the Power* will tako the Porte'* objection! Into ec
oonai end seek tome other eolation 01 the difficulty
then the protocol At ? precautionary u.eusuro lour
email Iron-clad* leave on Thursday for tbo Danube.
Russian etcamere In port linvo received order! from
Odecu not to take passengers or cargo for
the Mediterranean, hut to remain at Constan
tinople tor further orders. Colonel Lennox, mili
tary attache of the British embassy, lelt yesterday
for Rustchuk. Tbo Turkish circular was delivered to
tho Russian government at St. Petersburg yesterday
morning. The Ao. nce Hunt describes tt as categori
cally refusing the demands of the Powers and nulling
an and to all further discuggou. A telegram Irnm Cet
tinje says ibo I'rlnco of Montenegro will reject any
proposal for a prolongation of the armistice.
The Journal <le St. I'etenUurg states that there Is no
further hope that Turkey will accedo to the demands
The (Solot declares that the present state of things Is
such as to leavo scarcely any hope of a pacific solution.
Ruralau occupation of the Christian provinces of
Turkey would ba a logical consequence of the relusal
ol the Porto to carry out the demands ol the protocol,
buch occupation would exclude all idea ol the ambi
tious designs attributed to Russia, who by Intervening
In behair of tho Christians would solely pursue
Kl'fSIA TO ACT AT ONCE.
A circular nolo Irom Prlnco UoriscbakoO Is expected
Betting lorlh the ueoessity Russia is under of proceed
ing against Turkey. Russia imends, it Is asserted, to
form this month a northern army in Poland, whither re
serves from the military districts of St. Petersburg sod
Moscow will bo directed. Orders to tbls effect are ex
pected next week. A telegram from Bucharest reports
that tho Russian troops aro making a forward
movement on tho Roumanian frontier. The
rond from Jassy to Bucharest in In good
tondition. In thin great crisis tho Porto ie
tlckerlug with Montenegro. A telegram Irom Con
itautlnoplo states that the Turkish Senate did not re
rerso tho decision ol tho Uoputles respecting Monteno
jro. At tho last moment the Senate received an order
aot to discuss the question. Tho armistice expires at
midnight It not prolonged. It is probablo, however,
that both sides will rcinuiu on tho defensive.
Boric OXOWIXU WKAK.
Tho latest telegrams irom Paris up to threo o'clock
this morning show that matters are grow
ing worso momentarily. Russia now intimates
that it Is now useless for Turkey to
lend an envoy to SI Petersburg. Tbo Austrian gov
ernment has lost all bopo tbai peace will be
maintained. From an official source I lesru tbat
the Turks are determined to relieve Xicslos
In a few days, which will bo a signal ol the outbreak of
hostilities. Thero has been great excitement in Vienna
ill day. Everybody approbonds that If war breaks
tut Austria will sooner or later be Involved in the
itruggle. Tho latest advices report that a lurtber pro
longation of the armistice with Montenegro for ton
leys has been arranged.
THEY HAVE CALLED WOLF TOO OFTEX.
Tho Turkish circular was commuutoated to Lord
Derby yesterday. "It doos not loliow because the Porto
declines to obey a peremptory summons that all hope
of peace is lost," says the 1'ott this morning. "Tbo
?uggOBtlon has beon made by one of the great
States whose interests are most nearly touched by the
threatened confliot that tbe slguiturlos of tho protocol
should note that both Russia and Turkey havo de
clared their readiness to disarm. It Ie ubstird
that tho peaco of Europe should bo endangered (or the
eako ol iomo vague point ol honor. Wo have hoard
a good deal of suffering something for tho
cause of international arbitration. Hare, If over, there
Is a case lor tbe Powers to interposo their authority
and counsel botween two angry opponents." The
Berlin correspondent of the Timet tries to talk hope
lully, and does It In tho following fashion:?
The alarming aspect of the situation is apparent, not
real. Bold parties aro anxious lor peuco, but the Rus
sians wish to derive some benefit Irom demobilisation
by representing that the Porto Is acting unrtor pres
sure, and tho Tnrks doslro 10 avoid eveu n Hcmblunco
ot submission. Thus tho Russians threaten war and
the Turks flavor thoir concession ot disarmament with
an admixture ol independent language.
AN INTIMATK ACQUAINT AXCK, YOU KNOW.
When an excuse is ncedea to holp out a theory
there Is very little difficulty usually in llnding oue.
Tho Times' Vienna correspondent, 700 miles from the
Sultan's cofloe room, thus familiarly discourses of the
Sultan's and Porte's designs:?
Tho nnture of and tho stnrtlingly plain speaking In
tho Turkish circular aro caused by the Porto's desire
to conciliuto public oplnlou in Turicoy which has
boon demanding the recall of Mnllint 1'ucha, it
being desired to bring home tho conviction that
the present men aro as capable ol upboldiag
tho dignity ol the Kmplro as Mldbat Pachu. Tho
straogo circumstance is that now having given this
satisfaction to public feeling tbo intention, I f not at
the Porte, at any raio at tho palace. Is
to try to And a mode for coming to
a direct understanding wtili Rnsala, which has
been the favorite idea there, and to place for that
purpose a mua at tho head or affairs who
would Inspire confidence both at home and
In Russia. My informant names Ahmed Vellk
as the mau who has been singled out. Ills honesty
and his aversion to foreign mtcrierenoe would servo
as a guarantee at home, and tbero is a
notion that ho would bo a persona grata lor Russia.
