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Contains a list of Premiums Offered For Last Sunday' 6 Globe ART SUPPLEMENT VOL XV. M'IUNLEY'S BIG BOOM. backed by One Hundred Thou sand Plurality. OHIO CRIES OUT FOR HIM. Democrats Lose Everything in the Empire State. SURPRISE IN NEW JERSEY. Virginia, Maryland and Ken tucky Are Still Loyal. RESULTS IN THE OTHER STATES. Cleveland, 0., Nov. s.-The Leader dominates Gov. McKinley for the presi dency in 1898 and says: The Leader has hoisted the name of Gov. McKinley it the head af its columns for the con sideration of the Republican party of the United States, not because he is a son of Ohio, but because we believe him :o most fully represent the all-impor '.ant national interests that will be in rolved in the campaign of 1896. The niomentous campaign which closed Tuesday night was waged entirely upon the great issue of protection— of Mc- Kinleyism. It says McKinley is backed for the presidency by loo.OJO majority of the voters of Ohio, ami concludes as follows : "It is belidved throughout Ohio that this is the meaning of Tuesday's verdict, and we believe that the Kepulflu-ans of the nation will so accept it." Cleveland, 0., Nov. B.— Complete returns from this (Cuyahoga) county show that McKiuley received -laY-?.) more votes than were cast for Harrison last fall, while Neal received '.).:I'X> less than Cleveland got in l^l»2. This makes a Republican gain of 11.934. McKinley's plurality in the county is 'J.'A-i. The Populists cast 2,450. a gain of 1,433. Cincinnati. Nov. 8. — Following are McKinley's pluralities and gains in counties heard from, complete ot esti mated, today: Muskingum, pltffality, 786: gain. 843. parke, plurality. 600 for Neai; Republican gain, CJ7. This county elected a Republican represent ative. Clark county. ilcKinley plural ity. 2.20 C; vain. 1.247. :>c;oio county, McKiuley plurality, 1,700; irain. GL Moigs county, McKiuley plurality.2,o3o; gain, 496. JacKsou county, McKiuley plurality, 1,173; L-am. -172. Cini.i.K otiie, 0.. Nov. B.— While the ballut boxes are still securely locked up, and official figures on the election are not forthcoming, interested parties have figured out the returns, and the following pluralities will very closely approximate the official figures. They are for the county: McKiuley, G. r ,i; Douglas, :>lv. Grege,4l2; Metcalf, 440; Thomas, 589; bo.suian.osG; Uoldeman, 4CO; Baird, 675; Brown, 797. The gain tor the Republican ticket is simply un precedeutt d. Complete returns make McKinley's plurality 80,485. Columbus, 0., Nov. p.— At Demo cratic state headquarters today they concede the result to be such as to give them no cause to be looking after re turns. Chairman Dick, of the state Republican headquarters, has later un official returns, indicating that McKin ley's plurality is between 70,000 and , the largest in the history of t::e btate except in 1.863. At that time Broueh had over 100.000. nis opponent being Vallauiiigham, who was then an exiie in Canada. Chillicothe, the home of Neal, Demo cratic candidate for governor, went Re publican for the lirst time. There are many surprises in district and local tickets being reversed by the McKinley vote. The telegraph offices are bu?y handling congratulatory tele grams to McKiuley from all parts'of tiie country, wishing him equally success ful in 1896. Republican papers nre out today with McKinley name hoisted as their candi date lor president. At Republican headquarters, with un official returns from most ot the state, they claim that the legislature will stand twenty-five Republican senators to seven Democrats, and eighty-three Republican representatives to twenty four Democrats. The Populist and Pro hibition vote were reduced as well as that of the Democrats. The McKiuley Vote pulled through district and county local tickets for Republicans, as well as their legislative candidates. The Re publicans have carried some counties that they have never before carried, even dumig the amalgamated vote dur ing the war. Those tabulating returns at Republi can headquarters said McKinley's ma jority would reach 100,000. Chairman Dick said, however, that he would not claim over 85,000 until he had re - from his local oomniitteerneu. In order to coufirm the incredulous in dications he has just telegraphed the eiehiy^eight county chairmen for cor rect counts of their respective boards, ai.d he expects to hear from all tonight, when he would is>ue a bulletin on the summary of the vote. GOV. Ri'KiNLKY TALKS. Says the Issue Was Protection Against Free Trade. Columbus, 0., Nov. S.