even-; ing the police at Commercial Street were unable to say that their investigations had been attended with success. The Deptford police made a communication to the effect fcha.t a man had been arrested by them under suspicions circumstances. On receipt of the information at Commercial Street, Inspector Chandler at once started for Deptford, and at ths time of telegraphing he had not returned with his charge, but was momentarily expected. The lapse of a few hours will suffice to show whether the man ia custody at Deptford is in any way connected with the crime. The police authorities at Scotland Yard' and Whitechapel are fully conscious Qijthe difficult nature of the task they have before them of identifying any particular individual with the series of anoallins crimes. "God knows," said ah official to a-reporter, "but we may have another to-night, though we nave men patrolling tne whole reeion of Whitechapel and Spittalfields." . That the police are putting forth every possible effort there caiba no doubt. To-night there is a larae force on duty. One-third of the men are ia plain clothes, and even these entitled to leave of absence are retained. That the public ; are anxious to second their efforts is testified : by the presence on the record at Commercial Street of no less than 50 personal statements made with the object of assisting in the work of identification. One officer has been occupied many hours in writing these statements, and up to nine o clocE to-nignt taey were oeiug Buppie-raented by others. Xha police are not permitted to make public the written evidence, if evidence it can be called. It is doubtful if it will ultimately prove of much-value ; but our special representative, in pursuing his investigations to-night, heard in presence of the police a statement whieb, per haps, ought noc to ee aitogetner aisinissea unworthy oi notice, j.ne in formant was a young woman named Lyons. She stated that at three o'clock this afternoon she met a strange man in Dean Street, one of the worst streets in the Itast Lnd of London. He asked her to go to the Queen's Head Public- house at half-past six and drink with him. Having obtained from the young woman a promise that she would do so he disappeared, but was at the house at the appointed time. While they were conversing Lyons noticed large knife in the mans trousers pocket, and called another woman a at-' tention to tho fact. A moment later Lvons was startled by a remark whieh the stranger addressed to her " You are same style of a woman as the one that's mur dered, for it, and ha was sent up for seven days. He has no settled place of residence, but has slept sftenest in a fourpenny lodging-house of the lowest kind in a disreputable lane leading from Brick Lane. Tha people at this lodging-house denied that hs had been there, and appeared disposed to shield him. " Leather Apron's " pal, "Mickeldy Job," was in the house at the time, and his presence doubtless had something to do with-the unwillingness to give information. " Leather, Apron " was last at this house some weeks ago, though this account may be untrue. Herangfes ail over London, and rarely assails the same woman twice. He has lately been seen in Leather Lane, which is in the Holborn district. signature. THE EMEEdR FREDERICK; KSOTBJE'S TfliEGEBAM.j Berlin, SaptSmber 8. The Pat this evening etatas that it is in a position to give an emphatic denial to the rspertsthat the late Emperor Frederick's last testament would shortly be published, and adds that as a matter of fact no suah document exists.. SHIPPING CASUALTIES. . 1 WRECK OF A BKITISH BARQUE. Lloyd's agent at Melbourne telegraphs : "The British barque Derby Park, from Pagst Sound for Melbourne, has gone ashore on Pcnrhyn Island, and is;a total loss. The crew picked up and landed at Tahiti. The captain's wife was drowned." Tha vessel was a steel barque of 1333 gross tons, bailt at Belfast last year, and was owned by Meisrs P. Iredale & Son, Liverpool. ACCIDENT TO A GUI ON LINES. . A Banter's telegram from New York of Sa.i.ui-dav's data savs : The Guion Line steamer Nevada returned to this port at 7.55 to-day, having broken her mainshatt .ii hsurs alter sailing. CUNAKD LINE MOVEMENTS-ACCIDENT TO THE.AUBANIA. The Cnnard Royal Mail steamer Aurania, far New York, arrived at Qaeeastown at 11.30 a.m. yesterday with 670 passengers, including 430 saloon, and embarked mails and passengers, but will be delayed about IS houra owing to a slight steamer Etruria, from Mew Yx)rk on the 1st inst., arrived at 2.5 A.M. on Saturday with 184 cabin, 73 intermediate, and 2bl steerage passaugtjrs, and landed the Irish portion of tha mails. A large nnmhar of casaeu'or8 croceeded tor .Liverpool immediately all wall. The passage occupied six.. i L 3 It Hlko lt-li.