Steamer Khedive -- Her colidition -- Emin arrives in our camp -- Reception by the Zanzibaris -- Our camp at N'sabe -- Emin wishes Stanley to leave one of his officers -- Plan made for relieving Fort Bodo -- Stanley and Parke start on return journey -- Death of Mabruki -- Emin's love of entomology -- Attack on Kibero -- Kaba-regg's punishment -- Chief Ouma -- Chief Ouma's visit -- Lur dance -- Smells peculiar to different tribes -- We arrive at Tunguru -- Rapid falling of Lake Albert -- Intriguing of Egyptian clerks -- Punishment of Intriguers -- Story of the mutiny of 1st Battalion -- Character of Emin's officers -- Khedive's letter -- Nubar Pasha's letter -- Stanley's address to Emin's soldiers -- Letters read to the people -- "We will follow our Governor!" -- The people's natural desire to remain in Province -- From Tunguru to Wadelai -- Boki village -- Boki's imprisonment -- Description of country -- Lowness of Nile -- Chief Okello -- Native ornaments -- Chief Wadelai.
ON April 26th, at eight o'clock, we started off in the steamer Khedive which was like a small farmyard, for there were on board numbers of cattle, milch cows, goats, sheep, and chickens, whilst the hold was filled with grain for our people. These were the stores which Stanley had asked Emin to bring him to enable him to camp on the lake shore where food was scarce.
The Khedive was one of the steamers brought up by Sir Samuel Baker when he was annexing the Province in 1870, for the Khedive, Ismail Pasha. She was built by Samuda and was still a fine strong boat, some eighty-five feet long, with a beam of
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Publication information: Book title: Emin Pasha and the Rebellion at the Equator:A Story of Nine Months' Experience in the Last of the Soudan Provinces. Edition: 2nd. Contributors: A. J. Mounteney Jophson - Author, Henry M. Stanley - Editor. Publisher: Sampson Low, Marston, Searle & Rivington. Place of publication: London. Publication year: 1890. Page number: 28.
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