The Boston Weekly Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on September 11, 1883 · Page 1
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The Boston Weekly Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · Page 1

Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 11, 1883
Page 1
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• -r^-î ®ljc ®0^ton Bifklü dlok. VOL. XL—NO. 37. BOSTON, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1883. VmCE FIVE CENTS. tbiáeular diplomacy . Complications Between England, France and China, History of the Troublesome leptiations Over the Annam ^nestioos. France Placed in an Extremely Hu- miliatingf Position. I.ONDOX. September 8. Although the Frcneli ministry have consoiitt*d to literally back aowii iioiu their pretensions la Tonquin. the Clilneso illlUculty Is yet quite far iroin belug finally settled. Tfie thiueso ix-ople are now thoroughly iirousea anU the Fieneh jingoes are pugnacious. The present position of France Is huuilIiatinK in the extreme, and Intensely exuspeniting to the war party. J'lie imiulnence of war between France and China was considered so certain a weeli ago that tiie .Marquis Tseng, last Monday, engaged quarters for liitnsell, family and suite at Folkestone for the full and winter. ^ The marquis, tK>ing amt>assador to Kussia, KnKland and France, the manner of his otlicial departure irom tiie French capital, as related by himself, was of itself omuious, havlnu been caused, according to his own allegation, by the insolence of the French minister lor ioreii!!! aliairs. AI. Challamcl Lacour. Tseng had gone to Paris to treat wit!» Lucour upon the TouqiUa «lueation at the earnest solicitation of Lord Giauvllle. Tlie interview at this period was arranged by Lord Lyons, British ambassador at I'aris, and the time was erlticai. The French had beeu repulsed at Hanoi, Captain Kevlerre had been killed, .M. Bouree, the French envoy, had been recalled from China because he hail as;rccd upon a compromise, and j\L Tricon, jingo, had been sent in his place. Admiral Meyer had been transferred irom I'unis to command liie Frt'ucli lleet In Chi- iiesf wau and lin^ Frencii cabinet had teie- graplu d to the army In Tongum tluil tlie republic “wou.d avenge her glorious children” who had ia.len at Hanoi. The cTnnese ambassador amiably Imt liiuily slated that Annam was a vassal of t'hiiia. \hiieii could lecoirniz« «o Frencli oiter.itlons made in tlial country not made at llie reijUcHt ol tiie iviUK of Annam, that China was the .'•■■uzer. Jii oi ToiKjUiii and had the rlglit of supervision over the port dues; that Chiua regardea tiie French attempt at oecnjiaiion as a vioiation of Ciimese rights, whicii would 1^* resisted, and Cliina ■wdulu agree to settle tiie diillculty, provlued the French would cease opcratioiis and recognize ('bina's claims of vassalago and suzerainty, Lacour heard the statement, but made no reply, T«*?ng Wnlteil Several Ditjra and several times asked for a statement In answer to his. Jiccelving no reply, he quit I’arls, sending Ills London address to tiio French minister. At this point the French Kovcrnment made the serious mistake of going over Tseng’s iiead and attempling to secure, tiirough AL Tricon, some recognition of tiie Fiench occupation from Le Hung {’hang, the Chinese eoinmander- In-chief, and the governor of the Ciiinese southern provinces. The servants oi Chiua are all loyal, and evei^ one of them can always bo depended upon to coniine hiniselt strictly to the task assigned him. M.Tricon faileu wltii Ix* Mui.g Chang who, having met tlie Frenchman at the latter’s re- miest at Shanghai, departed souihwaid. The French tnen resorted to demonstrations. The fleet paraded tiie coast, more troops were sent to, anu either at liis own Instance or under the provocations of the Black Flags, the Frenen commander look ILaidoung and line, the Aunamese capital, and compelled the new king to sign a convention recognizing the French occupation. The Ciiineso acccjitt-'U Uie military advances as overt acts of war, and without declanv- tlons proceeded In their own way. An army of 30,000 men was massed on the Tonquin frontier, and a const.iut movement of troops was omanized between Shanghai and this frontier. \Vheu tills movement was well under way, BO that the army supports were perfect, 15,000 troops wese moved out across the S^mg Kol and Eio river volley to Haideung. All this stirred China clear through, and so Jeopardized tiie position of foreigners as to cause appeals for Intervention to be sent to every government m Europe, This was the position on Alonday, when the Marquis Tseng engaged his winti^r quarters at Folkestone. Jt was a state of war and It v.akeu up Fngland. England’s Interests require peace in China. France cannot attord Just now to run counter to British interests. Ihe French people grew ahirmed. They clamored for peace. The French press grew conservative. Frline Minister Ferry became frightened. (>n Tuesday he con- ierred with Lord Lyons. Lord J.yons uotifled Earl Granville that France would accept English media- iion. Earl Uranville found the Marquis Tseng cold and app;irently inditterent. He Ijluiitly told the English secretary that China was Indisposed to resume w'hal he characterized as “iiarleylng” witii tne French until La<-our apoiogizeu for his previous iusoleuce. When this inteiligeuce was sent to M. Ferry he was absolutely terntled. lie Ntra!(tlit\vuy Went to M. Iiacour, who made him the subject of a scene and save him au immediate appellte for humble pie. lilghl after this Interview, v. hich occurred last Wednesday nlgiit, M. Ferry tlrtive to the ofilcial resivienee of L uki l.yims. Before midnight the British iorelgn seeietary was amliorlzed to assure Tseng that Lacour was •• prepared to eat leek.” ^est day ihe (.’iiinese ambassador went to I’aris. Tliu French minister tins time ;ironipliy waited upon him, assured him that :-'rance il 4 .'slred a peaceful settleinent, and asked lor the Chinese terms. They were prom|»ly fur- jiished. Tliey were Jnst the same as befure, but somewhat stronger, lleeognitiou of Aiinam’s vassalage aud of Chinese suzerainly, the Ciiinese to open the Song Koi or lied river as far as Sai Koi, on the iiorder of Tonquin, and \unnan, the Frencli to be aiioweti to maintain an army of 4000 men in Toiiquui, for the purpose of piotecting Ihe country from liie incursions of the Blaek Flag rebels, aud to maiuiaia a sullleleiit fleet to protiiet tiie delta »)f llie lied river from pirates. M. Lacour agreiHi to the terms. If the French government accedes to tliem, Clilna will bo the only gainer by tlio Tonquin dispute, as she will secure an elliclent police to protect a tributary stale from the most dangerous pirates and marauders In the world. Until the French government shall conclude a ^Kjace satisfactory to China, Ihe latter will continue her prtisent military activity. Karl Granville admits that it was the task of his life to move the Marquis Tseng in tiie present eniergeuey. it required the most urgent solicitation to induce the ambassador to consent to resume negotiations with Lacour, and Uranville was compelled to point out thiit If China’s at! itude remained unchangeti it would so involve British interests as to embroil England, and force her, in the event of war, to insist that France should retrocede, instancing Kuldja. The war fever in China Is growing and is now wellnlgh hisuppressiole. Today large bodies of Chinese troops were constantly arriving at Canton and being passed southward. Munitions of war are beiug constantly gathered at Canton and Shanghai. The Chinese government is engaged now in making requisition upoii the banks for loans aud upon mei cnaiits fur stores. Because of the reported alarm of British residents In China and their clamor for better protection In the event of war, tiie English government has seut orders to Chatham for fresh crews of marines to be sent ;out at once to re-enforce the British ODinese squadron. Tbe Baron vna Kendelt’a Betrothal. The announcement Is made of the betrothal of BaroD von Keiidell to the Baroness Grennhof, The Baron’s wife has been dead but a year, aud the peculiar circumstances leading up to his present engagement cause couslderable discussion among his frientis, many of whom openly pronounce the match a mesalliance. The Baroness Grennhof is the daughter of Duke Ernest of ■\Vurtenburg. The duke many years ago contracted