-fn UavS SIX nOlira U-Uli lUUr miuuwo. auw .umn arrived at New York at 5 A.M. and the Uasbria at 3 P.M. oa Saturday. A Eeuter's telegram from Dunkirk, dated Sunday, says : The British, steamer Talisman, bound irotn Laith, took the ground last nig;ht in the outer harbour after colliding with the jetty. She has a breach in her bows, but is now being lightened, and will possibly be able to dock. At; 2.30 P.M. on Saturday tha smack W. Alford Grsen, of Grimsby, stranded three miles north of Withernsea. The crew were saved in their own boat. The smack will probably become a wreck. Lloyd's agent at Greenock telegraphs yesterday morning tliat the Iria, steam yacht, which went ashore on the rocks off the Esplanade on Saturday, got off at high water late the same night. Siie has sustained slight damage ts her keel amidships, and has got part of her battoin bulged in, bat is making no water. , , The Bosedale (a), of London, from Pitea, laden with wood, in going up the river at Wisbeach after THE CYCLONE IN CUBA. DESTRUCTION' OF PROPERTY AND ' . ; LOSS OF LIFIS, RErriER'S TELEGRAM.) New York, September 8. The mora detailed reports now arriving from Havana of the destruction bf property and loss of life caused by the cyclone last Tuesday, show that the visitation surpassed anything experienced in the island for years past. Ths arsenal arid nearly all the public buildings, theatres, halls, and places of amnssment were damaged, while in tha parks and along the boulevards immense trees were uprooted by tha wind, several persons being killed by the falling timber. Nearly all the street lamps were destroyed, and the city was left in darkness. The damage dona te the shipping in the harbocr was the greatest ever khiiwh. Many barges, laden with tobacco and sugar, were sink, and their valu- iable cargoes irretriavably lost. The watar f rant and quays ef many warehouses were completely wracked, and tha goods lost. Two seaman belong, ing to the Spanish cruiser Jorge Juaa were drowned while attempting to reach their vessel, The northern portion of the city is inundated, and throughout the island all communication, except by boat, ia suspended, every railroad reportiqg linss washed away and train; thrown off the track. , dr i f-y- with hfirthsafeiv. SuadrvdumasesaDparBnt, A telegram from Kiogsend, dated Friday, reports that on Thursday night ia this river a colli sion occurred oeGwaen biicuHtuiuyautT, vul"al. ui Dublin, and the steamer Afton, of Glasgow, carrying away the Commodore's bowsprit and starting her stem. Tha Aiton procseded oa her voyage, A Dover telegram reports that ths Bradley (s), of Liverpoal (Flstchar, mastor), fr.im Bilbao wifcn ore for Middlesbroughj in entering tha harbour for coal struck the pierhead and broke a plata on her port-bow. , ; 'Che Fairy, of Yarmouth, struck on Haaporpugh Sand at one o'clock yesterday morning aud foundered. The crew were landed at Lowestoft by the Conaueror, of Lowestoft.' The Bea& Fish sries. The Traveller (Capt. Simpson) arrived on Saturday at Patarhead from Spitzbergen with SCO old seals, yielding abouc So tons oil. A telegram from Miramicbi, by cable from Chatham, N.B., reports that tha British steamer Capu-let, is ashore in Miramichi harbour, but will, probably be got off after discharging part of cargo. riM. u Trfl mtKiV, ctf.nlr in M:;r-?ats har- -LliO V, cjj, , -- -a -- SERVIA AND TURKEY; (EEUIEK'3 TBLESBAH.) Belgrade, September S. The OjjUnaZ Gazzettc to-day publishes tbe text of the pravisional commercial convention between Ssrvia and Turkey, which comes into force on the 13th inat. AMERICAN COMMERCIAL SEWS.. THE SM MD STEEL T9SAi Bianaife&inqniryforeiBortitcloseasteaciyit rates Js down to 40. ap. osws, aou,ooo bushels. Tonjay. Prev.das December . S5 5M4 Jftnu&r? 5Hs ola Tcwlay. Prev. day. September.... S 55 October...... 5 55W WoTonber...- 55 5SV FIiOTJE rules steady, but exporters have bought siiaringVj. Spring irjaeac i finter wheat" Patents " Prices at MinrieaKolifl Extent sacks for export Ba&ers OATS are firm at tbe quotations. .. .53-90 4'SO 4-40 $3'S0 O 3 4-SO 4'40 November.. 5i;i Prev.dsj, 3iy3 Wheat (bushels). . I Receipts wsiam points... UO. AHUUJLW iiw. w.- ... Exports Atlantic ports Maize (boshelsl. Receipts-Western points. . . Do. Atlantic ports ... Exports Atlantic ports 1 ' Shiwnont-.c Western points. .Muck bars have advanced $h j Receipts Atlantic ports.... 1 ,Apuros aJ." aenteraber. SI S October .. 30 srj GRAIN MOVEMENT. The following shows the mo ment of wheat and maiz in thousands of bushels : TIs Thic Tj.. ACMiay, weak. OT ZJSSJ 236 192 307 90 89 58 36 39 1,453 704 2,547 6S6 421 204 203 162 Season. Season. 18.274 13.SC (SPEOIAI, OABEEOBAW FEOH OUR OWN OOSBESPOSDBHT.) New Yoke, Saturday. Scotch pig ire is firtti'M', with a more active market. Tit receipts for ths week were 600 tons. American iron ia firns, without fidrtnee in prices. At the Bast there ia less cutting at nossioai qnota-tions. Southern pradactioa is increasing, but the West absorbs the greater share. Generally, Wither prices are expected within a month. Foreign , Bessemer is duller at $19. Domestic Bessemer is more active at a slight advance, and tne.muls are buying old rails 54 nigner, wim i Tj(jR w, had firm market in sympathy mth Chkat-o. rimS lota unobtainable. Sran is in demand at full 1 and the final rates are 2 points down to 10 .points np. 'Hit ' m,h tnuta was Generally usbt. oaies, tmiuexes. prices. The Western markets are mors active. To-day. Prev. day. Bessemer ore is 23c. higher. ! SbS-i WW "I At ratlQ-BM nniAfc ah &9R'Sfi. DcheriaR ia November.. 9'27 9"2S August 1st are given at 71O.0C0 tons, gaist ' 1,845,000 tons last year.' 9.796 4.837 31,852 5,269 2,645 1,777 312 345 17.193 12.6SZ 10,375 2,3Ci 2,67? 