But II Voflk is tho man looked upon as most flt 10
bring about a direct understanding with Russia this
would Indicates strangely radical change in btm. It
such a schemo la under consideration It may bo rather
taken as counter working against tho agitation for tho
recall of Mldbat than as a means of coming to terms
' A DARING OUTRAGE XVKX IN ITALY.
While Mr. Walter, proprietor of tbo London Times.
was passing through the I'uorio del I'opolo, In Rome,
on tho 4th mat., ne was attacked by tbreo men armed
with aillottocs aud robbed, but nut hnrt. Tbo outrage
baa created quite a sensation. About one hundred per
Ions have been arrosted on suspicion.
In the House of Commons yesterday afternoon Sir
BtafTord Northcote, Chancellor of the Exchequer, pre
sented tbo budget, lto said thero was an actual sur
plus last your of ?443,000. The estimates for the cur
rent year were:?Expenditures, $78,794,000; revenue,
?79,020,000. No addition tu or remlsalon of taxation
Is proposed. Sir Stafford Nortbcoto said, In conolu
lion, the country ousiht to be satlefiod with the state of
Its Qnances, because everything was In good ordor aud
toxatton waa not excessively burdensome. Resources
existed which, if necessary, could oo called upon ; but,
fortunately, it was unnecessary at the present moment
to turn to thorn.
A KIRK ON TDK IIOSPHOKOUS.
A fire at Stamboul on Tuesday ntght destroyed be
tween 300 aud 600 houses. It orlglnaiod in tho
Creek quarter, at about eleven o'clock nt night, and
rapidly mounted tbo hill. It was only extinguished on
reaching tbo Turkish qnnrter at tho summit. No pub
lic buildings wore destroyed. Soveral firemen woro
Injured, but no loss ut life bus yet boon ascertained.
A despatch Irom Naples announces that the whole
band of Internationalists operating lu tho dlstriot of
Bclltio havo been captured.
11KATII OF A YOUNG AMRRICAX.
A young American student committed suicide In
Paris last night, as I am Informed by the Hkrald's
Parts correspondent. The ranh act wns done In a flt
or mental alienation, brought on by ovcrslndy. It is a
very sad case, and, as tho young man's friends Intro
been telegraphed, I avoid mentioning names,
tiii: krsui.t of a now in Denmark.
Tho King of Denmark lias Issued nu ordinance, coun
tersigned by tno Ministers, enforcing the temporary
exercise o' tho budget and the collection of Uxes be
cause tho chambers failed to agree.
THAT MORMON CONFESSION.
oilman now declared to bf, a ksaye rs
WORIUI OK BRI.IKF--DID IIE 3 I'LL llth
ft.tjr Francisco, April 12, 1S77.
A Euroka, Nov., press despatch naysTo-morrow
Him history 01 Kd. Oilman, on tbls court. will ho pub
lished. Ho bns lately obtained considerable notoriety
In councctlon with tho conic.-Molt of .1. I). Lee
es delivered to District Attorney Howard, on tho
Bold ol execution. Uilmati lived at Austria, Nevada,
from 180a to 1807. when he went lo tho riweet
water mines. At Austria ho was regarded by every
body us a worthless fellow, deterring of no
consideration whatover. He pretended to be a pros
pector, but waa never known to do a day's work.
After going to Mwootwater be got to he Deputy Sheriff
?tfireon Hlvtr. llo nl?" mernud the widow o! a man
killed In a riot ill tho tame place.
Hemming to .-hilt I.aito he ptirrhasoil a small houso
and Hvod apparently happily witn his wile lor a time,
finally, however, ho got liretl uT her and sold both
bis houso and wiin (v) to .iohn Uall, lorinerly ?
White J'iiio saloon keeper, lor gd'io tihi irsrisltir was
ehsiiluio aud made in g?od tanii, Hall taking possession
ot bom. His late exploits In the Leo mutter wars
probably prompted and mid lor by tho Hormone. He
la declared lo bo unworthy ol belie:.
The Great German Statesman in
BUSY DAYS AND NIGHTLY VIGILS.
The Sleeplessness that Kept All
CHATS BEFORE THE EASEL.
Interesting Glimpses of the Chancellor's
Home Life and Family.
AN AMERICAN ARTIST'S PICTURE.
[ST CtBLIC TO THE HKBA.LD. 1 J
1'AHIS, April 12, 1877.
In a recent despatch I mentioned that the vete- '
ran American artist G. P. A. Mealy had returned !
iroin Merlin after painting a portrait of rnuce
Bismarck lor Prince Charles of Kouiuania. Hlnce
Mien 1 have had some opportunities to talk
with Mr. Mealy on tho subject of his visit
ami its flattering results. Those wno are acquainted
with Mr. Mealy will be at no loss to account
for the exceptional compliment Prince Charles
paid him. To those who have not that advantage It
may be as well to say that even In this city, where
eclecticism in art is pushed to its highest point, the
portraits of Mr. Healy are aa much esteemed as
those of the best Continental painters. When our
compatriot received through the German Legation
the Intimation that Prince Bismarck would be ready
to commence his sittings for the picture on the 6th
of March, he was busily occupied finishing his por
trait of M. Gambetta for the Paris Baton. Unfortu
nately the illness of the popular tribune delayed
the work, and it seemed as If the artist womd be
placed iu the embarrassing alternative of either
leaving his portrait uncompleted or of failing to
keep Ills appointment in Merlin. He was relieved
from this dilemma by the good nature of M. Gam
betta, who, although still suffering, lent himself
willingly to the effort to expedite the sittings.
at bismahck's official home.