a Morganatic marriage with a Mile. Era- Blm, a contratrlce, and the result was the baroness, who, luhe'-iting her mother’s love ior music, though not her executive powers, was a constant attendant at all notable musical entertainments. The baron is also a musical amateur, and the courtship, which was flnidly ilpened Into a betrothal, commenced In Kouen some mouths ago ilurlug a series of concerts which both attended, aud where mutual tastes were quickly followed by mutual aaiuira- tlon. The baron is 57 and his fiancee 20 years of a^e. The promised memiors of the Duke oi Saxe- CoDurg Gotha will not be published. They promised so much scandal concerning the families of many of tlie royal personages of Europe that no stone was left uniurned In order to prevent their seeing the light. X.o«klus for Several Xriahinen. The Castle anthorltles now admit that they have given up all hope of finding Tynan, Sheridan and Walsh, believing that the Fenian organization, having these refugees under their protection, are able to baffle the detectives. The authoritlss. however, declare a determlnat Ion to mahitalu constant watch at tiie different ijoiuts in order to secui-e the arrest of either of the Irishmen who may attempt to iiiake a flying visit to LieloudontUe assuutptiou that the fiuvernment ? has entirely abuiuloned the chase. The detectives pretend to believe that In this way tliey will some day be able also to arrest upon British territory Mr. Bvrue and even Mr. Egan, the ex-treasurer oi the Irish Laud League. Jffarjr Anileraoa m* '‘Galatea.** The World Stated this week that Mr. Gilbert had forbidden Miss Mary Anderson to appear In tlie character of Galatea In his pl.ay of ‘•Pygmalion and Galatea." It Is doubtftU, liowever. If .Mr. Cill- bert wUl insist on so harsh a lue.isure as this. Miss Anderson’s popularity Is iuereasing with every perlormanee, and Mr. Gilbert would certainly not add to his }>opularlty by deprlviug the public of the pleasure of seeing MIns Anderson m one of her best Imrnrsoiiatloiis. A great deal oi curiosity Is being expressed by theatre­ goers to see the .\merlean star iii tlie part of .luliet. and It Is very probably that she will make this selection when a change from‘‘Ingoinar” is made, if a Homeo bold and prudent enough can be found to supuort her. .Mr. tieorge Augustus .“^ala. who has taken quite an Interest in Miss Anderson, ridicules the selection of • “Ingouiar” lor a debut. Ho says that the play Is pujtular in Amcrica because In that country every woman N a queen. From the siiore ol Care Cod to the GoUleii Gate she is w <rshipped w Ith aaoratlon almost verir- liigon Idhtcy, aud treated with a gallantry far be- voiid the limits of reason. This.Mr. Sala says,is me reason whv rarthenia pleases in the I nited States and why the selection of such a character was a bad one for a London audience, for in England woman Is not looked upon as particularly em- bodyiug .all the heavenly virtues, and Englislimcn are not carried away by tiie seiitlnii-nt for female hcrolsm'whlch so strongly obtaUis on the other side of the Atlantic. Another critic savs tliat Miss Anderson has been so li.unmered to shape by tridueis and tutors that the hammer marks are more consiucuous than the design which she was Intended to buiid up. Vantlnis or Thieve» In WurwU-k Cuatie. An act of vandalism, which has aroused the Indignation of all England, has just come to light lu W arwlck Castle. As all travellers will remem- l>er, after the Warwick vase the chief object of interest and value Is the famous begemmed table. This splendid work of art, besides its rare carvings, is studded with rare aud costly old jewels, whose Intrinsic value alone amouuts to several thousand pounds. This table Is supposed to be never left unguarded during the hours when visitors are allowed through the ancient demesne and Is watched with lealous care at all times. The other day, to the intenso hidlgnatlou aud disgust of ihe keepers. It was discovered that the precious relic had been sut>- jectedto the depredations of either thieves or vandals. The table was literally ruined. The more valuable of the earvlnns had been pried or chopped oil and the body of the article was all split and broken and a great number of the jewels gone. All the fragments had been carried away. A tiiorough Invesligution was made, and It was ascertained that a iiarty of Amerh ans had been Inspecting the table a short time before the discovery ot the outrage. The Americans were the last visitors in the apartment before the discovery and they were permitted to continue their examination of tlie relic during a Dricf absence ot the keeper. When he returned the table was a nun. .Vn alarm was sounded but no trace of the American partv couui be found. It Is suggested that the parly were i>ossibly disguised tnelves. X<ondon Markets T..ooklng: Up. The present feeling in the London market is that the worst is past. With cheap money, a good harvest and the return of the holiday makers, a much better market is expected, anti renewed investments will undoubtedly have a stltteulng efiect and cause a change in the direction of higher prices. There has been a great deal of Euglihh money invested In American rallwav shares during the past fev.’ weeks, despite the constant attacks made on these securities by parties interested In the prolongation of the bear market, or for the puri)Ose of directing loose capital into other chaimefs. Siote». Kev. Mr. Newman Hall still hopes to visit tho United States. Jean Marie Mlche Geoffrey, the actor. Is dead at Paris, aged C3. The government has decided to give a thorough hearing to Mr. Shaw and to ask tlio French government for compensation If ho makes out a grievance. Minister Morton’s party at Piiy included Senator Itandall L. ,'Ubson of Louisiana, Congressman Tom Ochiltree of Texas, i>r. Beard, Colonel Kitchle and Consul Bailey. Marw'ood, Uie hangman. It Is now stated, died of congestion oi the lungs. He was a very hard drinker, and his disease was undoubtedly brought on by his intemperate habits. Eight Danish aiid two Belgian socialists were today expelled from Hamburg. This action is one of tlie first results of Prince Bismarck’s recent report to the Kelchstag on Socialism. Mr. Andrew Carnegie, the Pittsburg steel manufacturer, on Wednesday finished his coaching tour through Scotland at Glasgow. He sailed tor tho United States today. He will return to England next January. SAIL. AFTER SAIL PASSED BY. Terrible BulfferinKs ot the Crew of m Bffalne Briar in a Buri-lcane. Baltehoee, September 8.—Tlie English steamship Deerhound arrived here late last evening from Swansea, England. She brought with her Captain C. L. Whitney, wife and crew of tho American brig Joseph Clark, which they had discovered water-logged and sinking on Seiitcmber 4, latitude 32'^, lonsiitude C7°40'. Captain Whitney tells a most harrowjiiig story of the sufferings his crew passing through, The Inig, owned by .)o- seph Clark of Waldoboio, Me., sailed August 12 from liockport. Me., with 550 tons of ice consigned to the Pensacola Ice Company, Pensacola, Florida. Captain Whitney was accompanied by his newly-married wife, this being their wedding trip. The lady had but lately arrived In New York from Ge many, and is the daughter of the master ot a Korv\eiian bark. Tluiie were seven others in the erew, including Flist Mate Peterson, Second Mate Anderson and the stew.