2,6a 1.S7S 1.115 -LO-iuiy. i-rcv. tiny, December.. S72 S'73 Year.....':. 8-71 MS January... 8'55 8;S do- ' clininc tendencs owing to a desire to realise. If ear the close, ; however, it rallied somewhat, and closes steady at a reductioj STOCK AMD 88flM MARKETS. (SABUSSBAKS FSOM O0B OWS COSBSSPONDESTS.) Hew Yobs, Saturday. The market, to-day has been generally firm, and yesterday's advance is fairly sustained. Western news were favourable, aud commission houses bsugi't. The bank statement showing a decrease in the reserve available caused a alight raaotian at tho close. The sales total 107,000 shares, against 65i090 last Siturdey and 269,000 yesttsrday . The Atchison; Topeka, and Santa fe, Missouri Pacific, and St Louis and San Franeieca roads have reached an agreement on rates. Eresidsot Harris says the Sorthem Pacific firs bought the Cceur d'Alene Navigation systsm. The Atchison, Topeka, and Santa 3fe July net earnings decreased $104,000. Xh Chicago, Milwaukee, and St P&nl gross: earnings for the five Benths ending May 31 were 8,552,761, a decrease of $521,512; net for aame period, $1,374,672, a decrease of $1,413,790. The Financial Chronicle shows an increase ef of 15 to SO points. Sales, 76,000 bags. September.. 1210 October 11'60 November . . 1110 December . . 10-90 January,... 10'65 February.. . . 10-60 12-30 11-90 11-25 11-10 10-39 10-80 Inarch. . . April.... May..... June July August. To-day. Prer.daj. .. 10-55 10-80 .. 10-50 W7S . . 10-55 W80 .. 10-55 10-85 .. 10-60 10-SS ; W65 10-93 KIO DE JANEIRO, Friday. This bsine a holiday the markets here and at Santos an closed. ' bTJXCTH, Saturday. WHEAT is & to Sc. down. m . , To-day. fret. day. ?as- Fre,.--?a September. 97', December 95i iv October.... 95 96j5 l CHICACO, Satbtjday. WHEAT n-as gc. down at the first call, and on freer move ment from tbe interior closes easy at a fall of 3c. to lc. To-day. PreT.day. I To-day. P.-ev. dafc September. S2V 93J4 December.. 834 94'i October.... 92 92 May 98 S3-j4 November. 92 95 1 MAKE lost ic. at the opening, and in response t European advices closed steady at a decline of ic. to lc. To-diiy, JPrev. day. I To-day. Prey, day, September.. 44 46 December... 39ii 35 October.... 44g 45- Year 395, 33 November.. 42 43 1 May., 39 S4 To-day. Prev. dav. OATS close Arm at the decline. To-day. Prev. day. I September.. 24$ 24 Mi octooer.... iat - 1 LARD was unchanged when the market opened, but after a moderate business closes steady at rates unchanged to 12$ points up. 3-78 per cent, ia the gross earaiogs of 53 roads for Septeail) "fSr year wC Wgr tho 4th of Aneust, October... 9 95 9;8a January.. S-m L . . . .t l - , j. SToyember. 8-92 S-90 I Ihe following is the weekly statement Of tne pvIBs iaTe been in average request, and close steady at 7i Hew York Associated Banks, with comparisens'to lupomts aayance. far liinr, xvtkTt arid AIK(i Wfiftlc Iftafe vaai' : September 2'4S S'35 Year To-day. Prev. day. SERVIA., ' reuter's telegram.) i - Belgrade, Septembsr 8. Yesterday the name day of Queen Natalie passed off here without any demonstration. M. Eakite, Miniat :r oi Finance, left hero this morning for Vienna. . ; ThisWeek. .$392,740,000 , 78,660,000 .. 34,827,000 407,378,000 .. 7.853.000 ... 113,687,000 ITALY AND MASSOWAH. (reuter's tbieoeam.) Borne, September 9. A Cabinet Council was held yesterday, at which the following decisions were come to with regard to the troops at S!assewab: Tho ispeciai corps formed oi "Volunteers now stationed there will be made up to its full complement, and a native force or 3000 men under Italian officers will be organised, thus bringing the ts'tal number of troops up to 3000. The reports lately current ef fresh impanding expeditions are declared to ba without fouadatioh. The Nevada (s), reported on Friday as having been spokan disabled, arrived at l'ew York en Saturday. ... The Olive, of Gloucester, from Dublin with wheat, arrived at Bri-stol on Saturday, with corgo shifted, and matins water, having struck twice on Middle Grounds sand bank, Bristol Channel. Lloyd's agent at Buenos Ayras telegraphs, September 8, that considerable damage has been done by a hurricane there. The Essex (steamer), from . Sydney, passed Gravesend in tew, with engines disabled. The American barque Klia and the Norwegian barque Magna were slightly damaged by collision. The captain of tha latter wa3 killed. Mk Gladstone at H awasden. Mr aud Mrs Gladstone attended Hawarden Parish Church yesterday morning. The right hon. gentleman read the lessons. Many strangers were present. Mysterious Death nr London. The body of a lady was found in Blackfriars Road, London, on Saturday night, under peculiar circumstances. A police constable found a crowd assembled near Surrey Chapel, about eleven o'clock on Saturday evening, and a well-dressed female, about 27 years of age, lying on the 1 . .7 pavement. Two men were Besirte ner, about the -c ...1, ; v.. w -What do vou know about her ?" i-r"u: " , CJi asked the woman, to which the man replied- j man fas himse!f would g0 for medical "You. are beginning to smell a rat. Foxes assistaiice though informed that the woman taut geese, but they don t always find them ; ld bs 'taken xhflmaa.s Hosnitai. He-has Having