It was finished in time to permit the artist to
keep Ills appointment with the Prince. On reach
ing Berlin he proceeded at once to the Foreign
Office, Prince Bismarck's official residence, and
there learned that It would be some hours before
he could obtain an Interview, as the Russian Am
bassador had Just arrived rrom Constantinople, and
the Prince would be occupied with him until five
in the afternoon.
a statesman's daily notTND.
This led him to ask some particulars as to the
Chancellor's daily habits, so as that he might be
enabled to adapt his sittings to them. Me was in
formed that the Prince was in the habjt of working
all night, and that ho rarely retired to bed before
six In tho morning. He generally slept nntil noon,
when he took a cup of tea, dressed and occupied
himselfwltU his despatches until two, when he re
ceived his Cabinet Ministers and Ambassadors. At
half-past three he drove to the Parliament House,
where ho occasionally took part in the debates.
Between five and six he frequently went to see tho
Emperor, after which he dined.
mkicti.no the chanchllok.
At five o'clock Mr. Mealy was sent for by the
Prince. Me describes tho Chancellor as aBplcndldly
proportioned man, about six leet three In height
and with grave but courteous manners. lie told
him that he had ordered two rooms to be set apart
for his work In that wing ol the Foreign office
where bis mother had died and where bo himself
had passed much of his time when a young man,
the Minister or the day having been an intimate
friend of hia He asked the artist how many sittlnga
he thought he would require, and on being told six
(of two hours each) he expressed himself alarmed
at the Idea of losing so much valuable time.
A HITTING AND A CUAT.
Alter sitting a while, however, ho became Inter
ested In the work, and as soon as he saw the head
painted in he said:?
"This la really remarkable; it is quite different
from the German, French and Knglish schools. Who
was your master? Where did you study?"
"I studied first in the (Tnlted mates," said Mr.
Healy, "and then In Kuropo. I novcr had any par
"I can understand that," replied the Prince.
"You evidently strive to render the individual char
acter of each sitter. You have more to do with
nature than with schools."
The Princess saw the picture after the second
sitting, and irom that time they both took great
Interest in the work. The Prince went to the ar
tist's room as olten as possible, aud sometimes tlio
sittings were very short. The time he gavo inost
unwillingly was for the hands. He said he never
saw an artist so particular about an exact likeness
of the details of tl;c person or the sitter.
"Onr painters depict handsome hands," he added,
"and that Is all; but Mr. Healy, I think, you are
AN OPINION OK TITTERS.
Atone of tho sittings the Prince usked Mr. Ilcaly
If he had ever exhibited at the Paris Salon ? The
artist replied In the affirmative, but. added that the
works he hud exhibited there were principally por
??Whose portraits?" inquired the Prince, with In
"Oh, a good many, of persons not known to Yottr
Highness," replied the artist, "and some that are? j
such us the Pope and M. Thiers."
'?I always Uked M. Thiers," observed the Prince, j
"He has all the politeness of the old school, which i
I am sorry to say Is fast passing away, and I must
admit that I toutul him an excellent Frenchman
In everything relating to tho Interests of his
a oo?r> uisuor:
Another day, contrary to his usual habit, he en
tered the artist's studio In a purple dressing gown
and cap. aud observing that Mr. ileaiy was rather
struck by this transformation, for he is rarely or
never seen out of nnilorm, nc said lo him with a
"I see that you ndmire my costume. Would I
not have made a good bishop f"
Alter tho reception at the palace on the Empe
ror's birthday be went straight to the studio with
out changing his uniform, which, tor full dress, was
"I am more at home in that," he said, pointing
to the portrait in which he Is painted in undress
uniform, "and still more at home here." he added,
with a smile, as he too It a chair In front of the pic
ture. "I can tell you, that 1 am heartily glad to sit
down alter standing so long at that ceremonious
The Prince seldom gives dinner parties, and,
owing to the state of his health, rarely dines out.
Mr. Hcsly, however, was honored with an invita
Lion to dine with the lamily and a few guests. He
was seated between the Prince and Trlncess <it
table and wis greatly Interested by the Chancel
lor's conversation, which consisted principally of
anecdotes of his early life. It should be stated
that Prince Bismarck and his family speak English
and French fluently and, Indeed, idiomatically.
Tills contributed, of course, very much to the com
lort and ease of our artist, whose stock of German
is of the most limited kind.
THK l-KISCE'a FAMILY.
Mr. llenly describes the Princess as a tall, grace
ful woman of about fifty, with splendid eyes and
features combining strength with delicacy. Her
manners are most gracious and sympathetic. Her
daughter is a line young woman, with dark eyes
and hair and a very clear, pure complexion. Uor
face Is a most Interesting one and indicates great
sweetness of character. The son is about twenty
tour and has a strong resemblsnre to his fattier.