-ird. Shortly after leaving liockport they encountered heavy weather, and on the 22d and the 29th 1 heir vessel was disniasleil and ;tll the spars and rlguing were carried away. On tho 30th a terrible hurricane blew. The vessel’s sides opened, she leaked badlv, and all hands were kept constantly at the pnnips. From the time she lost her masts and Mipars Captain Whitney man- atred to kcej> her before the sea, md a slirnal of distress was hoisted. On the 28t.n they sighted two Spanish sti ainers and a ship tin its beam ends. The next niorning-they saw a Swedish barU, with part ot her sail.s gone aud buhvurks stove in, 111 iiersrly tlie saihe place. They sigiiallod evervthuig that earne In sight, out all sailed awav bv them without oflerlug assistance. On the ' 4tli insr. they were sighted, hull down, bv the British steamer Jieerhound. Tne captain of the Deerhound says they brought nothing on board but s.uiie few clothes, and appeared afraid the steamer would sail away wltn- out them, as the others had done. The captain aud his wile were so mucli exhausted from their terrible experience, loss of rest and liardsiilp, that the captain of the Deerhound had to pour brandy down their throats to bring them to. They had not of food, but it was the horrible agony of seeing sail after sail pass by wltliout coming to their relief and the dangers of another storm coming up and carrylmr ail to tho bottom of the ocean, that aroused them to such effort and weakened them. Captahi Whitney and his wife aud crew were full of ex- l>resslons of gratitude to Caputin Atkinson for taking them off the brig and giving them passage and comforts during the remaiuder oi the trip to Baltimore. ______ A ORUNKEJM MAN'S ACT. He «Vamp* From a Btitllroad Bridse Seventy Feet BiKb A.fter tShootinK at uu £nElne«ir. B altimobe , September 8—The sudden death of Mrs. Crudden today caused an investigation of her demise, when it was ascertained that she had died of fright. Tue following Interesting details, which had been kept quiet by the family, were biought to light by investigation. Two days auo her brother-ui-law, Charles Simpsou, who llves'witli her, aud who is a stone-cuttcr by trade, went out on the Western Maryland railroad a few miles from the city to get work. He got drunk histead, aud while attempting to walk a high trestle, two miles from the city, was overtaken by an express train. The road is a single track, and the engineer (ioula not stop the tralu lu time. As the latter approached Simpson steadied himself, aud drawing his revolver fired three shots into the cab Of the approaching locomotive, the enmneer dodging the bullets. Simpson then jumped (jfl the bridge, whlcii Is aeveutv feet high. S.aae friends who sav/ the act went down and picked him up and took him home. His shoulder Is broken aud he Is injured fatally Internally It is thought. When his slster-in-lnw saw him brought home all covered with blood .she fainted and never rallied. Simpson IS very low. The engineer was so frighteued that he did not stop the traUi to see what had become of the supposed lunatic. Not to be Deceived for Nothing* New York, September G.—Fritz Miller, a German immigrant, who arrived from Hamburg on Wednesday, who complained before Superintendent Jackson at Castle Garden that Charlotte Wulze had taken 1300 marks of his money and his baggage, and had repudiated her promise to marry him. The woman was found at a hoiuding- house on Uattery place. She iidmltted that she had taken his property and that she iiad crossed the oceau at his expense on promise to marry him. She had discovered, however, th;it he was already married. As to his baggage and money, she intended to keep them to punish him for dtict:iving her. Xlie woman wu3 peruiitted to go. THE PRESIDENT’S HOLIDAY. His Daily Life in the Yellowstone Park. In the Saddle, in Camp and Among the Ueysers—A Sovel Snnday Serviee. Wonders of HeU’s Half Acre-'Eug-ged and Romantic Scenery. NEW' Y ohk , September 9.—Tho correspondent ot the New York Herald sends the following correspondence, dated Mammoth Hot Springs, Yellowstone Park. September 2; To travel HlK)0 miles aud find the President ot the United States encamped In the heart of the KoeRy mountains, among solitudes that within a decade were tho hiding-places ol Indians, and yet are at this moment peooled by tourists from America and Europej to see this chief m.agls- trate of the nation “roughing if' like any ordinary mortal, on foot and on horseback, aud only dllicrlng from other travellers In the number, variety aud choice of his escort. Is an experience that Is not likely to be repeated In one’s lifetime. It has been widely known that the presidential party was sojourning in these wilds and leisurely making Its way homeward to the East. We were, therefore, not surprise I whilo eu route to the Upper Geyser basin of the itsllowstoue Park to meet a handsome closed vehicle, drawn by four “staiwart'’ mules, trotting at a lively pace and followed by an open wagon, it was not dlQlcult to recognize In tho first the burly form of General Arthur, his round face ruddy with health, his head heimeted and his body suucly encased In a linen duster; by hi< side Robert Lincoln, and on the seat with the driver Colonel Michael Sheridan. In the rear wagon were tJeneral Sheridan, Senator Vest, Governor Crosby of Montaua aud two other oHIcials. A halt was made at that wonder of wonders in this region, “Hell’s Half Acre,” and here tho party alighted to witness that curious freak of the elements known as the "Excelstor Geyser,” a monster cavity, i!50 feet In length, 200 feet In width, and irom 20 to 30 feet deep. The presidential party lingered here for half an hour or more. The I’resident expressed the pleasure that had everywhere attended las trip. It was the first day In two weeks, he said, Tbut he hud been In Ilia Ambulanee. and he was really beginning to feel 111 at ease when not astride of his favorite horse. No reference wliatever was made to public afiairs, and they seem to be a tabooed subject amoi.g his fol- linvers, save, perhaps. In the confidential recesses oi his tent. We reached the ofllclal encamnment a few miles further oil. m the Upper (ieyser basin. It was after dark, and a more romantic or picturesque view Is rarelv accorded to the tourist. The uuar- ters assigned to Mr. Kufus ILitch’s excursion party consisted of twenty wall tints, sometimes containing a comforlaule double ped, but more fre- {luentiy a “shake down" or two ('ii the dry earth; a candle set in a beer boHle, a pitcher and basin and an abundance of towels, in the rear of this semi-circlo of canvas households, situated on liie slope ol a hill commanding a view of the entire basin, with Its scores of restless geysers, was tho cncanipment of the President, treneral Slierldan aud their personal stalls and body guard. Great lires of spruce an<l fir llchted the scene, and artmnd oue of these tvere urouped Ihe presidential party. apj)areutiy enjoyini? the witlielsnis of Senator Vest of Missouri, who is reputed to be one of the best story tellers In the expedition, and, next to the chief magistrate, Its luckiest fisherman. A number of strangers presented themselves for introduction, among them being several Eiig- lisli travellers, ulio were evideully astonished not more by the intormallty ot the proceedings than by the frontier carelessness lu dress that characterized the gentlemen coiuiwslng the party, from General Arthur down to tne Indian scout and guide, Frank tilrard. who, with others, was enjoying a quiet bivouac of his own. It has been tlie rule of Mr. Arthur, durhig this vacation, 'ro Kite nt Bayliicht and retire between U and 10 o’clock in the evening, the liours meanwhile being occupied either in the saddle or casting a fiy for trout, and it is to tills regularity of habit that his present good health Is unquestlouahly due. By the way, an oflicer mentioned the fact today, as Indicating tiio character of tne true sportsmnii, that the President never killed more game thau could be used In camp, and, fiirtherinoie, that In breakliiK camp his orders are ini|jeratlve to extinguish every vestige of a lire, and for this purpose a force oi men were always left behind. It was the Intention ot the party to attend divine service in our camp the next day, the large dlning-tent being well auaiited lor the purpose, and Bishop Force of the diocese l>eing present to olliciate. Cnfortunately, however, this plan miscarried, owing to the poverty of the forage necessary lor a large escort and a pack tralu of nearly 200 mules, and before breakfast time the 'dlstlngulslied visitors had folded their tents and silently stolen away. The good bishop must have been disap- jioiuled, for lie had prepared a discourse that, under tlie circumstances, was doubly Impressive; first, because never before had a sermon been preached within sluht of this nest of geysers, and, second, it was prefaced by the singniarlv apprt*- priate 104th I’salm, and emphasized during Its delivery by one of the grandest outbursts of Old Faithful—the name ot the watery volcano that every sixty minutes by watch pours forth a cry.s- tal stream to the height of ICO leet, mingling always viith its own beauty the rainbows that seem to make their hiding place among Its shadowy clouds. The Incident was oue to be long remembered. Off for the Grand Ganrou. The presidential party struck the trail for tho falls and great canyon of the Yellowstone, and a ¡Mirtlon