uttered, these woras.the man hurriedly, siao6 d tn6l.e ot beea otherwise left. Lyons followed until near fepittaifields . u.vi- h. handed to the Church, and turning round at this spot, ; . ,. -o ' rk:w wW- a handsome noticing that the woman was be- araJJ0, 0n arriving at the hospital the woman him, .the stranger ran at a iQuaa to be Aes-d. She was 5ft. 5in. ia into Church istreet, and. was at', ij wa .nhnrn hair- once lost to view. One noteworthy fact in this j 5r,,', w ' nA wateh aud chain. seriptioa of the man s appear- - , . ,.; kaenar. and two ance is in all material points identical with the rjDs ' . .. published description of the unknown, and up to 7 ' -.t, a Tt,.! the present undiscovered, Leather Apron." f Inteunational Tbio.tclb hwa-A . Bjnta r . i . .E , f mm Sennvunintren. datea auuciav. savs that a cycling meeting was held here to-day. The principal event was an international tricycle scratch race over a course of five kilometres (three miles 1SS vardsl. The race was won by Dan. Albone, oi "Biggleswade, England, who completed ; THE CZAR'S JOURNEY, (eeoter's telegram.) Elisabetgrad, September-S. The Czar and Czarina, accompanied by their suite, arrived here at six o'clock last evening, and were received at the railway station by the Grand Bake Nioholas (uncle, of His Majesty), the principal military and civil authorities, ths local and provincial representatives, and deputations from the nobility, the agricultural classes, and tbe Jewish cominunitv. Their Hajssties procseded hour on Friday night, .has bsea moored ia safety, f ram the station,-amidst the enthusiastic cheering ; of the assembled crowd, to the Cathedral, where the Archbishop of Odessa welcomed them with aa appropriate addross. Afterwards the Emperor and Empress drove to tha apartment! prepared for them, where & dianer was served, at which the Grand Duke, tbe members of the suite, aud the chief municipal authorities were present. The railway station and tha tawn were beautifully decorated for the occasion, and a triumphal arch was erectsd on the way to tbe town. The route from the station to tha cathedral was lined by school children, who strewed Sowars before the Imperial carriage as it paised. In the evening the town was brilliantly illuminated is honour of the Imperial visit. Their Majesties recti vsd an enthusiastic welcome from the people througbought their jouraey. The Grand Duke Michael Alexaiinrovitch aud the Grand Duchesses Xenia Alexandrovna and Olga continued their journey to Li vadia. Over 200 common lodsins-houses have been visited by the police in hopes of finding some trace of that mysterious aud much-talked-of person, 'but he has succeeded in.evading arrest. The police have reason for suspecting that ho is employed in one of tha London sweating dens as a siippermaker, and that as it is usual to supply food and lodging in many of those houses he ia virtually in hiding. Thoush "Leather Apron" was a figure well- oans Specie Lesal tenders.... Deposits Circulation Total reserve against deposits.,.. 101,842,500 Excess of reserve above legal requirements 13.8M.500 Clearinss for week at Clearing Honse 538,170.000 ilancesdo.,do 34,058,000 Last Week. $351,730,000 32,800,000 36,900,000 412,130,000 7,773,000 119,756,000 last Year. $347,H5,000 68,120,000 22.743,000 342,840,000 8,118,000 80,863,050 103,032,500 85,710,000 15,763,500 5,153,000 PORK was in fair demand, and closes steady and to 20 points higher. To-day. Prev. day. ( To-day. Prev. day. September W071. 14'OC I Year 1370 October.. 14U7' 14 '00 January .. 13-50 13-80 November 13'8S 13-65 ! BACON is dull at nominal -values, andhogs are unchanged. According to tho Cincinnati Prices Current the numbei packedlaot week was 100,003, making a total of 3,925,000 (0! the season, against 4,246,000 last season. lies receipts. Closins Prices. To-day... PreT. day Call Money. 60 day Cornm'I Bonds. Bills. v. sy. 2'i 5 601,820,000 26,232,000 -Eichange.- 562,630,000 22,328,000 Clear middles. Halves. To-day... Nora. Prev. day JTom. Decline... Light 6-00 6-00 Heavy hoes. 630 6'30 Ei-rbf Western cities. 16,000 23,000 - Dec. 7,000 lnciud- 1B Chicago. 6,000 10,000 4,030 New yoiit Cable 60 days' sbt. Transfer. London. Paris. 4-88 4-35 5-22 4-88 ' 4-83 5-2 STSBKS, To-day's SaleB. Hiehest. Lowest. Closing. Closiug Berlin 84;'s S47 Prev. days 2,600 600 1,000 83; 109V4 29y2 TURKEY. (BEOTEIl'S TELKOpAM.) Constantinople, September S. Ac an extraordinary Council of Ministers held ts-uay arrangements were concluded on favourable terms with the Sank of Constantinople for a loan ofT75,009. By au trade promulgated to-day Gabriel Effendi, legal adviser to the Porte, is deputed t proceed at once to Berlin as Ottoman delegate commissioned to take part in the deliberations relative to the Pops' arbitration on the differences between Baron Hirsch and the Porte. Another irade designates the Imperial palace of Dolma-fiagdtche as the residence of the Russian Grand Xtukes Sergius and Paul during their stay at Constantinople, and directs that ths same ceremonial shall bs observed at their reception as was used on the occasion of the recent visit of the Sake U.S.Bas.4iVlS91Cp. ' loss 1064 Do. 4Z 1807 Coup.. - - - - 129 129 Canada So-.ltlieru-... . 5214 Canadian Pacific.... 