— The scene in the office of Gov. McKiitley last night was very different from the scene In the same place a year ago. Then the champion of protection to American in dustries s;;t surrounded by a few friends dismally regarding the returns which indicated that the cause for which he had so strenuously battled hnd gone down in defeat Last night, in the same chair, listening complacently to the reading of returns which tolJ that the cause of protection was again triumphant. A year ago the doors of the governor's office were closed at midnight and none but friends were ad mitted. East night both doors were open and everybody was welcome, even the boy with the tin horn beiiiir wel come. Last year it was a funeral scene, with marKS of sorrow on every coun tenance; last night it was a scene of rejoicing, and every face was wreathed in smiles. The same telegraph instrument in the corner ticked oil the messages, and they were read from the same table. But) there had been a change. in reply to an inquiry from General Manager Stone, of the Associated Press, as to the causes of the result in Ohio, Gov, McKiuley today states that Law rence T. Nc-al, the Democratic candi date for governor, was recognized as much as a free-trader as he (McKiulev was an advocate of protection. At the Chicago national convention last year that nominated Cleveland for president, Neal was the author of the anti-tariff plank, and had it inserted in the plat joiiii in place of the plank reported by DAILY ST.PAUL GLOBE. Cleveland's friends on the committee on resolutions. In his opening speech in this cam paign at Newark. 0.. Mr. Neal not only said that his campaign would be fought on the lines of the Chicago platform, which had been incorporated into the state platform, on which he stood, but he also so clearly detini'd his position, boldly as a free trader, that the two can didates were recognized throughout the canvass as embodying in their views this issue as it had never been before so distinctly presented to the people. '•The next day after Neat's speech at Ne\vark,"says(jov.MeKinlcy,"lacceoted his interpretation of the issue as repre sented by us respectively, and we fought it out on that Line in over one hundred public meetings of each candidate that followed, which were invariably ad dressed in accordance with the chal lenge at i>ewark, and its prompt ac ceptance. Gov. McKinley said the returns would now speak more forcibly than he was abie to <io, and he knew of nothing he could add. except to say that heretofore the campaigns have b^en conducted witli complications of issues, but tnat this time tiie fight was centered on pro tection, with the leader of fre<* trade clearly defined in his position, and the tariff "issue fully presented at every meeting of all parties in the canvass. Gov. McKiniey : s oihee is thronged today again, and it is impossible for him personally to keep up reading all the congratulatory leleirrams. These dis patches come from simps and business circles as well as politicians. WHY AT HAPPENED. Ex-Gov. Campbell Explains the Cause nfthe Ohio Flood. Chicago, Nov. S.— The following tel egram was received tonight: Hamilton, 0.. Nov. B.— To Melville E. Stone, General Manager Associated Press: Replying to your inquiry, 1 be lieve that the resuit of the recent elec tion shows that Oiiio was merely shar ing in the general shaking up which the Democratic party is receiving all along the line from Massachusetts to lowa. The business depression is attributed by partisans and uuthiukiug portions of our people to the present federal adminis tration. The ex-soldiers are somewhat moved by the needless fear that they will not be justly and liberally dealt with. There is a natural ebbing of the tide from the great flow of last year. There are gore and disappointed ap plicants for office. These are the causes of tiie defeat. The fear of tariff revision had nothing to do with it whatever. James E. Campbell. EMPIRK REPUBLICANS. Mnynard Is Beaten by Ninety Thousand. Nkw York, Nov. B.— The latest re turns from all parts of the state show that the Republican victory is fully as great as the most enthusiastic of the party's leaders have claimed. Bartlett's majority for judge of the court of appeals over Maynard is in round figures 80,700. Gen. Palmer's majority for secretary of state is 35.000. Of th« sixty counties Maynard secures a majority in only seven, viz: Albany, Chemung, Green, New York, Rens selaer, Scoharie and Seneca. He carried New Yoik by about 32,000. Bartiett's largest majority was in Kings, 20,000; Erie (President Cleve land's old home.), 11.500; Monroe, S,OOO, and Chautauqua, 6,000. This makes the majority in Schenectady 255. ■ Myer, fie Democratic candidate for secretary of state, carries twelve coun ties live more than Maynard. The counties which he carried and which go against Maynard are Queens, Meyer's home; Richmond, Rockland, Scheneclady and Westchester. Meyer's majority in New York county is more than double thai of Maynard, viz., 04. --975. In Kings his vote is 9,000 more than Maynard's. The total majorities for judee of the court of appeals 'and secretary of state are as loliows: Bartlett. 