of our owu company reached ti e locality during the afteruoon of the following day. Our c xmp, as before, consisted of a series of wall tents, wiierem, If tho conveniences were not such as WiiUid be supplied by a Delmonico, they were, at least, welcome alter a dusty ride of forty iiiiies. The weather was cool enough at niglit to make overcoats and blankets necessary, aud every one was glad to hug the great flies ihat blazed among the rocks. The quarters chosen for the I’tesldeut were on an eminence cominauding a view more magnificent lhan ever poet conceived or artist portrayed. And the chiet enjoyed it to the full. Scarciiy waiting for the tents to be erectcd, he was in tlie saddle agalu, aud, followed by his staii, clambcrlng up aud down the toweilug clllfs or pausing at every vantage point to ponder over the majestic beauties of the place. At limes the trail was so narrow that the horses could walk only hi Indian tile, and 80 dangerous that a misstep would have plunged animal and rider hunureds of feet below Into the tumbling cataract that winds its sinuous course at the base of the canyon. But, determined to see all, he frequently dismounted to ascend some lofty promontory and lingered long, as if loath to come away. He afterward declared that It was the most wonderful spot he had ever visited or dieamed of as being possible lu nature. Pen cannot fitly describe the scene and brush and color must always fail In endeavoring to preserve the ettects of light aud shade that play incessantly upon these marvellous masses of rock and waterfall. Kefercnce has beec made to the camping ar- raugmentsof the President’s party. Fancy him first on the march. Proceeded by guides—trequently Indians, who are familiar with every foot ot tho territorytu e trail tuey have chosen is slowly followed across the country, the average day’s journey belug about tweuty-flve miles. The military escort consists of sixty cavalrymen selected from the neighboring posts, and in the train you may count upward of 100 pack mules, who bear tiie burden of tents, truiiks and supplies. The President, Secretary Lincoln, General Sheridan and stafl:, all well mounted. Jog along at a pace not much faster than a walk Without Special Keferenoe a* to Kank. There is abiuidant material for amusement and conversation, and as the company are thoroughly congenial the hours glide by almost imperceptibly. A generous Itmch Is an Important feature of the programme of the day, aud when, in the afternoon, the party reacli a resting place It is to find everything in readiness for their voceptlou. Now look within one of these tents. A comfuruble drugget Is on the floor, a soft bed Invites repose; trunks have been brought up aud unpacked, toilet articles he around promiscuously :ind the wardrobes of the occupants dangle from the roof tree in a confusion that you will find nowhere else Dut in camp. A bath in the nearest spring Is a part oi the day’s religion, and by this time the plates In the mess tent are awaiting a hungry assault. Dinner over, the chairs are drawn around the fire; overcoats are in order; the adventures of the journey are rehearsed; Colonel Mike Sheridan, the brother of "Little i'hil,” anuouiices the contents of his last despatch to the Associated Press of the countrv; a line of couriers are started on their lonely gallop to connect with the nearest telegcaph staTiou, and the decimals dlssolv Into fractions until no oue is left but the holitary guards whose chief duty It is to keep watch aud ward over the sleeping camp. The President and party arrived at the Mammoth SiiruiKs yestcrdaj, camped about a mile dis­ tant from the Motel ; received sueh Rue»ts a^ chose to call; in tiie evenln«r were ^eren!.d^'d hv the Mendelsshon (luarteit luli, altaeUed to >lr. Unfus Hatch's eveursion imrlv, âiinl later in the evening returned tlie eoniphmeiit by vlsiUii'.i the iKflel, where, with his stall, ht* enjoyed hoHi.itallties that have already been described by tei< grui'h. THE CABINET CRISIS OF I860. «Indge Blaek’« Pusthumun« lKi-|*ly tu Mr. «lefferaon Duvl«* ItreenI Attnck. Purr.ADEM'HlA, September lo i he Press this murnlng prints a seveu»colunin .article giving .Imlge Blaek's posthumous reply to Mr. .letlerson Davis* recent attavk upon him. It Is in the shape of an Interview with .Judge Blaek by Mr. F. A. Burr of the Press stall. It 1* lully antnentlealed. Ihe r«‘st'oiis(‘ to Ml. Davis’ cntiiisnw lorin only a small p.iu <.f fUe paper. .Indge HKu k inaliit.iiiis hi' former pv>siii<in in regard lo seees^iion, and is .severe upon llie aelUuis ol tlie Soiitlieni president. He asserts tliat D.ivis was talking iieaee anil j ianning war, aii.l alw;iys trying to get Mr. Hn- chaiian lo vieltl to the <lemaiids of tlif Seeessluii- ists. The most important part of the article relates to his relations with Mr. liuehanan's adinlni>tia- tion. But the teature of the iiticie is .hul>;e lUnck's drainatie story of the eabinel i risls of IMtto. \Nhie|i is liiven In full, llt'iieliaes the scope ot liuehanan's reply to the Htnith i'aroliiia coin- misslon. and exiihilns why he was going Jo leave the oahinet. Ills nlltmatum to the Président at that time is given in lull. His nets are outlined. Ihe article also tells what Buchanan's position upon sece'^slon was, and denies that his letter to the .sontli Carolina commission acknowledged tho right of secession. CORN KILLED BV FROST. Great Itamase to Crop« AU Throuith the Vfeiteru litate». CHioAoo, September 10.—Reiiorts from hundreds of Northwestern points agree that the frosts have done Incalculable damaire to the corn belt of the country, that covers all the low lands over a large area. The corn Is almost totally destroyed. especially In Minnesota and .Mlehigaii, where th»? destrucllou of cereals Is nearly complete. Tlu‘ Wisconsin tobacco Is i>rol»ably ti-tally ruined. Mo serious damage Is reporled In llllnlos or Iowa. The crai>l>errv crop in Wisconsin ha « been almost completelv killed, ,ind ai this Is one of the h'adhig interests of many sections of the State, the loss will be severe.' Despatches from St. Louis sav corn and other growing grain thereabouts iiavc been damaged to an alarming extent. and suburban points report the injury as general. From eastern Missouri the reports vary. Some sections were *aved serious Injury, whtio others suiteied severely. Nebraska has escaped the frost, while lu some iiortlons of Indljina aud Ohio It was very deslrucifvc. O ttawa , O , September 10.—This locality was visited with a heavy frost hist night, culling, wilt- Ing. aud doing great Injury to the corn tliroui:h<mt this country. The late |totalo crop was conshlera- blv damaged. Great damage was done to both their yields. Gi-KXouK, Ky„ September 10.—A heavy frost visited this section last nigl.t and the daniace is alarming. A I the tobacco on low ground Is ruined, which amounts to three-fourths of the crop. C ai . dwki . i ,, O.. September 10.—This county was visited by a severe frost last night, damaging corn lo a considerable extent. IlotiHTO', Ind., September 10.—A heavy frost last night Injured crops greatly. THE WAY OF THE TRANSGRESSOR. frauk «Inuie«* Acquittal and Hi« Career— A Miory of Horder ICufllanUiii. The recent trial of Frank .lames, the brother of Jesse James, Is but the last act in a long drama of border rulllanlsm. Of tne desperate men whom Jesse gathered about him, all e.\cupt his brother Frank and Dick Little, who was so persistent a witness In the receiil trial, are dead. Dick Little, who was one of the saddle gang, killed Hite, his most intimate conipanlon, atid then betrayed the whereabouts of ,hif iilte, a brother, to the authorities. This Hite is now serving a term of twenty-five year.