57 Central N. Jersey... '"S Central Pacific 38 Chic. Burling. St Q. . 113 Chic. Mil. & St Paul. S,000 72 717 72 Chtaao & S.-West.. 1,000 115 115Vi U55J Atchi8'n,Iop.lsS.Fe 894 Clerel'd C. C. t Ind. 500 60 8 53 Delaware 4 Hudson. 500 11954 HO Del Lack. 6 Western 9,000 144 144 144 Den.3eK.G.Pref.... - 50 E. Tennessee 1st Pr. 71 Illinois Central. 119 Lake3hore4M. S.. 2,000 98 97 .93 LouisvilloandlTash. 1,000 6C54 60 JWs Michigan Central . . . M. Kansas 6 Taias. Missouri Pacific. . ; . . N. Y Cent.& K.K, N.Y. Lake Erie W. Do. 2d Mort. Ends. N. Y. and Now Eng. N. Y.Ont.4 West.. Norfolk 6 West. Pf. Northern Pacific... Do. Prof.......... Ohio and Mississippi Oregon Trans. Oregon Improvmt. . . PaU and Beidihg.. St L. ft & Fren. Pf.. atP.,M.,S:Manitob. Richmond Terminal Tec.iPac4thAsB.pd. Union Pacific 5,000 Wab. SfcLouis&Pac. Do.Pref 1,500 Western Union...... 11,100 Cotton Oil Trust. . .. Baxumohe. Richmond ltDanv'le Baltimore and Ohio. Cin. Wash. & B. 1st.. Philadelphia Lehign Valley Pennsylvania Philad. and Reading Boston. Mexican dent. Scrip Atlan. t?ab.lstit. CalumettHecla.... ,Kx interest. tEr rights, SEidiv. The following are the equivalent Euglish prices for. the Mew York quotations, baaed on the cable rate of transfers on London to-day : ' C. South. ... 53-68 LakeShoco..lOO'20 Ohio t Miss. 25 82 C.Pac 58:67 Ltroisiffie. . . 61'99 OregonTrns 3119 O. TS. Jersey 92-7D Mich. Cent.. 8'93 Oregonlmp. 71-19 Cent. Pac. . 37-32 Mis. & Kan.. 13 -65. Heading.... 55-60 Bur.ltQuin.116-31 Miss.SPao... 84-99 8.L..fcFran. 74'26 St Paul 73-62 N.Y. Cent. .111-32 StL.itMan.108-64 OM'c.tJf.W.117-97 Erie 30 04 Eich. Tc-ria, 26-07 At.Top.S.F. 9117. Do.2MtB4103'27 TaasfePso. 26-04 Clev.fcC.C 61-09 N.Y.MJ.Eg. 44'22 Union Pac. 62 83 Oel.iHud.,12219 Ontario...'.. 17-61 Wabash.... 1431 DebSLack.147'75 Norfolk Pf.. 58'67 Do.Pref: DemrerPref. 5112 North Pac. . 29'27 W. Union. . 8678 E. Ten. Pf.. 7260 N. Pac. Pf . . 64-67 Cot. Oil Tr.. 30-62 Illinois Cen.l22-44 1,600 2,200 4,000" 6,300 800 14,000 1,000 1,000 650 5,500 57-y, 2854 63Vi 2554 m 54 73J4 231 m em 85 39 83 10854 -29 57 23 2r54 3054 54'a 7244 2554 m. 6H4 2754 8454 m. 83V4 108 &Ya 101 434 17 m m 6314 2554 a 69 54 7254 106 25 26J4 61' 14 27 8475 95 102 57ys m m 5754 9054 3554 11 3 7251 11514 3954 59 118 1445s 4954 71 11S14 Sf 6054 86 1354 8354 109 '2954 10054 4314 17 5755 2854 6354 2454 3C 6S14 54 73 106 254 2654 61 1454 2754 8454 3754 S6 102 547a 2V?4 1154 954 THE UNITED STATES. (SEtTTEE'S TELEOEAMS.) Washington, September &. The v?ar Department has issued a circular ordering that preference be given to articles of home production in purchasing supplies, and that no contracts bo awarded for foreign articles whea suitable materials may bs obtained at home. The War Department has received infornaatioa that a war party of Sioux ladiaus has left Poplar Eiver, in the Montana Ajeucy, in order to attack the Indians Sn Crow Agency, and a force of cavalry has consequently beea sent in pursuit. The quarrels between the Sioux, Piegau, and (Jros Ventre Indians haye recently become very violent, and a sanguinary war is believed to be imminent. The House of Bepresentatives to-day passed the Retaliation Bill, only four members voting against the measure, Jacksonville, September S, Seventy fresh cases at yellow fever and eight deaths occurred here yesterday. The disease has new acquired greater virulence, Contributions in aid ,of the sufferers are pouring, in from ali quarters. AUSTRALIA. I fESUIEB's TELEGEAMS.) j Melbourne, September S. ! In the House of Assembly today, after sovera; days' debate, the amendment brought forward by Mr Munro to one of the Budget proposals with the object of imposing additional duties on barley and oats, increasing the stock tax and reducing ths railway rates on cereals to a minimum, was re-jectsd by 51 against 25 votes. Brisbane, September S. A torch-light meeting of 8000 persons was helii here last night, at which resolutions in support oi the Ministry now in office were ua&nimousl; passed. Similar meetings are announced froa various other parts of the colosy. Later. Lord Kauteford has intimated that he await! fuller despatches before giving his decision on ths point at issue between the Governor and ths Ministry. Sir Anthony Musgrove has to-day received instructions from Lord Knutsford to release the prisoner respecting whom a conflict arose between the Cabinet of Sir Themas M'llwraith aud ths Governor. The deadlock caused by the incident ;3 consequently at an end. GERMANS IN BAST AFRICA. P300U&, OjLj METAL M0 FfiBSHT mmm. (cablegrams from: ode own correspondents. NEW YORK. SATURDAY. f TJM;riVmi..