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Cheyenne transporter. (Darlington, Indian Terr.) 1879-1886, August 25, 1880, Image 2

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J't'llMKIIKl) SBn
In the Interest of Indian CM
TERMS, $1.00 A YEM
U p T
iil Progress,
Jh'jV WOE.
wooed jrf it ari
Story of tin Onfoi
Wo i mm In '
jm A
t him
New York JIurnld'H l'nritftiQt?
The Wctmoro-Arigli
to engross public r&Un
it j'b tho general then
here, it is curiotiH to Bay
glo exception that of
morning all mention
out of tho newspapaw. f sorts f rumors
are current in cojneeh with his fact,
which, for the honor oi (n pr ression, I
shall avoid noticing, "prefer to set it
down to tho prudent torve hich the
French press is alwav own t practice
on such delicate oco.i"
n tin lies
n a sin
ire, this
en kept
overcomo witht , and her eves i luivooal promises ot marriage, an l cover
th tears when he began to sneak period ri nearly three. ears. Anion it
,innnnfln,i ,. 0i AfLn ,. was announced tnaune marquis niu mar
r deceased ftend. Alter a lew .. tw.i,.i..... m w,.j.,...
nuu iuib. tv uuuuuuau, mm. miiuiuiu o
Having been introd to lAAy Pelham
Clinton lately, at lh" of n mutual
friend, I havo ,r$ 4 by my slight
acquaintance tcu U ionfto Information
regarding the n !;. f!y affair. Her
ladyship received nw nrfceonly, and ex
pressed her willii :i to tell me all she
know of the eirun net-". Sho herself
filled wi
about he
general remarks aboit the rumors that
were m circulation, Icold her what I had
stated in my telogran of Thuisduy even
ing, and which she ponounced to be in
the mam correct.
"May I ask," 1 sail, "if you are in pos
session of Lord Anglesey's letters to Mrs.
"No," she replied, "thoy are in the
hands of her lawyer, Mr. Gardner, of tho
Champs Elyseee. They are all couched in
terms which convey the idea that his lord
Rhip had the most passionate affection for
Mrs. Wetmoro, and in no less than seven
of them ho declared that ho would marry
her; tho moment she got tho divorce from
her husband. I have even in mv no-wes-
8i'on a ring which ho gave her in tho first
days of last month."
Lady Albort Clinton then continued:!
"Mrs. AVetmoro came to Europe about
throe years ago with her son, a lad of some
fc.lb'Y.eei years of ago. 1 think she met
ll't I i I 1 OIL ,-.
Anglesey ior uie nrsc time in Spain.
her farewell forever, and tnive ner to un
derstand that nil was at an end between
them. This letter was handed to her the
next day by Mr. Stone, Lord Anglesey's
secretary, and. it drove her alniost to mad
ncs. I', was then that I brottg'at her to
my houdo, for sho had no friends here.
And in the letter to which I mive just re
ferred Lo-d Anglesey gave her to under
stand that she must leave her apartments
and viitf no more than one letter to hun.
To iuis she wrote a reply of almost touch
ing character, in which she appealed to
his manhood.
"Remember," she said, "all I have lost
for you. Can you expect that God will
prosper you and yours, when you are ca
pable of su'jh a dreadful wrong?" In
another passage sho says:
"Can it be possible that you have a
conscience, or feeling, or that you, a no
bleman, are willing to turn me out penni
less into the world after all your promises,
to say nothing of your pretended affection
up to too week before your marriage i
1 was nexk shown a number of letters
from Lord Anglesey, authenticated by his
family ooi.t of arms. They were all couch
ed in the lnost endearing term?, com
mencing with "My lovely Anna,'' "My
Dearest," and closing with extravagant
assurances of undying love, esteem and
fidelity. Seven of theso letters- Lady
Clinton said, and as Mrs. Vetinon) s law
yer assured me, com am explicit aim mi-
AVlien she loft America sho had no idea of
permanently separating herself from her
husband, o(' whom sho always spoko with
remorse, but Lord Anglesey turned ner
hoad by promising to marry her if she got
a divorce This took so much time that
ho got tired of his bargain and deserted
her as booh as sho had broken loose from
tho only real tie which bound her to life
affection for her child. . Sho was a hand
some, affectionate, and confiding poor
dear. Sho was so faithful to Lord Angle
soy, and believed in him so entirely. You
know ho lived on tho Avonuo Kleber oc
cupying separate apartments in tho same
liou80. Three days before her doath she
said, speaking of her husband:
"William was always kind to mo, but
wo had nothing in common. AVe were not
made to live happy together, lie wan
much too religious for mo, and was not
satisfied unless 1 wont to church all day
Sunday. But he was a good, kind man.