135.000; Maynard,4s,4oo; Palm er, 109.600; Meyer, 74.000. The Demo cratic rout in Kings is complete. Be sides the loss of mayor, their control of the board of aldermen is gone. This puts all the power in the hands of their political opponents. John 1. MeKaue attributes the de feat of the Democrats in Kings, not to the riotous scenes in Grayesend, but to the general feeling of dissatisfaction, as shewn by the voters iv various i states. 8.-VY STATE UKPUBLICAN. Gov. Greenhaljje Has Thirty Thou- sand Plurality. Boston*, Nov. The result of the election In Massachusetts can only be described as a huge political landslide. For the first time in three years the slate will have a Republican governor, and his plurality is 30,000 at the least. The whole ticket is elected with him, and the legislature is solidly Republican in both branches. The most sanguine people nad not claimed over 15,000 for Greenhalire. The astonishing result is attributed by ti:ose Democrats who will talk about it to the present industrial depression, aided by the fact that Massachusetts is normally a Republican stale. The Prohibitionist vote did not differ from last year's figures, but the Populists managed to increase their vote 100 per. cent. The socialist and labor vote was insignificant. KANSAS Republicans ana Populists Each Claim the State. Topeka, Kan., Nov. S— Only county officers and district judges were elected in Kansas this year and it will be im possible for the politicians to make comparison showing party gains and losses. The returns indicate that the Populists have lost ground, but they claim that when the rural districts are heard from the figures will show that they have at least held their own. The Republicans have probably elected seven judges, the Populists live and the Democrats one. The Repub licans claim to have secured most of the offices in at least 75 out of the 105 coun ties in the state, and to have elected nine out of the thirteen judges. Frank L. Brown, secretary of the Kansas Re publican league, says: From a careful examination of re ports received at his oliice he is con vinced that the Republicans have car ried eighty counties and made a relative gain over last year, lie thinks the Populists will show a gain over 1891. on account of the Democratic Demoraliza tion. Chairman lireideuthal, of the People's party state committee, claims his party will show heavy relative gains over lsai. COLOKADO. Republicans and Populists Divide the Spoils. Denvf.r, Nov. B.— Yesterday's elec tion in Colorado was for county officials only. The Republicans, Democrats and Populists were this year split into many different combinations, there being Continued on Fourth Page* FT. PAUL, MINN.. THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 9, 1893. LOU FLOYD IS NABBED, ONE OF PHIL SCHEIG'S PALS UNDER ARREST. CAPTURED ON A STEADIER. Schelg and the Other Floyd Make Their Way to Southampton on the Steamer Spree — They Leave Wcrd That They Intend to Sail for Kio— Their Arrest Prob cble. New York, Nov. B.— On Sept. 2, of this year, Philip M. Scheis, who had long been the trusted paying teller of the liank of Minneapolis, in the city of that name, decamped with many thou sands of the bank's funds. In accom plishing the theft he was aided by two brothers, Lou and Frank Floyd. The three men went to St. .Louis from Minneapolis and, after purchasing an expensive catnpintj outGt, went down to Tennessee to enjoy the pleasures of an out-door life. Tiring of this they \\e;it to Charleston, S. C. A short lime ;igo they determined to go to Europe, and arrived in New York about two weeks ago, they procured passage on the steamer Wads worth, of the Lam port and Holt line, bound for Southamp ton. The vessel met witn an accident when she was out a little way on her voyage and put back to this port. Frank Floyd and Philip Scheitr resolved not to wait ior repairs to be completed, but eutjatred passage on the steamship Spree, and went to Southampton on that vessel on her last trip. Lou Floyd decided to wait on bjurd the Wadsworth until repairs had been completed. The New York police bad been oi> the lookout for the trio, and tonight one of Inspector McLaugli- I iii's men captured Lou *loyd on board the Wadsworth, which is lying in the North river. The authorities at South ampton have been cabled. It