-vl the distance iu llmia. ICsec. SB,ATFaISS'iBnSSIA AND BRITISH TRADE. On Saturday evening four meu who were em-j ployed in Hiring sand near Glendarriffe, Eantry i ii&v, were returning to Bautry, when their boat j BECfTErts TELEGRAM.) known to many policemen iu the Whitechapel ! was caugb.5 in a squall and upssfc. The four men j . Rijm Novgorod, September 9. district prior to the murder of Mrs Nicholls in j were drowned, aud their bodies have not yet been ; Tbe mel-chants who atteBde'd the annual fair Buck's Kow, the man has kept himself out of ref.?""d- . ,anm,j hatwPfmTMif.h Gcrfcrnde. i ber have addressed representations to the Com- the way since, and this is regarded, as a, sigaia- dau,5ll.0. o Gc e Harris o:32 Inverness i mittes of Management- urging the immediate cvA circumstance.. A statement made te . an ,iw d x Herbert farmer, son ! revision of the Customs tariff, and of regulations inspector this evening tnat a man was iieard M j jVaier. J.F., of 6 Bochestar Gats, ., , , , . ' ; . . , making use of violent threats . towards some j A?a,mei take place ou Thursday! j Pre3cr,bed far the conclusion of commerc.al con. woman in a public-house in Hanbury Street on j October 4, at Christchurch, Lancaster Gate, at a.i tracts with a view to the development ofEussian Friday night is not considered to be of much i quarter past two o'clock. ! trade with foreign countries. They also recom- o.T7n A "R. olnu: afcrnne. with a better demand for exnort J Raw, fairrefining Kefined, granulated. V-c. 7-jc. I TALIiOW is quiet, with a small business. Sa!e3,35,0001b. 'i'o-day. JPrcv, day, Prime city.. wsp- fa. TURPENTINE here is firm at 37Jc. BESOT isdullatSHX). PETROLEUM. Refined is firm, at t'ae a4?ance, with fair sales. Certificates close firm, but haye had an Irregular market, witn operators moving very cautiously. Capacity of vessels loading, carrcs; quantity oil uuaru,- -u.uw (BEUTEa'S TELEGRAM.) Berlin, September 8. Despatches from Zanzibar, dated the 5th inac,. 23-50 give the following account of the recent attack by a&tivss upon the Germans : It appears that tha German gunboat Moewa was despatched to Tanga, where the German East Afric&n Association were about ts take over the administration. On tbe arrival of tha vessel a boat w?.s sent ashore to' reconnoitre, but was compelled to retnrn, having been fired upon by the natives withont any cause. Tha next morning two boats belonging to tha Moewe were despatched, and were similarly attacked. The Moewe thereupon opened fire npos the place, and landed a small detachment oi marines, who quickly dispersed the hostile natives. It is added that ths Sultan of Zanzibar has sent troops to punish the insurgents, and that order boa now bean restored. importance, as- aeituer ol tne parties cau ne identified. The police feel strongly that some effort should have been made to detain the man who was alleged t9 be drunk early on Saturday morning j ia a puolic oar wiun oiooa scams upon mm. T he National xssooiation os Colliery meni- that Brifcish commerca ahould be admjtte(j of this association concluded at Derby on Saturday, j into bibena by way of the emsei liiver. ilrS. Aisop, M.B., of rmxcou Collieries, Aitre-; ton, Derbyshire, presided, ftepresentatives were again Present from all pans of Eoglaad. The! various delegates left iu saloon carriages on the ; RUSSIAN GRAND DUKES. barrels. itefined 70 New York. . . . 70, PhUadalifcta. Cruqe, Kow York . . . : Certificates, opeaed closing t, sales, itc Pipe line ruaa - Shipineats METALS AND CHEMICALS. To-fJay. w Pre?, day. m- S55Sc. 3,100,000 4B,0CO 61,000 DISASTROUS FLOODS IN SPAIN. (sedtee's telegeam.) Madrid, September S. The South of Spain has recently been visited b$ Copjer rules firm, hut very heavy rtns which, nave done serious damage. Several districts in the province ef Almenaare The generally accepted theory is that the whole i iiiaiaud Kailway, and having arrived at Matlocs notion rtt- TY,,i.rivi ar r,nH wcivk tir nrifi. nnr. a k.u . ij f intufecf. in th the day was spent m examining tne . were driving m separate carts tnrough iJanoury exhibits, special attention being given j Street early in the morning. Wiltshire passed to those included in the machinery section, that thoroughfare at 20 minutes to six. He The officials and managers of the different j 6ays " there was no bother then, and no sign departments of the colliery and worns met m j that a murder had beea committed. There were the toernoon at dinner in the Koyal Bungalow j people about, but I did not notice anyone in under the presidency of Mr Ramsay, colliery manager, VViutehaveu, ana m wis mm James Bain entertained his partners at particular." Alfred Henry Guuthorpe passed through part of Hanbury Street into Brick Lane shortly after, and he saw nothing of a suspicious character. ia the same place. The excursionists lett ia , Busnins for Whitehaven aid Harrington. Another large excursion party j EXTRAORDINARY SCENE.- wa3 the Glasgow and South-Western Railway j After the body had been removed to the Company's locomotive workers, numbering j mortuary is was identified as that of ao unfor-1200, from Kilmarnock. The Highland sports, I tunate named Emily Annie Shjfaey, aged about with which a start was made the previous day, j 47. About elevenoc look ti pohce arrested a man TmKnni cJ..,-j, j ,,onhtedlv i in Commercial Street, near bpitalfielda Chnrca, oh were contxnued on Saturday, and BU icioQ of being implicated in the murder. No had the effect of greatly a welling the attend-, P M were called upon to escort ance. Upwards of 18,000 people, it was : him 6rtbe Oommerdftl strsflt PoIio8 Suioni The estimated, found their way up to the recreation j aproD found in the yard was examined by grounds ia the course of the afternoon. In the j t,e poji and it is believed that it has no connec-evening the building and the grounds alike were