He Is In the army and Is sakl to be a young man or
high attainments. What Is most to be admired in
tnls family Is the great modesty and amiability of
its members and their apparent uuconsciotuuess of
the value of their exceptional position.
A COBDl.ER'8 FOKTUKB.
On the 23d of March the portrait was shown
to several otllclals and friends of the family, and ap
peared to give general satisiaction. The Baron do
Uolsteln, an amiable young officer attached to the
Prince's household, who had shown Mr. Hoaly the
greatest attention since his arrival In Berlin, was
extravagant In his praise of it, and pronounced it
"an immense success." The Prince, smiling at his
enthusiasm, inquired of the artist if he could make
a copy of the work which would bo as good as the
original r Mr. Healy replied In the negative, unless
with the aid of renewed sittings, and then the copy
could itself be called an original. Prince Bismarck
Inquired the price of a copy made under such cir
cumstances. When the sum was named be ob
served, with a smile:?
"That Is a cobbler's lortune, but my wife says she
would prefer it to any Jewel?no matter how valua
ble?that I could present her on her birthday, so it
must be done."
It wus then arranged that the artist should meet
the Prince at Klssingen in Jane, when the sittings
necessary for a second portrait are to be given.
A VALUABLE AUTOG11APH.
M the artiBt was about to leave the Princess said
??Mr. Mealy, you had better stay and dine with an
In your travelling drenn, and you can drive directly
lrom here to the station."
Mr. Ilealy thanked her In warm tortus for the
kindness which she and the Prince had shown him,
but regretted that ho could not profit by her kind
Invitation, as he had promised to dino at the
house of tho American Minister, Mr. Bancroft
Davis. On taking leave of the Prince the artist
??Prince, I should like to have your autograph
but I am told I must not ask such a favor."
"Oh," said the Prince, laughing, "I will make an
exception In your case. 1 will write my name on a
photograph and send it to you before you icnvo
As the artist was leaving the room he reminded
him again of their appointment at Kisslngen, and
"I hope I shall meet yon again In good health."
The above facts were gleaned from the artist
In conversation. Me was exceedingly reserved in
his account of his visit, and was rather startled
when I asked his permission to publish such de
tails as he had given me. After a moment's re
flection, however, he ssld
?'I have been talking to you only as a friend, and
had no Idea that yon wanted to make use of what 1
have been saying to you. I have, however, men
tioned nothing tbat could bo considered a violation
of the hospitality and kindncsH 1 have received.
You can, therefore, use yonr own discretion as to
the use you may choose to make of our conversa
I have said nothing as yet of the Prince's portrait.
It is three-quarter and life size, and Impresses one
at once by Its air of truthfulness. The idea which
it gives of tho sitter Is that of unnsual mental and
physical strength, the pose of the figure being, as it
were, defensive, or, In other words, us If he was re
pelling some obnoxious argument. The attitude Is
a very happy one, us It serves to bring out all the
strong points of his remarkable individuality. The
Prince is painted In the close-fitting, blue military
frock which ho rarely quits and which nas become
traditional. Tho head Is admirably moulded, and was
painted In at once. The artist wisely retrained
froiu retouching tt. As will be seen from what I
nave stated above, the family are moro than .satis
fled with It, than which there can be no better proof
of the striking character of the likeness.
X ritlNCETON STUDENT AND A TRENTON MrVB
ATTEMPT MATRIMONY UNDER DISCOURAGING
CIRCUMSTANCES AND FAIL.
[.BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD, 1
Trkxtov, N. J., April 12, 1S77.
There Is groat excitement here to-day overiho eiope
mi'iit of a Princeton College student named Jnmea
Heed, whose parcnu reside at Philadelphia, with a
young Indy named Ida Everitt, ol this city, which oc
curred last night. The young man having received
one week's vacation, packed his trunk and sent it
homo. On pretence of going there himself he cmio
to this city, met the young lady, and arranged that
they should at onco he married. The residences of
three clergy moti woio vialicd, but neither was found
at home. The twain thou procoedod to Princeton in a
carriage and on arriving there took quarters m the
The girl'a laiheron missing her procured a warrant
lor their arrest, and an uRicer wui despatched to oxo
coto it. Ha louml them at the plana mentioned and
Wrought them to this cliy Hi in lorennun. fhey were
locked up in the City Jaif until livo o'clock, when, Mr
Kverttt declining to prosecute, ibuy aero uncharged.
The youth's lather took him homo and the girl will
probably be aem to tno Ntato lleh>rm School, fthe Is
sixteen and the student l? about nineteen.
THE OHIO CHILD STEALER.
Cou gars, Ohio, April 12, 1X77.
The police h.'.vo discovered that Rocker, the ab
ductor, and the boy Willie Havens spent Sunday night
at the homo of Booker's mother In this city and that
tbey left early on Monday morning. Hooker's mother
ruled thai Hooker stolo a cli'ld some years ago In
Virginia, and that aho rears he will kill this boy If
A Search for Bodies Amid the
ONLY THE REMAINS OF A CHILD FOUND.