was the intention of Philip Scheig and Frank Floyd to go to liio Janeiro from Eng land. The Floyd boys were well known in Minneapolis. Their father was a pho tographer, whose place of business was on Fit ill street near Hennepiu avenue. The boys were conspicuous in the vicinity of stage doors. They admired actresses. They wore pink boutonnteres, sported full dress suits and bought wine. The younger Floyd has coal black hair, brushed back from the fore head, and a round face devoid of the suspicion of a beard. Neither of the boys ever demonstrated much ability. They inherited some 85i>,00U, which they generously dissipated, and after it was gone they incurred some debts. — <_-, ALBANY DISASTER. Flow the Collision Occurred and List of the Drowned. Port Huron. Mich., Nov. S.— Capt. A. J. Macdonald, of the Albany, and twenty men from the lost steamers ar rived here this morning. Capt. Mac donald and his crew refused to say one word regarding the accident. Fifteen men from the Albany and ten from the Philadelphia came down on the narrow gauge. One of the Philadelphia's ciew said he had just come off watch and was smoking a cigarette when the boats col lided. They came together with con siderable force, but not enough to indi cate that either boat was running at full speed. The Philadelphia, he claims, was due on her course and the Albany oil her course when the latter was struck amidships. The Philadel phia Dad exchanged signals for passing, and checked her speed twice. The fox was so hick no one could see ahead over two rods. The Philadelphia, he says, could have made shore if she had not stopped to tow the Albany, and he thinks that it was a big bait hour's tow before the Albany sank. The Albany had a stowaway aboard named Joe Church, a lad about sixteen years old, who comes from England.. The boy was asleep when the collision occurred and was awakened. lie thinks the boat must have struck hard, but had no time even to get his clothes on. Capt. Mac donald, who has been on the lakes twenty-three years, seemed too appalled by the awful loss of lite to talk, in his judgment, he said, he did not think the yawl which is reported to have capsized was foul of the wreck. Tnere was some sea on and a wind blowing despite the fog, and the boat may have capsized. However, be does not think either boat was over loaded, both yawls being the same size, and there was plenty of room in the one which was saved. Capt. Huff, of the Philadelphia, and Mate George Druey, of the Albany, nave gone to the scene to identity the dead bodies. Charier K. Rowan, wheelman of the Philadelphia, aged twenty-two, who is a single man, is among the lost. He is thought to be from this city. The Philadelphia's crew will receive transportation and re port at Erie, and the Albany's crew at Buffalo. The following is a list of the men lost who hive been identi fied: £5. B. Muirhead, chief en gineer, Buffalo, family; J. A. Mol loy. second engineer, Buffalo, single; Thomas Pierce, second mate, St. Cathe rines, single; Joseph Price, watchman, Buffalo, single; S. McMutrie, waiter, Buffalo, single; C. M. Liggett, chief en gineer. Buffalo, family; Jerry Moran, second engineer, Buffalo, single; John Hunt, mate, Detroit, family; A. Hanna, second mate, Buffalo, single; C. Lind quist, wheelman. Erie; Charles Rowan, lookout, Port Huron, single; C. W . Williams, watchman, Toledo. East Tawas, Mich., Nov. S.— One of the saddest sights ever witnessed in East Tawas is at E. C. King's undertak ing rooms, where eleven bodies of the sailors drowned off the steamers Albany and Philadelphia are laid out. They were brought in by the steamer City of Concord last night. The captain of'the Concord states that he discovered the wreckage of the Albany about 5 o'clock yesterday morning, and about thirty minutes later that of the Philadelphia. The captain of the steamer City of Concord, which brought in the bodies, was seen today. He gives it as his opin ion that at least a portion of those in the yawl which was capsized were rescued. The coroner's inquest was adjourned from last night until 4 o'clock this after noon, when the captain of the ill-fated Albany will be here. Several bodies have not been identified. Once Lived ia St. Paul. Special to the Globe. Huron. S. D., Nov. B.— A. man, prob ably twenty-three years of age, medium build, dark-complexioned, and ap parently well-educatod, is in jail Here awaiting identification. He answers to ttie name of Brittou, and says he once lived in St. Paul, where he now owns property; also has property in Dcs Moines and Minneapolis. lie Is sup posed to be insane on religious subjects. ROCK ISLAND SMASH-UP ______ LIMITED RUNS INTO A LOCAL AT7IST STREET. CHICAGO. THREE PEOPLE ARE KILLER. Eleven Are Injured, and the En gine, With Two Coaches, Badly Wrecked— Signal Lights Could Not Be Seen Through the Heavy Fog — Lamp Explosion Fires the Train. CnicAGo, Nov. B.