1 never ought to haye left him. My fate
fihould bo a warning to American women
who como abroad without their legitimate
"But sho rarely gave expression to those
romorsoful feelings, for she loved Anglo
Boy to distraction. Her last meeting
with him was on June 20. Ho told her
ho had to go to London on business. Sho
said to him with a sort of instinctive feul-
lfi.wvnr -urhn lmnw tho mr'-ntt. Hn.np.ns.
urged that a suit for broach of proviso be
instituted. A correspondence to that ef
fect was commenced with the miirquis'
lawyers, who replied that their client re
pudiated tho allegation as to the promise,
and that it would bo useless to try and
make a case, .is there was no law punish
ing bream A promise in France, and that
Ml . 1 1 I 1 1 1 1
an oririiiMj committed inure would noc uo
tried in England. Unhappily. 1 hi.-proved
to be the ca3C.
The deceased took no inrerent in aj! this,
the idea of death engrosing livr mind
from the moment she heard of Lord An
glesey's marriage. Eveiy eflort made to
calm her wac in vain, and she rmcad up
and down her room the image of despair.
Thin lasUd until Aodnesdoy- umMifig,
when. iinrmTMifnnni' her nnarLment.fLn.dv
Albert Clinton found her in the last aeony,
with eyes ,,'aring, handw elent'hedl and
face so distorted that she wa bjir.lly
atelv sent for medical aid, but it w is 10
o'clock before a doctor could b; fcund.
the poor
1 111
t 1 1
en en
hnr liipf.
AVhen tho marquis heard of the melan
choly event, he sent word tin ouch his aw-
or that lie would contribute iou toward
Dr. Tiiliuneo Visits tho Suloonn and Gnm
blhif? IlouflC nf TiOiidvlllo.
A special to a St. Louis paper from
Leadville, dated the 29th ult.. says. Rev.
De AVitt Talmago last evening repeated
in Leadville his astonishing performances
in New York a year or so ago, making a
personal inspection of the slums and by-
...n.ict owl niMvntn I tf victr.irifi" t.hr flfinnP
houses and gambling hells and viewing J
the lifo therein presented, for the purpose,
as Mr. Talmage explains, of qualifying
himself to flourish in the faces of his hear
ers the fire-br.ind freshly snatched from
the hot-bed of iniciuitv. On their arrival.
night before last, Mr. Talmage and his
wife were temporarily assigned a room on
the first floor of the Clarendon, from
which tho clerk yesterday offered to
change them to an especial apartment
near the parlor, usually occupied by Gov.
Pitkin and like distinguished guests. Mr.
Talmage inspected the apartment and
and said to tho porter: "I guess we will
take both rooms; wo arc nervous from the
effects of our trip, and I do not care to dis
turb Mrs. Talmage." So Mrs. Talmage
kept the first room, while Mr. Talmage
took possession of the other. No one sus
pected that the preacher was preparing
for his second great nocturnal pilgrimage
among the slums. Last evening he lec
tured at the City hall on "Big Blunders."
It win 10:30 when he dismissed his au
dience, and was rapidly driven to the ho
tel. Half an hour was spent in preparing
for the work before him, and Mr. Tal
mage was ready to set out. With a soli
tary companion to guide him, the preach
er quit the hotel about 11 o'clock, and
entered Harrison avenue, which at that
hour is always filled with a busy crowd
of people, engaged on various errands,
mronging tne siuewaiKs and elbowing
each other in a ceaseless tide. They
crossed the street and stopped in front of
the BjjuJ of Trade saloon, without i.r.tii-
ing, Air. Talmage being informed that a
man turn ueen suou over a gamming taol
there on Mondav nicrht. The nsirsnn pa
tented himself with a curious glance down
the polished bar room floor and into the
gambling hall beyond the open curtains.
no aim 111s company recrossed tne street,
and entered AVyman's gambling saloon
whore Mr. Talmiirrn nlnnnprl Inno- nnnimli
-.--------.-.- -.-'-"-vf -. wiiLL-ia luc worui l'us ever Known, tne (er-
l"m a iu 11 view ot the ht tie crowd of riblo Dean Swift, whose coarse lam noons
11. ljci buiucu h,..uui imii jiuozen green and bitter satires made even bravado
Tho KplRr'linmntJc 'JPonwjncy.
t7. tun nhlfnttn V.vnroju. F
riUIIJ HIU VHIVIifew " ,
This is an epigrammatic age,' The Mys,
of long and flowery sentences have vurit h-
ed. The craze for realism has Wrought a
rhetorical reform that ijutfc now im Its,',
nnnn nf nroaneritv. Conciaeiwss is iiie
thing. Clearness of thougliVW auppofid i
rn nn si. p.nncoraiLiinb ui wimuiwiuo?. xuiv.r.