Large Numbers of Female Ser
TERRIBLE DEVELOPMENTS FEARED.
Origin of tho Fire Involved in
ANXIOUS INQUIRIES ANSWERED.
[BY TELKOIIAPH TO THE HKItAlO. "1
fir. Lot; in, April 12, 1S77.
The great Ore at the Southern baa been the absorb,
lug theme ot conversation to-day aail aluioet as much
excitement prevailed as on yesterday, showing that
the community lias not yet begun to recover Irotn tlie
shock of the horror. Thousands have visited tho ;
scene of the conflagration, and to-day, at one o'clock, i
the work of removing tho ddbrls In search of bodies I
began, though, owing to tho immense mass of rubbish :
sod its heated condition, the labor ia necoaaarily alow '
and llttlo progress has been. made. I
A flllLU'H HOOT VOl'KD.
Thus tar only one body has beeu taken out?that of a I
little child, with hauds and feet and head burned off. I
Tno remains, in fact, were a mere charred, shapeless j
mass, bearing little resemblance to a human body, and :
would not have been rcojgulzed us such bad not the |
heart and liver, still intact, been exposed when the ;
lamp was shovelled to one side by tho workmen. The I
remains were lound undor nine feet of brick and mor
tar, and irugments of a quilt wore adhering to thoiu. I
showing that the child was In bed when tho floors tell
in. of course recognition Is Impossible
ll in feared that owlog to tlio Intensity of tbe heal
und us long continuuuco the cremat ion of the bod ion
lost was so complete that many of ttiem have been ro
solvcd entirely to ustioi.
TIIK WO H K AMID TItK RUINS.
Ono hundred tuen havo Ueeu at work to-day divided
into three squads?one digging a treucti through the
rutus to facilitate work to-tuorrow, one removing the
dribrls Irom around tho botol sales and ofllco, and
another searching lor bodies. At the foot ot the stair
ways, wbere many are supposed to havo perished,
another party Ima devoted itsell to a search lor H. 8.
Clark, wife and daughter, at a spot immediately under
whero their room was located. Tun bricks and cinders
are still smoking hot and streams of waier are kept
constantly playing wbere the work la bulng prose
the t.oss or Lire.
Tho loss ol Ille Is still the subject of painful specula
tion, there being much diversity of oplniou as to the
number, and the circumstances making au accurate
estimate difficult at this time. Tho botol register lor
Tuesday Is missing, so It is Impossible to know who
and bow muuy fresh arrivals there were at the hotel
the night of the fire, and, therefore, Impossible to Qnd
liow many guests are missing.
TIIK EMPLOYES OF TUB HOTEL.
Thore were 200 employes In tho hotel. One hundred
and forty are certainly Baved and havo reported. The
remaining sixty have not been beard from, but a num
ber of them did not sleep at tho botol, but what par
ticular number cannot be ascertained, as the hotel
managers do not know which and how many ot them
slept at oihur placos. So It Is not possiblo yet 10 tell
bow many omploydB have perished. Tbero is strong
reason to fear that tho greater portion of tbe missing
ones are buried In the ruins.
Hon. T. J. Crlttendon, who was reported missing.
Is safe, baviug left lor his home at nine 1*. M. on tbe
night ol tbo Ore.
KATE CLAYTON'S LOSS.
Miss Kite Clsxion visited tbo scene of tbe conflagra
tion this morning to point out tbo exact location of
ber room. Her loss roaches about $2,000, including
money, Jewelry and wardrobo. A magniticent costume
received from Mew York a low hours previous to the
tiro wus Included In tho genorul wreck. Among the
manuscripts recovered this morning wus that of her
play of "Conscience" and several contracts for en
gagements with different mnnagers. Tbe latter, she
says, aro tolerably well preserved, only tbo edges
being scorched and wot.
searching for treasure.
J. II. Morrill, tbo Mew York commercial man, re
ported to havo lost $17,000 In Jewelry, Ac., set some
men lo work near the main entrance this morning,
and succeeded In taking out about $d00 worth of
Jewelry. Ilo bad threo barrels of ashca containing
treasuro taken out and shipped by expresa to hla Arm
In Mew York to be smelted.
AN EDITOR MISSING.
W. J. L. nolladay, editor ol me Holly Springs (Miss.)
Reporter, is among the missing. Ho arrived in tho
city two days before tbe lire, registering at tbe South
ern, and was lust seen tbe evening before the Ore, and
It is supposed his body Is burled In the ruins.
A STRAY SHOT.
Charles Koclcr, ol Cincinnati, was occupying a room
on Filth street, In a building opposite the hotel. About
two o'clock ho was aronsed by a cry of lire. As be
raised tbe window to look out ono ot the Inmates ot a
room In (ho sixth story of the hotel fired s pistol, it Is
supposed, to give an alarm. The ball struck Keoler on
the right hip, but as 11 had spent I'ts force it rolled
harmlessly to the floor, and It wus picked up by bun
a curious incident.