-. In the Missouri peniteniiary. Little come olf by resorting lo the process know n as “ squealing.” John Vounger was shot by Capiain Lull. Bud McD.iulel, who was at the Winston robbery, was handed over lo the Kansas authorities aud escaped from jail. He was secreted in a swamp by au old negro, who Itcuayed him .uid he was shot down. HIsbroihci, ‘J'om McDaniel, was track» d by two Kcntuckj faiiUCi.s nd killed, on account of ihe part lie took in a bank robbery. Bill Barry was killed m Mexico. Mo., by a sherllf's posse and one of Pinkerton's men. AsiiUadof soldiers and a deputy t;nited States marshal ovcrKiok Joe Collins and Bill Hellren near Búllalo, Kan. A fight ensued, and the two outlaws were lelt deail on the ground. Arkansas Johnson was killed by a bullet fired by a citizen ot Denton, Tex. Tom Bass received a sliot that cut oH his exlst- euce lu Itound Kock, Tex. Henry Collins was overtaken in Sherman, Tex., and killed on the street by a sheriff. On tho noriliern bouudry linu of tho United States, Billy Collins ana Deputy .Marshal Anderson came face to lace. Tne two fired and fell simultaneously. In the raid Into Minnesota, where the Youngers were captured, and where Frank James received a Wound from which he still suiters, Bill Chadwell, Charley Pitts and Clel Miller were killed. Fd Miller was killed by his chief, Jesse James, who in turn was killed by one of his own men, to whom he admlulstered the bandits’ oatli, and to whom he pn/lteied the llí^,sp^^alUiesof Ids lioiiie. There are In tlic iienlteiRiary Pipes and Herndon, each for ninety-nine yt ars, in' Albany, for rubbing the malls In Texas; Jaek Keene, serving out a fourteen-years’ .senUnure for a bank robbery in West Virginia; Jell, Hite, twenty-live ÿeais in Missouri for a train robbery, and Tucker Bashaw and Billy Ityati. tw'enty-llve years each tor the same uftence. Arthur ÁkC'oy ’is liie only one of this band who has died a natural death. Frank James might portray a most vivid picture by describing his ride irom the borders of Minne- stita to Kentucky, tied to spirited horses, of which there were lelays, his blood marking his course. From the ellects oí that wound h« has not even now recovered. The bank and train robberies committed by this srang, and the amouuts stolen are as fellows: Columbus. Ky....................................................... ÿlC.OOO Eli/.ai>etUtowu...................................................... 20.0o0 Huutlngtoii, \V. Va........................................................ 10,000 t-iberty. Mo........................................................... K'000 CoryUoii, fa ............................................................ 0,000 St. (itiiiovl ve, Mo................................................ 17.000 Corlutli wiss.......................................................... 0.000 Jewelry at Corinth............... .............................. 5,0(K) (iuU’£ tlili.,............................................................ iio.oitu Jluiiele..................................................................... lilK Spring............................................................... UO.utM) Total».. ............................................................S'JOO.OOO This does not include stage and other roijbcries, which are estimated at over !ÿCO,000. MAHONEITES WILL LOSE. 1'tae Kew Internal Uevenue Arrangement« a Bad Thine fur Them. W ashinotox , September 6—A well-known Virginia Eepublican, now in the city, says he would not be surprised if the removal of the headquarters of the Klclimond internal revenue district to Petersburg would be the cause of the loss to the Malioneltes of both lleiirlce aud Chesterfield counties. He also says that the consolidation of the Internal revenue districts in Vlra:luia will not save tho government oue cent of tho expense, W'itn respect to the future course of his party toward the Aiahoneltes, he said that where nls party could make the Mahoueites do their bidding aud nominate their men, as lliey had been enabled to uo In the valley, they would continue to support the coalition at least until the next presidential election, but that where Uie Mahone- itfcs presumed to run the coalition to their owu advantage and to Ignore the Itepubllcaiis the latter would flock by tliemselves, as they Intended to do in Norfolk and all that section of tne State. A S20|000 House Put in a Paoer Box. iNew YorK Tlmei.l A recent advertisement lu a morning newspaper to the effect that §500,000 worth of diamonds and jewely were offered in excliauge for real estate prompted a reporter to Inquire who had so large a stock of gems for trading jnirposes. It was ascertained from tho broker who is managing tlio transaction that the diamonds were the jiroperty of a diamond merchant who desired to lessen his stock, aud it being liie uull season of the year took this means of accompllsidnii that end. ‘U do not often liave diamond trades,*’ said tho broker, “but I have managed several. A few weeks ano 1 traded a twenty-tnousivnd-dollar lot of diamonds for a house that belonged to a well-known society lady. After the bargain liad been closed, the diamonds deposited in my safe, and the deed brought out for her signature, she asked to see the stones. They were lu a small paper box. and when she saw them she exclalined, ‘Is that my liouse in that little box? I won’t sign the deed.' She did sliju it, though, but not until after much persuasion.’’ A Fifteen-Foot Pluns* Throush a Bridee. A shland , September 8.—A five-ton load of State tents, with A. Jackson, Itiilph Tralnor and G. H. Wilson, all of Worcester, upon it, tell through White bridge, a distance of fifteen feet, this loreuoon. The load passed over the same bridge on Its way to the camp-fire at Worcester, Monday, and was returning to South Framingham. The leading horses broko loose aitd passed o^r safely, while the pole horses and men were pre­ cipitateti to the bottom among the debris, but miraculously escaped with a few slight cuts and a thorough wilting. Heavy loads of granite have passed over this bridge lu the past twu years, and it is a little singular Uiat it thus suddenlv w«mt to pieces today. Man and Beast and Vegetation All Pant for Rain. nties of Massachosetts Threatened With a Water Famine. Light Shower Alone the Cape District Reported Yesterday. Saturday night and yesterday tho parched oarth ot MassaehusetIs received just tuioiigh of ram water to give 1» the semblance of being wet. it was a mere spoonful, aud yet II did a ureat deal of sood by exllnjaiisliliig m a inea'iure tho hres In I the brush and forests of the Slate, i'iiese have been burning continuously all the week with more or less fury, and always with eonsidev.-ible damage. Only^J-loOof an ineli of rain fell, ami yet It removed at least for tho time belug the fiery ovll of the drought. A more threatening evil still remains. The supply of water of the larue > ties of the t eniiiHin- wealth IS dally growlnit less hi quantity. Tlie light rain I roughl lelreHliment to the pareiieit ticlds. but other Ihaa helm; for the time relicsii- ing It Was without benvfielal results. 1‘n quent and copious jams are nei deil to re\lve \egei.ilion ami also to replenish rapidlj empljiiij; «oei volrs. The last si.\ or eij;ht weeks have i.een the driest the State has known tor many years, and duimg all that time the only rain storm ot any moment that has iallen was as tar back as August L’;t. The people of Boston ami iien.iihormg eiiles are so placed py the <lioiik;iii that tiie water may be said now to be inea-iured out with stinting hands. The people of Cainbridge .iiid Lynn ha\«.‘ bt en notliled by their water bo.iids th.’it unless they look cartjlully to their w.iter so as ;o meveiit unnecessary waste thev will be alMlctcd by a water lamliie. Tht^ W.tler Board of hosioii has aiso nieasnred the cup, aud has found that there Is only drink for thirty-five davs longer. It rained a little lu New Kngland yesterday, and accordingly the fields have lost thoir wilted ami disires!.iiig appearance, 'ihe rain (iouus jester- day dropped about 2-luO of an hu h oi w.iier along the Cape district and quite heaVUy m tho iioith- eastern pari ol New hnglaml, it ijeing especially hea\y about Mount Wasnhiglon. In Ma.ssaelui- setts, umess the heavens soon send down waters, the helds will nov yield eioiis ot a qu.uter their usual SiZe. The i>laiits aru now covered wiih liust and iluoughout tho wooiis even ve^;etatlou has a dingy appeal ;uice. i'ne ri>ads yestenUiy wi-re soinewuai belter, osvlng to the welling down, but inedrywiiiiis soon caughi the muiMinrc up and laic m tho atlcrnoou they became so dry tiuit dri\lmt Wus imeointorlable. Ihe cattle, too, aio sultcring because ui tne poor pastuiage. This is strange wealUcr lor .Sepiemper, which snould bring rain in ainmdance. Tlio Water Board w lit today make a report to tho Oily Council, In w hich, of course, they w id include some recommendatious tor provutiug the city with a water 8U)»ply thai w ill remove ah ilangei lo its cliizeiis in even a lousier protracted diouiiht than Is at present uiioii tis. It is singiihuiy trying wcalncr, and man and beast and vegetation ail pant lor rain. The only hope of water that cotiUl be sent out from the .signal olfice was contained in a dcs])aicii received hue last nignu It re.ul a uc.iv.v storm prevailed along tlie co.isl ol lioiida, w.ileii Was working its way .North. This despatch had also coupled with Ha warning to m.inners who were about to sail for a Sotitlierii port to keep haibor yet awhllo tmill the siurm had spent Us lorce. Allhough a heavy storm as a general Ining Is a very uuwclcomo visitor, Btili the citizens of the State would abide wltn considerable Inconvenience if it would come hero and drcncu everything. The operator at the lop of the Eqiutable buikiiiig did not think tho storm would reach tlie New Kngland States, although it was working lliia way. Tne Souiheru storms have always, after loliowiiig tlie Southern coast Hue lor a distance, veered oU and couraetl over tho broad Atlantic. _______________ IN A TORNADO. Fearful Bxperlence of a Allnnesota Man—A Bur niowD lOlM) Vect and Matle Had. tRochester Letter lu St. Paul l'lonoer-Pr(*i».l Mr. Williams, who lives across the Znmbroon the rise beyond the Cole mill, was out when the tornado first reared Its front in the southwest, and saw II coming.