aim ig to get away from the foggy diction
which once c.u'ceaieu tnougni svitu sueir
masterly skill. The only fear h that vfe
have got so far away that we will grow
hungry for the ponderous amplification
that has been banished. Superfluous and
cumbrous as those long and ornate sen
tences were there was a charm, a zest in
them sometimes, which makes one turn
from the metallic epigrammatic blaze of
the present, and long for a breeze from
their flowery pages. How they soared and
swayed and swung among the very heavens
of philology; obscurity was their strong
point. They muflled thought, concealed
ideas, and befogged everything. But they
were often charming. What excitement
it whs to hunt down an idea through an
undergrowth of weary adjectives and
bristling phrases? Now, ideas are set
down so nearly naked of words that a
moral writer of half a century ago woukv
hide his face and run away from them as
tiom something lunnouesc. rnuoiqgyia
progressive. Itkeeps pace with the times.
This rushing ape demanded a literary stylo
that presented ideas unadorned, and in a,
striking rather than imposing attitude,
and the demand wa recognized and sup
plied. Sentcmf'S are pared down until
they have a famished look. Bret TIarte
was the fint writer of fiction to act on the
discovery that a suggestion was more
forceful than an assertion. It leaves some
thing for the imagination to fill, and by
this means increase it own strength.
The gi eat r nds achieved -y the shorn style
of composition now in la vor is the rest jt
gives to those beasts of burden, the adjec
tives. There is something fiendish in tho
nature of adjectives. They are constantly
on the alert to edge themselves in. They
come in the most alluring guise, and as
sume the mildest manners; but their r?al
intent is to cripple a writer and ruin his
style, and they always succeed; and if
they can pnlm themselves off for r.ouns
they die as happy as a fly who succeeds in
being mistaken for a huckleberry and gets
baked in a pie. One ot the most focey
writers tne world t?as ever known, tne ter-
0 clock before a doctor could b; tcu
Every effort was made to save the p
sufferer, bu, in vain. She writhed
dreadful torture until .'3, when she brestl
the expenses of tho funeral.
lot alone at St. Germaine cost 40.
The deceased was a lady of refinec" and
pleasing manners. Sho was of me-lium
height, with dark eyes and hair. Her
features had something of the Jewish cast,
and she was graceful and attractive, with
especially pretty hands and feet, and her
figure was faultless. She was kind and
amiable to r.n extreme, and of a sweefcand
forbearing disposition, her only fault be
ing, as Lady Albert Clinton said, tha.p&o
"loved not wisely but too well."
From tho KfinwisOity Journul, Anc. 3.
A queer looking crowd of emigre .fe
were at tho Union depot yesterday m n
ing, on their way to Hillsboro, Kas. 1 pv
were Mennonites from southern Ruk t
The Mennonites are a sect of Chrisli.i.ii
tables and watching with breathless inter
est the progress ot the games. From here
Mr. Talmage proceeded to what is known
as "the Texas," another gambling sal-
loon, wuero music and a good lunch re
lieve the monotony of faro, and where the
crowd present was equally large about the
diflerent tables. Here Mr. Talmage was
recognized by one of the gamesters, and
in an instant was the cynosure of every
eye in the room. He beat a hasty retreat
reaching the street, thence continuing
,i UUdU ilV 1VWU&1 WMH1UI.IW "V IVHIUU . . . ." -"- .. F " ww WiiWilUlilU
rho l-urial iV8 V!S1C t0 t,iree other Rambling rooms on
it.uiiauu avonue, wuere no was thorough
ly initiated in the secrets of poker, keno,
and roulette. The preacher and his com
panion then turned down the street, and
proceeded to visit the dance houses. The
first of theso places at which Mr. Tal-
ing, "You will bo true to me, Henry, and
como back as quickly as you can?"
"Ho repliod that ho loved her as much
as over, and parted with her with every
demonstration of affection, altho -gh ho
know ho had writ. . her u 1 tter dated
1U J9(heday vtfou in wl h io bade
who believe, among other things,
infants ought not to be baptized; t
Christians ought not to take an oari.1
hold an office, or use physical force agti
one another. This latter part of tl
creed was one of tho many reasons
their leaving Ihissia. They feared that it
Humu tiiuu tu try uugiu ue uompuuei
shoulder the musket. Their dress v ,
very peculiai. Tho males wore caps, k g
coats and pantaloons, in style resenib g
tho Dutch comedian on thn vnvintv L,
'Each of tho women and littlo girls wo ,a
cloth tied about her head. The drag flf
thn litHp rrirly worn in ihn -innilnrn f .k
for old women and made them look ijka ' 30m till morning.