A singular circumstance oocurrcd to-day. Milton
Mobles, uu actor now under engagement at De liar's
Opera House, was a guest at tbe hotel. He !o,st every,
thing, Including bis trunk and contonts. In a trunk,
arming other things, was a loiter or contract relating to
an engagement at a Philadelphia theatre, and which
was of value to the gentleman. Judge of bla sur
prise when A. W aldauer, the loader of the orchestra at
the Opera House, to-day handed blm tbe Identical let
ter. The document was slightly singed by Are, but
enough remained to Indicate Its contents In fall. The
letter had been picked up by Waldaner In tbe yard la
tbe rear of bis resldhnce. No. 100 Amelia streot, over
ono mile and a half Irom tho sceno ot the Are, where It
had bucn carried by the wiud.
Miss I.ettle Allen, the aotross, lost the manuscript of
her now play, omltled "Wares," in which sbo was to
buvo made her debut In New York during tbe present
season. Jamas .Simmons, ofAkolona, Miss., reports that
be and John llandnll, a salesman of Aberdeen, Miss,,
were together until len o'clock on the night of tho fire.
They were both guestn at tlio Southern, and at that
hour Randall retired to l> ol, bidding his companion
good night. Randall has n< t since bocn heard of, and
Simmons Is certain he was burned.
OK 10IV OF TIIK Pin*.
Tno origin of the itro is still wrapped In Impenetrable
mystery, though It reams to lie agreed on all sides that
it started In or near llio storeroom.
In answer to criticism upon the efficiency 0f his de
partment, riro Chi.-t Sexton complains that tho firo
was allowed loo mneh headway before an alarm was
given; that six engines wero it the scene within four
m;nnicsot tho nlarm At that time the flumes had
spread to almost every story, and tho auioko lied so
filled tho corridors and stairways as to almost make H
Imposaihlo to traverse them.
thk inrum.s ox ocrr.
A rumor was current to-day that only ono man ex
cepting tho night clerk was kept ou duly In tho hotel
at night, the proprietors tailing to provnlo the
necessary force to give uu alarm in caso
oi danger. To this tho proprietors published an em pita lie
denial, slating there were those men always on duty
lu tho rellur, vz. the engineer, lireman aud assis
tant; seven persona on the main floor?the night
clerk, luo porters, two hell boys and two bootblacks,
the latter pasaing through all parts of ths house col
lecting tho boot a and snoes of guests, and I Wo watch
ii-oii specially employed to patiol the hulls ou the upper
floors and guard against any violation of rules govern
iog ibe hotel.
Mans telegrams beta beta received by Chief ol
I'oMeo McPonough to-day from various partial through
out ilia country inquir ng lor fr.tad*.
0:.e from Brooklyn, N. Y., signed J. 1. Gilbert,
in iking Inquiries regarding Hurry Gilbert. Auawer,
Ono lrnm Iloaanna Handy, Now York, tuqutrlag for
Loc.v Handy. Answer, savud.
Gee from A. Feitz, New York, Inquiring for Cbarle*
Ke.fncht. Answer, probal. y burned.
Ono from Jerome 11. I'armeuter, of Troy (N. Y.)
!'r?tr. Inquiring if H. J. Clara, wife and daughter wero
killod. Auawer, cauool bo found and Have not re
One from San Francisco inquiring for II. Paoletlt.
Cue Irmu Newburg, N. Y., Inquiring for R. C.
llorion, was answered:?
"1 do not ttiiiitc tie wmi la the hotel. Tuesday'*
register cannot be found."
STGBT or AN BYE-WITNESS O Y THE FIRE?A
BON I.OHT IN TKYINO TO SAVE HIS MOTHER?
SHACK 11 ILLS MINERS AND THEIR FIVE HUN
DRED pounds op oold.
[llT TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD.]
(JlllCAUo. April 12, 1877.
Your correspondent met last evening a gentleman
named Jenmugs, who had just arrived Iroro the sceoe
ot the catastrophe at St. Louis. Ho had been out with
a party to n wine supper, and was passing the hotel
when the alarm was given, lie rushed into the build
ing arid paused up to tho parlor floor by the wi st side
entrance. He cnuld see no lire, hut the smell ol some
thing burning lillud tbu nlr. lie met two or three per
sons, who asked what was the mailer, where was the
flro? A poile.enian uamo up und asked hitu where
he was going, lie suid he heard some one cry
"Fire!" und cutno to see what it ineaut. He
looked down tho rotunda und could not distinguish
anything lor the smoke. He hurried back nud ran up
stairs crying "Fsrol" Ilo went to tho fourth floor and
rapped at the doors as he passed down the balls, say
"Got lip! the house Is on Qre'.''
He theu rturted to go to the upper story, but con
cluded not to. He thought he would not risk it, and
started to go back, when the flames shot up tho elo
valor, and tn nu instant cut off all eseapo as it seemed.
A man appeared at a door robbing his oves. he
rushed into tho rorm and looked uul of the window.
a scsns or coxrusios.
The stroet was tllied with people rushing to and fro.
He saw no mean* of escape by tho window and hur
ried back to the hall, thougli tho Btnoko was so thick
he oould hardly breathe. He did not know what to do.
The hall wus Oiled with a crowd or people?bull crazed
rucu asking one another moaniugless questions,
women screaming and lushiug buck and forth nearly
nakod. Escape by the stairway was cut off.
Til will TO SAVE. UIS MOTH KK.
A young man cutno out of a room near and
"For God's sake! Where's my mothcrv"
A voice came Irotu the next room, ?'Henry! Henry!"