- To a little boy who was with him, but whose name he does not know, he said: “That’s a cyclone, sonny. You come Into hazel brush with me. Catch on to the roots and hang on for dear life." He had never heard the word or knew nothing of Its purp<'i t, and insteatl ot obeying Instruction» sottirhl rcfuiie In a hencoop near by. The man watched the three clouds loin, saw the work of deslriietiori commence III tho southwest, and then ran into tli« hazel copse. He found a fence between him and the storm, lay down face to earth with the crown of his head against a fence post, and grasped the hazel brush near the roots with botlt hands, lie kept his senses through the storm, but with diill­ culty. The first gust toyed wltn him as if ho were a w‘ilp-iash, beatiiig him up and dow'ii against the ground aud through Ihe bushes, but still he clung as for his life. rhero»w.ts a 111 11« lull, and then, as lie expresses It, ‘the dern thing cominenced Its monkey work in airnest.” A lot of boariis Irom some far-off outhouse were blown on top of him. Then his body was torn from the earth and his hold broken, while he and the boards were driven fifty yards Into the co|)se. A sort of shelter seems to have been there alTorded, as he eseap< d w ithout serious Injurv, thouuh Ins abrahled face and swollen hands attest the truth of his storv of tlie slrnggle. Wiien the storm had i»assed surflclently to allow of his walking, he started In search of the Ui»y. After a long se.'irch he fouml him and hm hen- coou fully 1000 feet away and on the other side of an Intervening ravine. The poiu‘ boy was de- ment«d, and reason had not yet returned. ILLINOIS* NEW S7YLE PILGRIMS. A Band \Vor«hl|>piiii{ Their 1..Hader« and Itellevius in MtranKu Xlilns«. Rusjivili.e,I11., ScptemberlO.—In an Interview with Mr. W. J. Larsh, the editor ot the Citizen, published here, he made the following statements to Tue Gloiu: correspondent; ’■Wiiliin a few d.iys, ill the town of Krwln, near her»-, a building erected bv a sect calling tliemselves liiiirims. who are under the leadership of two renegade Methodist ministers named liayburn and Obeiishaln, will be dedicated to the worship of God. At least, this is the shocking and profane aiinonncement ;>f the leaders of this new seel, whose horrible practices, loose morals and infamous conduct is elahtied to be the result ot foihmiuii: the light God has given them. The people consiltutinii this band of pilgrims are rapidly growing in number and power, and in their blind sui erstitlon look upon their leaders as divine. Itayourn, who was dejioscd from the mn^islry for his loose and Immoral conduct. Is looked upon as Jesus Christ,a deity lo be worshipped as a oeing sent lo bring light from God. In their song services In all hymns where the nam« of God or .Fesus Christ occurs, it is omitted, and the name of li ly- buru substituted. Tln-y believe in free love, iud ills an open secret ihat they believe in all the Uoctrlues taught by the Mormons. Obi nsiialu’s wife, a lure woman, is now living ai Erwin, and 1 called upon her recently. She was busy sewing, but received me kindly, aud invited me to take a chair. Siie freely and fully answered my questions and gave me a short history of her «iltficidties with her husband. She said the whole trouble was brought about by Obeiishaln keeping what he called a sjjlrltual wife at her home ;iiialnst her will. Upon asking her who this spiritual wife was. she said her name was Mary .McGban of Atlanta, III., who came to live with them wlieu Obenshain was pastor of tho Methodist Episcopal Church at the latter place. _____________ THROWN INTO A CANAL. 9farrow £«cawe of a Man Who Passed Tiirougb u I'lvod-Ctate and Under a Mill Wheel. BELLOVV.S FALL.S, Vt., September 7.—J. H. Hutton, former superintendent of Fltioii’s Cambridgeport mill, was found in the canal here at half-past 10 o’clock l ist night in an exhausted condition, having passed through the flood-gaie aud under one wheel. He caughi In an iron cross rod, hanging till his cries were heard by the mill hands. He says he was thnnvu Into the canal by some persons, whicli, taken In coniiection with the recent burning of ihn mill, has a Busplcious look. He had a light with Fllton In a saloon here Wednesday, giving Fltton a very bad cut over the eye. Fittou has been In town most of tho week. A Steer’s Stranse Afftiction. M arbhall , 111., September 9,—W. H. Brown, living six miles north of here, has a steer which was some days ago attacked by a disease which caused Us skin to Krow so hot that a person could not bearnis liand upon It. Mr. Brown apparently cured It, but lately the hide has been ’peeling oft in large stri|is uuill It Is aH gone. Tlie steer still eats iw dally food and apjpears to bo healthy. Another farmer experienced in cattle diseases has seut the facts to the State veterinarian. Died at 15 of Narcotic Poisoninica N ew V okk , September 7—No little interest attaiiies lo the case of William P. J. Morris, IG years old, who died at his home, 3ii0 Columbia street, Bio;)lilyu, SuuOay uoruiuji, ot a ditiiinuuon j of ti’C action or the heart.aeconipauied with a sus- I ps'if^ion of i>r in aeiiuii. i'he e n.trcotle ! iiol-oniiiii s'l yin Ihe tt.«(' of tobaeeo. Hi* never used ; tobaeeo until l e leif -^eliool, aliotit nlin' inotiiliji.iiro. : and eiileit' ! a law iltlee. lie llu'H lieKiUi to Hmnlu' t (iirarei'e ; •".L’f' ,-svi'ly. and al 'O io i hew to:>.M eo, I iiie p'i>’.II I,.H citiU'^i ii' i that !lle hiiy HUtf>i- i Ing fr 'III, I«’ j. .s«ii!Íitií, aud wlieii he Iminied I of vonn ' v|o: i|s'exet'sslvt* sniokin.'i of cigarettes ,nmi lise ot »;:<•«!iiji tl'baerii. he had tio doubt. The boy's <'; ;idiiiou n inaliied about the saiiif tin til last' .•satnrtliv, when acHto ciuiuestion of tin' luniis ut in. a»id the lieart tie^an lo fall in its funetionn, IÎÜ-. w I* prcliinluary to his death on the following mortshifj. MI8TRE33 OF THE NAVY. ('amppllfil to A<•<•«>«(iHii.v Mr«. Chandl«*!* In l-'iill at nil Tlnip«. Nrw V.•l!l^, septctiibor 10. special desjialeh fiiun Hoston to the stni sa> : noine Iluhtlv bottled wrath vvhieh Ihe oilii ers ol the 1 .illa|io<'»a have tvir some w.'eks left hidden Is beglniiinti to ilnd an oci'.’Hional ^ 'lit. and M-me very funny stories ai<‘ breakiin; out abinit the ineidents of the tree i xenrslon. I'he naval ofl.ceis ol the country allaehed i(» this er.ift hav'> had new duties as I siuneil tlK'in uhuit, II loii'isr required, w ill tioubt- less lead to tin’ P iidei ot a niinii'ci’of resi;!natlons. Con -ltleialtli- eiiiiostiy s\a- evj'ressfd today at tPe asslduoir' and ?uil nu‘-sive attention palil lo the wani% <i Mr,. Cnaadler, the wit.' ot the si eretary, by the tiiil nniii'n>i>d oti.ecr aeeompanymg h*‘r ai till' exIiiMtion. Sonn* one who asked another of the i'allai'oiis.r.'eiew wli.u it meant, received in replv ;ui e\nletive e.\)ireSH|>e ot the most siipiviii'e disgust, and the lnioiinali«>n that this sewlee Was riHpilied of some olliet rs whenever till' mistress of liie navy went ashore. "Wliv." exelaifneil niie ol' tlie otlleers. when iis- raireit lie inuii! -;|>eak ineog, "one ol us ven- turi'd to CO ashore with her one day when a;slgiiiil in nni;r<H'i unltorni, and she sent lim back instanter to put on full rot'alla. Another tl.iy we brouirht her rtf from shoio in quite a calc. and. to jnevent her geiun;; wet. \%i'eundneteil iiei aboard on the I'ort sld<‘. silt* made vi-ry empli.die «ib|f.'tion to tills, whieh llie eotnnum .