,l,rro..fr, Tl, n. ,-o v 4 r, ...' ,1 4-l,.. . . "
iniiuin. i nii j-M.i iy um i juu tiivrir i,mvi v "Q
ing utensils and food. It was said tb it
ono of the nartv had $20,000 wirfc ' .,
and tho others had sums of money rnfi ug
uum yuw iu several moubanus, v
mage stopped and entered was the Odeon.
iaio v.uiuij,imun iiiu nun nan way down
the hall, Mr. Talmage timidly pausing
a few feet from tho door, and watchin"
mw Kiua a tuey treaaea tne mazes of the
- ih wild abandon. The floor manai
t rMOffni''.inir him. .u.r it.twhA at
., . . ..- .
' -aiM'p and tM-d
f ir.Taatiou was
u- jq r he t. ild i.t
,..i.r w.;i-i.:.. . ..,
ii.t iuuui iuiiuu or nis voi, i.hey uten.
ptl out an J continued down tho street
urtil he Red Light Dance hall was
re iched, where they entered, the preach
t timidly inquiring several limes of
h.i guide it all the men carried arms.
' ms the rounds were eomnlpfpri f,.rt.
arrison avenue to Pine, and Mr. Tal-
tremblo. rnrelv made use of nn p.iMnciivn
The very nakedness of his utterances made
them deathless. Fashionable as the epi
grammatic style is, by half the reading
people it is misunderstood : crispness
passes for sat're and clearness for sarcasm.
There is art ir. t, however, and ot a gcod
phase. li le'iuiri. skill to pack thought
into briev epres. ion. Anybody can tell
anything if h is alio -ed space enough,
and tne less culture on1 1 as the more he
amplifies. Repetition 1 the insignia of
ignorance. The iiKram.i.atic tendency
is the mortal enein "he untaught, anif
will speedily eliminate nuir literary work
from the public prints.
GhloroforniAri mid Ko1ibKJ,
Prom tho Jviinens City Journnl. AiiKust fi.
Early yesterday morning S. G. Wlkia
son arrivod in the city by the Missouri
Pacific t.'ain. He occupied i berth in,,
sleeper 'irh " nicht, yuliwaki yer
terdav .jfcfc "-nflrd fiatuo had bt
nun to ad a ,eL jt ; r1'' l '
htjij deuUnfed ' Z ; h "JW ' nd rowsy nnd realfott
liin irnirfn An. i -uiwi "tul M uilu 0L.t.n JlUIlliniSlBCTC XO
i'i guide .once ,.. a , :,i ..i.i i i.h,j
a 9t of sUds, a valuable gold wafcoh vith
theaaoij hGranviJle, rJ'. V." ontheistide
o: tie caho, a fine gold chain with Ucket
ntt.tchef. iroveral other nvn'plPK if iskrv
ct jpgt, value, and two bank notes, one o
? l'.O ud the other $50. A notice of tho
" M,ud a description of the property wis
J c with the chief of police yeaterday, but
: h ittim of the robbery could rurniili
'' ml 'uintion which would sprve flia
uju perpetrators o ti & KQQWry,
" -y wjii probably escape the tnMsliBioiit
qesfcive. '
Cbu-'lold'H l'oiuiiaiiHhlit fi jRnrtxU'i
, i .
igo had viewed all tho sights to be seen
uiis uetectable region. In the lost
mco house visited, Talmage had been
cognized hvnnn. nflin ,.io ,i i
ad when o 'found hfflf once mo
7!?n the ib0UI yion of the frequent'
,S o i h pluc?' t0 whom his presence be-'
"Vw. "' V'Y" ""iost as soon as ho had set
' Ht inside the door. He wished H
irlonce at the female gamblers before re'
'-nng, but on consulting his watch he
: mnd it was past two o'clock, and dote t
nomii ,."' "u Jlocei R1Kl occupied his
Peoplo ol mean capacities more despise
end ridicule what is above the reach of
heir own intellect, than that that is be
ow its standard.
in fee v 'nBhintfton Republic
IL1 M UO a little writiner KP.hnol in A
id' loi cabin and thr-iw mto Vw wotk
ie errr of a ietic soul and a tlt.igji
I art and tpirit that few men po tfiuef
.'aurht his iddals of beauty from tl$,
-v i cf tho lake, and the ciuwcs thej
u h upon the white sacd of the beaoh,'
1 u .rom the tracery of tho spider'a eh.
., ! pU the lineu of beauty as draw bv
thehandof nature, he wrought out thai
SyStdim Of rtPml!nuliifi nViinl in fVin milnf
- ft.
4 1
A m
h !
.. ,
, ..vvwwi
01 Ol r fifdinnla l
r I
r I ! I

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