j t;oa with thB murder. No knife was found near excessively crowded. The weather fortunately the spot, but a pisce of eld iron, sharpened at both remained fine. j ends, was ebsarvsd lyiug clcsa to the body. This Ths follewisg are the attendance returns for ! weapon could not, however, have been the instru-the past seven days ment with which the wounds were inflicted. c t A His bodv lies in the mortuary it presents a far Adults ...it E S ,fl L s hl " ' ' ' hpfnre ic. ine dqul'9 naive nawicwucu mjb CJuiOren 5,17 1,353 1,612 2,953 1.313 1.69S 7,923 .7 " 1,331 392 689 822 6o2 S56 .,705 "f" h"" Ft her Tad, ns to Co out ! medical opinion is that the knife wounds ou the woman found in August iu George Yard may after all have been self-inflicted. Whether this was so or.net such wounds were not of the kind inflicted on later victims. Tne inquest will be opened to-morrow at teu o'clock at tha Lads' Industrial Iustitute. The Bethnal Green police have made uo arrest in connection with the murder of Mrs Nicholls. Telegraphing at midnight the Press Association saya : The man arrested at Deptford has not up to the present beeu brought to Com-, mercial Street Police Station for the purpose of identification, and no further particulars concerning him can be obtained. Inspector Chandler has beea to Deptford to see tbe prisoner, but what the result Ot ms inquiries ia nopi, bath, proceeded to visit places of interest in the Peek of Derbyshire. The members or the association returned to Matiockbath, where they dined together. After various toasrs, ths President, in au address, referred to the depression in the coal trade; which followed a few years after the intrstiuetion of tbe Coal Mines Regulation? Act of 1872. Mr Stokes (Ker Majesty's Inspector of Mines for the Midland District) delivered an address in regard to the work in mines. Although such great tilings, he obsersed, had been accomplished .in the meclianical depatt-inant, and although they could boast of an enor-ihons production of coal, yet there was one. thing which had defied their effort to bring to perfection, and that .was the safety lamp. Lainp3 without number hsd been offered to ths public, and many had been exnioded or reiected as too compli cated far practical work (hear, hear) but it was secret,, but it is understood that noc ao much j oba05 oE lamD3 they had -a ew wh!cij i fa-lriy importance is attached Eotneaesi; as was as , meji and sproperly trimmed, gave a good light, first the case. "LEATHER APRON." gg Reference ha3 been made t a mysterious being bearing the name of "Leather Apron," concerning whom a number of stiries have for a week or- mare been current in Whitechapel. A reporter of the Star, who has been making some inquiries among and were safe under the ordinary -conditions found in a mine.Sa(Hear,) Generally it was understood that tbe lamp of the future would he a " bonnetted lamp," and hs would suggest to them that, having nntv str.a.U sales are renorted. Tin remains firm but nuiel ifpmnnii. and hiptip! ff&tdH hftve heftrt jaid. Lead has improved in tone and price, and closes firm now flooded and sreat destruction has been caused. ' points. Sctla erf seals are unchanged, but bleaching pow&er ! is slightly dearer. (reuter's teleskam.) St Petersburg, September 8. The Grand Duke Sergius and the Grand Duchess Bliaabsth Feodorovna, with the Grand Duke Paul Alexanurovitcb, will embark at Odessa on the 23d inst. for a tour in tha East, during which they will ; Copper (October) ! Tin, Australian Jspotl. . . i Tin-plates, J.C. cnarcoa!,. j Pig iron, Coltaesa j Steel rails at tide-rater . , To-day. Prev. day. . 16-c,to 17'20c. 16-805, . 20'65c. . SS'35 . SOSO . 23-50 Hematite iron JS'CO Lead , Soda crystals lyx. Ti.wflp l'SDc. visit anyr ua ana the principal .towns on Cae i? nau i FRSIGaTS are firm; aod room in lioera ia mostly en" Goaat oroceeainsr ihencs to Palestine and Jeru- i ged. Ouisidws are in limited request for grain loadiug' 20'63:-. So '3d .20 '50 29 'SO Last week. 17-25 4.S5c. VOSe. l-35c. houses and mills being destroyed and bridges carried away. The loss of life is believed to b considerable, a3 several bodies have already beee discovered. saletn. On their return journey the Eoyal party I will stop at Athens, when the betrothal of tbe Grand Duke Paul with the Princess Alexandra, eldest daughter o the King of Greece, will probably take place. Cotton to Liverpool Steam Grain " to London. , to Cork, f.o. ....... Petroleum to CT.iC. or Continent. . To-riay. J9-5a 6d Islif THE GERMAN ARMY. EEHTEK!S TELBGRAM.) Grain to Glasgow Kd i Flour to Liverpool 18s 3d ; Susar to Liverpool Measurement oods..V 15s ! Bacon and lard 25s 3d j Cheese 27s M , Bacon to Glasgow 22s 6d Prev. day. Sid 4sSil 4s4Jd Last week. 5id 16s 9d 14s 3d 15s' 2Ss 25s 20s yers' favour, Miramraons Assault b? a Discarded Lovut, A murderous assault was committed upon s young woman named Spinwell in BriBtol yesterday afternoon. She recently married a sailor, and-a discarded lover, who returned from sea last week, followded her and stabbed her in four places. She is in the hospital Fire at the Stab and Gaetee, Ricemono. a serious fire occurred at the well-known Star and Garter Hotel, Eichmond, on Saturday night. Tha cause of the fuv. is