>;,iilors do. \\ e haidlv d.tre to stir wlien H. 1!. II. is ,ii.>oard. One ot the iifti- cers. who is a fine uiior. ventured to amuse i>ini.self with his guitar In his quarters w.ien the party was at dinner. Orders were at onee sent 1t> stii|> that uoi,.e. No work I9 allowed to I e done before that morning naps may not be dlstiirbca; even the shovelling ot eoal Is restrietetl as as possible, i he men as signctl to lackey service sometimes get into s< rious trouble. Mis. Chandler visited one of the ‘'Fri'inir' saiillne faiiorles on the Maine coast, and picked up one of the copper labels stamped with a French Inscription, which she handed to her eneort. On the way back to the ship she ask**d for It and the astonished otllcer exclaimed, “Why, madam, 1 didn’t supposo von wanted to keep ti; I threw it away.” The lady was quite Indignant. The oflicer, however, has not vet been cashiered. iiie fact Is, the presenl JuiikeUng of thi! si'er<tary has ctiine to an abrupt termination. The Tallapoosa r.aii acrroiind near Nahaiil W’ediiesday and stove a hole In her bottom, Siie was soon got oir, but leaks badly, and will at ouce be taken lo I’ortsmoulh for repairs.” SNUBBINC THE PRINCE OF WALES. Mary A.nder«on Uet-llne« t* Heeelve tho K)»}*al I’rufllKwiv. iWashhigtrtn Sunday Uorald.] A geiitlcmaii who retiniied homo from London last week says Mary Atidersmi has had a more cordial receplloii there than has been given to an Aini ih-an actress for many years. He also tells a stiuy which. If ctirreel. cannot fall to the respVet of the Aniericau public for Miss Ander- .son. It seems tlial upon her arrival she was Invited to some of the best houses In l.ontlon, and stories Were told of her beauty and wit that made the i'riiice of Wales very aiixluus to meet her. MIss Anderson was Informed of this tlatterhig expression of Ills Koyal Highness: bu . niosl niraceotinl.tbiy, as it seemed to her English friends, she showed uo diisire for the pre- seiit.itlim. Finally, a gentleman who knew her very well was asked by tlie m lnci' to say to ,Miss Andersou that he vvoind he ple.tsed if she would iinllcate ,i lime when It would bo ajtreeabie to her to rcccive an hitrodnctlon to his royal highness. She replied that, while she wished to .show no dls- resjicct to the fiiiure ruler of KiiRlaml, she must decline to rei elve him. Such a reply has never before been inadi! lo a request fur an iiitioducllon by a prince of tho blood, and she was asked to explain. “.-\n Introduelion to the Prince of Wales,” she iduckily answered, “c.m do meuogoodpro- iessloaally, and 1 kuow very well how he retards acircsses generaily. Pcr.sonally, 1 have always maintained my own digudy and sclf-respoct, and I do not mean t<> put myself hi any position voluntarily wiiere I may be compelled to forget them. Th(;refore 1 must decline to bo prt‘scnted to him. i have gone this far In life without a breath of seandaf altacliliig to me, ;iiid I do not now to do anvtnlnu ihat might change that eondillon.” i'his scaled ihe inatler. The story got oul In i.oiidon and was widely r* ucatcd, and n was uoiiceahl« alter that the Piinces» of Wales invited ]\ Anderson to her garden parly, an honor she has never before conlerreci on any actress of the English stage. It is a pity some ot tile American «iris who are geUing themselves very much talked about lu connection with the Prince of SVales could not follow Miss Anderson’s example. ____ A STOWAWAVS SAD FATE. A. Man Who Merved In the United State« Xtkvy Burned to Jkeath Vuiier Peculiar Clreuniatance*. N kw Y ohk , September 10.—At the inquest at Queenstown upon the body ot Henry Ward, whoso charred remains were landed from ship City of Hiiiiinond, it appeared from tho contents of a Idler written by the purser of tiie City of Itichmond :ind sent on shore, wltn some iiapers loiind In the iKiekets ot the im- fi.irtunale man, th.ii his name is lieiiry Ward, and tlial he served thlny inonihs, ending the U2d ot May, IHMi;, in the American navy, on board the stc.iiiisldp Slienaudoah at Boston as lamp trlm- iiicr. Then he came to England, bui, being anxious to Ket ba>k to tho tiiitcil Slates, stowed himself away at Liverpool on the t ily of liiclimoiid. With the view of keeping his lucsence oti board a S' cret, he hid under the donkey boiler, where he must have fallen asleep, and was biirncd to ileath as soon as steam was got up. In that fatal spol he W'as accidentally found tlie day after sailing from Liverpool by some oi the seanioii. At a Bit; Expense. T’niLADEM'niA, Sept. 10.—Frederick Haas. 70 years of ago, was dragged from his home at Parish street last Friday aud placed in a close carriage and taken to the Morristown Insane Asylum as a pauper patient. Although a leual ccrtiticate was drawn up, charging Haas with lunacy, and proiierly slgueU by Dr. William E. Hughes and l)r. A. A. McDonald, his neighbors claim that he Is as saue as anv man. Mis wife aud ehlldrcn are said to have turned against Him aud secured his Incarceration, The wife is alleged to have taunted the neigh- Imrs who were interested In his welfare by sayhiK "I have had my husband Incareeratbd in the Insane asylum at a big cxneiis^*, and 1 defy Ills Iriemls to get him out.” Friends of the old man vhsiicd ihe asylum yesler<lay, and staled the case to Dr. Chase, the snperlnlendcnt, who Immediately placcd Haas In the convalescent waid, free of restraint, and ordered an Invtsltgatlou, Advocatms an Exodus of Blacks. W asuxnoto v , September 10.—Nules, the advocate from Arkansas of tho new exodii* of tho blacks to the strip of land north ot Tcxtis, is beiug treated with more coiiskUirallon by his -colored brethren no\v. A large metitlng was held last evening, when his scheme was listened to with great interest, and m.iny who had previously pre- vemed Him ootalulug a fair hearing were won over to his side, and have become convinced that the scheme Is one way to solve the negro problem. He will address a me'etluii of white people on the subject on Sunday atternoon, aud endeavor to interest them in the movement. Novel Advertising Scheme. C ltfton , Ont., Si'ptember 10.—It Is announced that the Maid of the Mist, the new vessel constructed to I j € sent through the rapids where Captain Welib met his death during tlie afternoon, will he started by the agent ot a patent niedkia« company. Its passage through the whirlpool, or wreck, can be used to equal advantage tor adver- tishig purposes.____________________ Merely an Exchange of Torments. B pklinoton , la., September 7. — Joseph Crane, aged 70. a farmer, yesterday carved his wife to death with a carving knife, cntUng her In Iweiity places. In order to avoid lynching he cameiiere and surrendered, liaimlng she had made his life a hell. Before dying, his wife crawled on ner hands and knees a quarter of auule to a neighbor’s. ____________________ Army Men Backins General Vandervoort. Hastings, Neb., September 7.—At a meeting oi 20 , 000 ' ex-soldlers aud sailors yesterday, resolutions were passed condemning I’ostmaster-General Gresham III removing General Vandervoort from the railway postal scrvlco on account of ids connection with the Grand Army of the liepublic, and calling upon the President to reinstate him. Horned Froes Not R^ailable« W ashixotox , September S—The latest curiosity passing throusih llio mads which has found its way to the dead letter ofl/ce Is a lively horned from Wy<iinlng lerriPAv. It was in a small box and addressed to a liidy In England, but was Btopiied by the P,>si Ottlce officials at New YorK and sent to Uie dead letter uiUc« a» mattfu'* DISASTERS OF THE YEÂ8, Convulsions of Nature Thai Wrought Ruin and Death. Earthqnakes and Cvflones of the Most Terrible Violence Ever Refonle«!. Things That Will Forever Make the Year 1883 Memorable. rp to the prestMit date, IHS3, has been marked by a raiid suofesslnn of disasters. .Scores of the Ictser aeeidetils and tatalltifs, recurring every dav, have bet»n hist to <<lght In the shadow ol some leirlble disaster w hich tilled the i»uhlic eve Kough I stlmates plaee the loss of human life from » xtraordltiary causes at coiiHiilerably over *‘50. uoo, and there are yet almost four months ot th< year to coine. llio greatest calamities have been those caused by volcanic action, earth- ipiakc and tornado. More destruction to life and property has beet) wrought by these ajvuts thau by any other. First in the order ol linportauee comes the recent terrible volcanic erntiilon which swept away a lariie portion of th< I daiid ot Java, extended over Into Sumatra, and completely chantred the formation of the Straits of Sunda. Uy this disturbance over ltX).000 lives were lost aud thou«ands of homes sweot away, it was without doubt the most wonderful eruption ot moilern times. This was, according to scientific tl.eorlsis. a eoiitlnuatlon ot the disturbances at isehla, ot! the coast of Italy, wher« about 3B0U I crsons were Killed by an earthquake on July 28, list a month before volcanic aetloii In Java t>egun. 