I Tho man threw himself aguinst tho door und burst it
open. A mass ol smoke und a scarcely audible groan
I wus all that could bo seen or heard. The inau stood a
moment appalled, aud thou raising ouu arm above his
eyes, ho said, "Here, mother! where are you?" and
ho iiisappeared. lie wus heard to tall, but nothing
could bo scon. Ho never came out.
IILACk UMXS MINKHS.
Two men followed bim to u window which they
raised and looked ouu Somo mcu were trying to
ratsu a ladder, but it would not reach. The strangers
boro a heavy valise between thorn. Due said:?
"Well, we might as well have left this dust iu tho
Hills. tVe'ro out of luck."
Looking out they saw that at the fourth window to
the right a ladder had boon raised aud the firemen
wero assisting the people to descend. All three started
In that directiou. One ol tho strangers said:?
"Wo must leave our (lust. Thero are ?00 pounds ol
as clear go d as ever camo from tbo gulch at Uocky
Bar; but It's gone."
They hurried ou, sml tho speaker ami ono of the
men reached a room where wero huddled several per
sons about the w indow, all eager to csoupe. Tho other
stranger, a poworiui man, stopped at the door and
"Bill, why didn't we drop that gold into the street?
I'm going buck to do It," and dlsuppourcd. Tho two
went dotru, hut tho ono who returnod for tho gold wit*
seen no more. Mr. Jennings reached tho street In
satoiy, and saw several during Hie uwful hour that
followed leap from tho upper windows to bo crushod
on the pavement below, lie went to the l'lunters',
took hreakfust aud left by the early train lor Chicago.
1IORKIIII.K FKKAK or AK IXNAXU MAN.
A tnan-who gives tue name of 8. H. Harrington, of
Rochester, N. Y., totd to-day ot ? horrible thlug which
he says ho wltnessud at tho burning of tho
Southern Hotel. He had a room on tho
fourth floor, aud wlieu he came out the
hall wo* lllled with smoke, which seemed to be going
up the dome in a great black column. Two wornon
stood near tho railing of the roiunua clinging
to one another. Ho had otnorgod from hts
room hut a moment when u man, dressed oniy in a
pair ol pants, came rushing dowu tho hall
to where thoy stood and said, "Why don't you
Jump?" At Tho same time he seized ono ol them,
hurled her over tho haln-tlriido, and aho disappeared
with a shriek into tho rotunda below. Tho man hur
ried on, evidently being Insane. Mr. Harrington saw
him no more, and was himself rescued by a laddor.
KATM CLAXTOX'a UVK ,
U. 8. Bolden, a prominent resident of .'^vnnston,
one of tho suburbs ofChtcugo, arrived homo from Rt.
Louis to-day, and say* ho occupied a room on tho fifth
floor, next that of Kate Claxton's. He says that the
nowspnper reports to the effect that Mir*
Cluxiou was on one of tbo lower floor* Is untrue, houco
the greater wonder oilier escape.
Travellers Ironi .St. Louts are registering at the hotels
from other plsces to escape tbo crowd of reporters and
othors who aru nl tho houses auxiou* to see an eye
witness ot tbu catastrophe.
EXCITEMENT AMONO HOTEL GUESTS IN CHI
CAGO?PROPRIETORS PROVIDING ADDITIONAL
Chicacio, April 12, 1877.
Intense excitement prevails In ibis city among the
guo.-ts ol tbo large hotels In conscquonco of tho de
struction of ibo Southern Hotel ui Si. Louis, and tbo
loss of life there, Tbo botci proprietors here are doing
all in their power to suppress the excitement by
adding the latest means of Ore escape to their build
ings, and by employing special Are patrols In order to
guard against such accidents. One of the principal
uolel owners hero offers to expose any room In lits
hotel to Ignltou combustibles, in order to lest the abso
lute security or the house against Ore. Tbo teat will
take place ibis week.
Parxaao*, V. J., April 12, 1877.
At nine o'clock this morning a bro broke out in the
dye honsu of tbe Hamilton Mill, on Mill stroet, the
oldest laotory In the city, owned by Folomon finch
man, of New York, and one of the prlootpal manufac
tories of woollen shawls in the country. Tho burning
cnomtcaiK ran over trie ground, communicating nrc to
the main building, and in one hour the entire estab
lishment wan iu ruins.
.Swinburne's Juto mill narrowly escaped destruction.
Tne Danlorth Locomotive IVorks look lire, but tho
flames were promptly exttugulsiiod.
The Hamilton Mill was very busy and a large num
ber of hands were omployod, all ol whom eacnpod.
Hut little stork was saved. The loss on the building
and stock la nearly $100,000; partially insured.
LARGE FIRE AT POMKKOY, OHIO.
Cincinnati, April 12, 1877.
At Pomeroy, Ohio, at about tru o'clock last night, a
Are broke out in the wnrorootn of I). ttryer Jk .Son,
situated In the main biminesa portion of (he city, and
spread rapidly in every direction, and was not checked
until twenty-five business houses, ofllces and resi
dences worn destroyed. The First National llanlc
building Is tbo only ono remaining on the west side of
Court street and Its third story was gulled by tbe
flames. Tho total damages, at u low nstlniato, will roach
$!(io,u?)0. Following are tho principal leases:?a. W.