unknown, but the result was tha damaging of ths est wing, which comprises the pavilion,, banqutting-hall, private rooms, and offices. The greater part of te roof of this side o the building was burnt off. The billiard:room, smoking-room, and other apartments in the hots! were very mflch damaged by water. The Duebesa of Teck and her two sons visited the scene of the JJsrlm, beptemuer a. . W"riT,'Xj;'2t" Tha official Military Gazette to-day publishes an demand for export. Best fectorjr, 74c to 8ic. Axleoed Mceceb in Sdmdselahd Shortly order of the Emperor iu which His Majesty, in i gSuSISVSS?'' fto half-past nine yesterday momingthe body of grateful remembrance c hie father, the late Bm-1 . cattle nave Jafi a firm tendency, and exporters are an alrout thirty yeara of aga was foand lying in Aaato"SwttVW Pscribes that the new army , JS3E5tf iTiSSt" Ti S rZ""'; only well made, but that every spart should be j regulations laid down by bis late Majesty shall . 4d. . . . ( . . ' . on a cnarg of robbing the deceased aed akn uf c innrprence can- t c i , . . - , rw.. wasitaoBiriajwe. wl. j.n(k nn, w i.- - . - . iutarohangeable. (Haar). The , Conference con- j fieDC8fOTth aDpJ to iBan6ly regiments. Tbsse, ; cjuaed with the formal votes of thanks to the Prsai-1 .,,, , .... , j;i..- ! dent and officials of the Association, and tae j uuiHmS i J selection of Manchester as their next place of meat- hitherto in force, provide for their improvemierit to uaetie. eneep. nrs. eci; Ta London...... 1,100 620 Livernool...;. 2,030 390 5,670 ,, Glassow.... . 0 610 1,680 a nurabar of womea in the East Jind, giros tue i-, m,animousty agreed to. ' meet tha requirements of 'actual warfare, following description of the man : JEjekwall. John Macrae, solicitsr, Kirkwall, : advantage gained by the simplification ef various He is five feet four or five inches in befebfe and j died int his residencs at Crautet, by Kirkwall, on j arescribid fartls ot to w b pennitttBg wears a dark, close-fitting cap. He is tmoKse oaturaay morning in ms 49cU year, isu mMssae, , ' . . . K oS& Seem in&rr rtauest. ana the insriet closes steauy seated Witt EdtoS? unusually thick neck. His hair is i'who belonged to Kiogusaie, came to Kirkwali : verbal or written additions tolx mad to thrn by gSSK?BSKW- ' afterwards Total.... 3JSS0 1,2 7.550 DST BOODS.-iCottons are Uteady, and there ia rather more demand ; sheets, oic; cgnns, t are steady, bnt trade is leas active i Fall causing bis death. The body, which is lying at the ijujikumy, uu uui, uy w joswruay evening bean identified, but it is supposed to be that of a sailor. TechsioaIj School ai Stooepobt, Ou Satur-day afternoon the Lord Mayor of London Jaid the froza tha rvpnnraftinn. and was the guest tbe Mayor HUH lirtT all UU.U3U.Ckai V VUiUA uwvw 7 - 1 - o o " .'' - . . - 1 j iwuiu loifco , vuiaiwi.iv, , . .TV "V. "vi iikwi i7r vuw A4OU fcl! black, and doselv clipped, his age bsing about : about 17 years ago, andanterea into partnerswp ::any person for the attiunmont 01 inorsasea qupwara derrahghUvuniroTOav. woiaBEaunaia:,, qnet, when tlwanuouiimat made that the at jc. decline omag to jsnropeaa ---- ""ovf11 """.T 7iwi been eiceionalxauiet and itb was a native ef Stockport, had sabsdibed SW moustacEe. Tbe distinguishing feature ot ; practice which was very large, p Macrae was Mtation 0 the basis of th fwweai ' JSg&?S3l costume is a leather apron, which he always wears, Prrturatar-Fiscal forthe county, clerk to the Com- uroiEatiOB .or - . . , fSiSSSt&fbAt Railway tickets. Season ticiets. .1' Attendants 2,513 ,331 s&! 6b9 822 862 S56 4,7te na.rt6r to tw0 when she left her ledsings to go out 412 16.087 18,243 23,095 15.S90 17,945 27,502 earn ner "doss," as she put it. meaning her , v. ,af. Tylon '1T1B m&O anosiru ia-wro uiBtwius ja bed mensy. Totals -. -,062 28,792 33,567 43,16 30,069 M,013 77,566 stated to bs James Spilsby, who is wanted lor the Total ti, nm-ninc rlav. 3.581,yq, . BtajlBS OI 1"6 uju. small iuuuflkw,uo, xot w,"-- , r I tj; , c .. " - " . .1. n. ' 'IVmTv. no ' limf fiftrmn or sirs oshis ot 4,110 urasoua anvices, TneinarHena5..J-w' . . . ,,-.--,iwiv,iittBvw.. costume is a leather apron, which ne always weare, -rrocurtr-ouai iorunecouniy, cieri. wwio vom- , ----- - . - . aert demand the cioss is stesajr at s mn or jc to to the scasol IBna, which previoasly amnTO" and from which he nets his nicknarae. His ex- misaioners .-of Supply and other publuvbodies. ; regulations is to be perBJitted, M as to erjsara tne '3(!, Bale S8O.O0O bowels. ; abont 12,000, ia addition to S0"0 tb" endow" pression is sinister, and seems to be full ot terror borne tuse ago his eealta oroke dewn. tie spent .improvement and utilization e the USitade pur- i g.11 Decr T.im ro ! ment load. for the women who describe it. His eyas ara .most of ths summer m the South ef iflgland. He ptorided. Any tomb MM Medtfbna . OeSSw.'.."- m ?sf i Tbb Qaeen has rjeea tileased to confer the hon-a xtu . Unit are usually returned a few weeks aea somewhat improved, y ."r-""?. r3 " . Novamiier.. 1-02 11SS labor. VWA -W4 ! r7ir2rt'i """S J11.-. a n tha aata parted in ' STwhl J r mSTZ v M5sheamoadff6 taicriw, "After ft moOetate -jaauaww.M ma sii&cums s

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