'uily looo more people were badlv Inlnred at Ischia, summer cott.iges. hotels aud other resorts were wiped out, and beautiful farms and vlnejTirds entirely destroyetj. On the C{h dav ot .May.ase- verc «•aitbijuake siiock at i'abreez, Versia, almost entirely obliterated tho town and killed hundred.* of peoijlo there and In the v iciiuty. An avalanche from llie top ot Ml. .■Ararat swept down Into th« valley below on Slarch Ud. and killed 150 people. The most recent cyclonh’ disaster was that which swept over a portion of .Minnesota on Auiiust 21. almost wrecklmt the eily of liochester, aud causing a number of deaths. Turulng back In the reconls are found the cyclone In Illinois and WUconslii, .May IM, aud In Illinois. Oblo and .Missouri on the day before, resuitlug Ih the n>ss of 74 lives. The States ot Mlssls- siiipl, neorgla and South I arollna suffered severely from wlud. aud 250 pcoiile i>erl»hed. Of tlie disasters canned by water the most reecnl is the storm of Aiiiiusi :U. on the Grand Banks, With the htss of a number of vessels and one hundred men. so tar as reported, live tlavs Liefore th« steamer VVoodbuni was run tiowu otf Kddystoue light, with a loss of 18 souls. A pier gave way al a small summer resort near ilalllmore, and pre* cliiitaled all the people standhiii on it Into the water. KIghtv of llieiii were drowned. While tha steamer Duphue was being hiunched on the Clyde, .luly a, she caiislzed, and l.'>0 deaths were the result. Tho Ilrlilsh steamers Huruunl and W'aliaimi collided, June 25. with a loss of 27 lives. At a Hindoo religious ceremony at Secunder- bad, IiHlla. April 17, 02 persons were drowned. Six llshini; vessels tielonging to Yarmouth, liuizlaud, wero wreiked April 1, and their crews, numbering 40. perliihed. March 18 saw Ihe slaking of the ship Dun.slalfuage on the Aberdeenshire coast with all on boartl, numbering 23. Oil March 11, tho steamship Navarre fouiuhTed on her voyage Irom Coi>euhagen to Leith, aud 40 persons were lost. The Hull and Yarmouth tlshhig fleets were almost eutlreljr wiped out, March 10, when 135 flshermen were lost. The steamer Gypsy sunk on the .Mississippi river near New Orleans, with IS men, women and children on board, March 5. The steamer iKenmor«« Castle was wrecked Id the Hay of Biscay, February and 32 peoule went down. Twenty Uveg were lost by the wreck ot the Italian steamer An- soula on the coast of Tripoli, February 1. A mini was flooded hi Australia, .Tanuary 24, and 23 miners were unable to escaiie. The steamer Cim. lirla collided with the Sultan off Ferkum Island, January 21, and 3U8 people went down with her. During the first two weeks of January, 150 lives were lost by tho floods In tiermany aud* Hungary. Kailroad accidents have been frequent so fa* durhig tho year, but the loss of life has not been a< large as during previous periods of the same duration. On September 2 a disaster tc a trahi between Berlin aud Stegliti killed 40 i:ter.Hoii9. The collision of July 27 on the Kome, Watertown & Ogdeusburg road resulted In tho death of 22 persoii.s and the injury ot 3Q more, on the Soutfierii I’acUic road, January 21, an accident occurred at Tehlcliatii pass by which 22 persons were burned or crushed to death. Korty-seviii persons were burned to death, June 25, in the tlieatre fire al Lake Como. The steamer (irapplcr was burned In i’uget sound, May 4, and 70 lives were lost. FIfteeu children lost their lives at the time of the fire aud panic In a parochial school In New York, February 21. The great New hall Hoase fir« took place January 11, at .Milwaukee, when Hfty- nine lives were lost. Two hundred and seveutj uersons perlslied in a burned circus biUldlug ic I’olaiid, January 15. There havo been several panics from rnriouj causes which resulted very seriously. Among them was that among the school children at an entertainment at Sunderland, England, June 17, where 107 boys and girls were crushed to death. Twelve oersons wero killed and a large number Injured ty the panic ou the Hrooklyii bridge. May 30. A tiaiile In a factory In liombay, February 2, resulted In twenty-three deaths. Among the many explosives the most notable were the explosion of a mine In SicUy, July 2», when 35 miners were killed: that ot a powder magazine at Scutari, witu a loss of 17 lives; that of a ndn© at IJesseges, France, 21 lives lost; that of a ¡»owder deijot al liome, 40 lives lost; tiiat ot a boiler at St. Dizer, France, .30 lives lost; that in Diamond mines, Joliet, 111., 97 lives lost, and lu the powder world at Oakland, Cal., 2ti lives lost. DEATH OF WILLIAM L MELVIN. Interestlac IVetail* of tbe Camou* cheater Jtex-iie lu IttttT. N ew Y ork , September S.—William L Melyin, oue of tho best known Nationalists in this city, died in Bellovue Hospital yesterd ay evening and will bo burled lu Colony cemetery tomorrow. William .Melvin was one of the men who took ao active pari In the fatuous Manchester rescue In 1807, where Colonel Thomas J. Kelly aud Captain Timothy Deasy were lorclbly taken from the prison van whll« going through the streets of Ihe city, and Folice Sergeant Hrctt shot In the course of the struggle. Melvhi was tne man who shot the horses wlieu tlie driver attempted to lash them forward. It will be remembered that three men. O’Brien, Allen and LarKlu, were hanged, aud several others hn- prisoned for participating in the rescue. Melvin escaped to America, and has resided iu this counliy ever since. He had been ill for several years. The Irish Nationalists will attend the funeral, which will start from No. 415 West Thirty-second street at 1 o’clock Sunday. RUNNING AWAY WITH NEGROES. White Girl» In BTarlh Carolina Mhow a Fundne»« for Mlacesenatlon. CiiAKLWrE, H. C., Septenil)er lu—lu Rockingham and several of the adjacent counties, mucU excitement has been caused by cases of ndscege* nation. Kecently two white girls, one of them quite comely, left their homes with coal- bluck negroes. The parents and a breiher got on their track, aud, armed with shotguns, pursued tliem hotly for a few hours. The race was life aud death. The brother got within 500 yards ol his sister. She was ruling behind her dusky lover on the same horse, whleh he belaboring. The brother brought down his gun to shoot, but desisted tor tear of killing the sister. The hors© with the double load beat the pursuers’ horses. One of thti couples was afterward arrested, aud lyncQ- ing was talked of. Mue cases of tills kind have recently occmred In that section. I6|000 Disfranchised on Account of Poly* gamy. Washikotox, September 8.—Hon. Alexander Ramsey, president ot the Utah commission, hj a communication received at the Interior Department today informs Secretary Teller that the full reports of the proceedings and work of the commission in Utah will uecessarilv be delayed for a time. He reports, however, that the Edmunds law, 80 far as the commissioners have been re- 8i>onsible for its execution, has been careZully aud rigldlv enforced this year as it was last. No person hvlug In polygamy h;is been allowed to vote or be voted for, and nearly 15,000 persons In Utah have, through ihe oporatlons of tlie law, been dlsfrauclilsed ou account of polygamy. Locusts and Yetiow Fever. Washinoton, September 8—Surgeon Main at Brownsville, Texas, reports that locusts are doing great damage in the vicinity of Vera Cm* and Sau Louis. Fotosi, Mexico. At the hitter place they occupy a parallelogram seven leagues long by two leagues wide, anu are travelling north, leaving uo verdure behind them. He also states that tliere are but few Amencau* at Vera Cruz, and but little business doing mere. l>«iavfa Me U«*^a Uie oe«l>

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