Noobohm, residence, $4,000, insurance, $2,ohO; Nich
olas Klein, furniture store and stock, $11,4(H); D. Oryrr
fc Sou, dry goods store, $10,000, Insurance $.1,000;
Jones, Thomas A Oenyemcr, hardware, $l*.oo0, iu
htirance $1, jut); Henry Neutxliug, saloon and dwelling,
$.1,6u0, Insurance $1,H00; J. ' . Probst A Hon, furni
ture store, $4,000, Insurance $0,600; Jacob Klbrrliold,
dry goods, $4,000, lii-uraiicM $l,<Hih; Charles lllclim.-tnj
joweller. $2,AO0, Insured; Hiittill A: Ulssei, merchant
tailor-, $ J, A'lO, insurance $1,200; W. J. Prstt, haul
wars, stock and building, $1,AOO; Dr. D. C. Wbnloy,
$2.isa); S. A. Moore, i'J.ooo livsldea these thero wori
severs! buildings containing !aw>ers' and Doctors'
otllces nnd re-idsnc-s buruoo. A large brick building
occupied by 1). Usid, druggist, and tbu First National
Hank, was damaged to tho exiuut of about $5,0i)n in
the upper park Tho Masonic lodge which occupied
the upper pflMlon of this building lose about $.i,tmo
Worth ol fixtures.
FIRE IN FOURTEENTH STREET.
Officer JerQes, of the Twofjty-nlutb Precinct, yester
day evening auw atnoko Issuing Irotn tho flint floor of
the four story brown clou t building, No. 11 F.ist Four
teenth street, occupied by Herts A Suns, imo
tloticers. From this floor the lire ex to nil" I
to the upper stories nrul coon the whole
building seemed In a blnia .Several fire
companies, however, were prompt in arriving, nod he
tore long the conflagration wan under control When
the l! lines w-ere extinguished It wis found that Herts
At Sons hud susteliied a loss of about $1.1,(100, and tne
Janitor. James Dolarwn, a loaa of $.'<00. Tho dsmage
done tun building amount* to $iO,OOU Tn? tnauraoco
could uul bo aacurUtntuk
THE SUBMISSIVE SIOUX.
RATIONS ORDERED TO nit Provided FOB TB08B
BROUGHT IN BY SPOTTED Till.
tfiiDDHNOI, April Pi, 1ST7.
Orders bar* been issued by the Indian Hut ran to pro
vlila ratten* for l,.?uO hostile Indians recently brought
in by Spotted Tail. These Indiana come 10 on tho
aanie tcrrua aa other hoatllaa. Tbeir arm* and horrrs
will be taken from 'Dam, but In other reaped* Ihoy
! will be (rented the aame na tho Indiana who have ro
| teamed at the ageucle*.
It ts the impression *t the Indian Barean that Ilia
I withdrawal of ao many persons from the forces ol
| Sitting Bull will prevent bltn from making any turthe*
PROTECTION FOB OREGON.
GENERAL HOWARD'S VIEWS OP THE SITUATION.
Si* I'tirriKOO, Cnl., April IS, 1877.
A preea despatch Irum Portland, Orogon, lava: ?
"In view of the recent order withdrawing tbo I cited
State-, troops from Sitka and Fort Wrangel, General
Howard Uaa telegraphed an earned appeal to the Hi via.
ion Commander at San Francisco, with a view ol ae
? curing lor Alaska water* aometlnng more efficient than
ah ordinary revenue cutter. He urgoa the necessity ol
having the mo-t active and vigorous officers, and ell
I feclive additions 10 tho armament of the vessel. H?
thinks a gunboat anould he sent and kept there fhr a
nine, until the miners uud Indiana become accustomed
to the change; but II It be not poamhle to vend a gun.
| bout, tho beat revenue vessel should be made a* nearly
; equal to a gunboat as practicable.
TUKKATKMIMi KhX rKaCKS.
''Lieutcuunt llnyle, General Howard's eld, who Is
row at Vinfills Reservation, reports by telegraph an
interview between Joseph, the Nex Percet chlel, and
Manner t'onnevior, Indian agent. The chlel ami de
mures that be will not go ou tho l.spwai Hoservat-on
unless be is lurucd to do aa All nf Joseph'* band art
coining to I mull I la on a visit, but tor what purposd
doss not yet appear."
Ex-Governor Alormdcr II. Bullock, of Msssa*
rhuseU.i, and Joseph litcksnn, general manager,
and I.. J. Seargcant, irulllc manager, ol th<
Grand Trunk Hallway ol Canada; and William
Hameraley, of Hurtlord, are at tho Brevonrt,
Senator Alvin t-aunders, of Nebraska, and ox.Cougross
ntnn Stephen W. Kellogg, of Connecticut, aro at tht
St. Nicholas. Kx-Governor Kzcklcl A. Straw, ol Nee
Hampshire, and Mrookes Adams, of Boston aro at tht
Windsor. Congressman Walbrldge A. Field, of Boston,
la at tho Fifth Avonuo. Sonutor A. J. Wullutan, oi
Friendship. N. Y., la at tho Metropolitan.
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rpiIE NEW YORK HERALD ALMANAC
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