— By a rear-end col lision on the Chicago, Rock Island & Pa cific railroad this evening at Seventy tirst street three people were killed and eleven injured. Passenger Train No. 11. known as the limited vestibuled ex- press, crashed into the rear end of ai Blue Island accommodation, badly wrecking two coaches and the engine of the limited. The dead are: ' Mark Bowman, Hock Island flagmaui at Auburn Park. Mrs. Aubrey, Blue Island. Carrie Barnes. South Enslewood,' identified by engraving on ringer ring.- The injured are >*. liiutz, Walden, 111., both legs cut off; Lottie Brigham, Cliicago, bead and body scalded; Nicho las Wosht, Chicago, left leg broken and: body scalded; Minnie Schaefer, Beverly Hills, 111., head and arms scalded; Louis Scharp. Morgan Park, 111., botii arms cut off; j. W. TempletonJ Morgan Park, 111., left hand cut* off and body burned. 1). M. Long wood,] 111., seventy years of age; internal in juries; will die. James \V. Grady.t Englewood, 111., left hand cut off afidf] uadly scalded. W. F. Stoll, Blue Isl-I and, 111., internal injuries. James^j Kinser, Washington Heights, 111., body: scalded. W. E.~ Jamison, Englewood, 111., body and face burned. A. W. "liodder, Blue Island, 111., back cut; C. D. Thompson. Ensile wood. 111., face and head cut; Roy Donley, Wal den, 111., leirs cut; " A. Hender son,, Englewood, 111., badly bruised; B. M. Russell, Treacy, ill., head cut: Charles Max, Washington Heignts, 111, body badly bruised and cut; Kate Snow, Longwood, Hi., badly scalded; Mrs. Annie Kruser, Washington Heights, 111., badly burned, will proba bly die; Malcolm Latham. Auburn Park, 111., inhaled steam, will die Miss Latham, his sister, scalded and bruised; A. Short, Morgan Park, HI., badly scalded: M. O'Connell, Morgan Park", 111., head cut; W. E. Kingmau, Washington Heights, body cut and bruised; Wilbur Wright, Longwood. II!., internal injuries; Nel son Bickerman, engineer express train, badly scalded; M. Kaiser, Washington Heights, badly bruised; Bertha U. Shorn, Englewood, hip injured; Mrs. C. ii. Lapham, Morgan Park, scalded; W. E. Slicks, Washington Heights, left leg broken. The Blue Island accommodation is scheduled to leave the city a few niiuutes ahead of the lim ited train, and both pulled out on time tonight. The accommodation stopped at Seventy-first street to receive and let off passengers. Close behind it was the limited express, bearing down on it at the rate, it is said, of twenty miles an hour. A heavy fog had settled over tho city early in the evening, and it was almost impossible to clearly dis cern signal lights. The engine of the express train ploughed its way into the rear coach of the accommodation. The car was picked up and carried forward, so great was the momentum, and was driven with terri ble force into the end of the second coach from the rear. The explosion of a lamp ignited the woodwork in the debris and ihe tire soon began to spread rapidly. An alarm was at once sent "to the lire department, but before any of the engines had arnped the majority of the dead and wounded had been taken from ihe wreck, some of them, however, being badly burned. The engine at tached to the limited express had been partly demolished, and pouring from one of its escape pipes was a constant stream of scalding steam. This made the work of rescue almost an impossibility at times. Men were driv en back time and time again, and often the workmen were slightly scalded. The two trains leave the main depot ten minutes apart. Owing to the deuse fog both had fallen behind time six minutes at Englewood. The suburban train makes three stops between Engle wood and Seventy-first street, while the through train makes none. The limited tonight gained on the suburban train after leaving Englewood and struck it before the signals could be discerned through the fog. Wants Fifteen Thousand. Chicago, Nov. B.— John Anderson, a coachman, has sued Mrs. Maud Mc- Roberts, the wife of his employer, for $15,000 for malicious prosecution. The defendant is the wife of Mortimer Mc- Roberts, a wealthy brass goods dealer, and she and her husband recently separated, he going to a hotel to live. Atiderson claims to have been instruct ed by his employer to secure a box of jewelry from the family residence! While he was so doing, he alleges, Mrs. McßoUerts appeared with a bit board,. 1 landed heavily on his head and poured a pot of hot grease upon him. He had her arrested for assault. She caused his arrest lor larceny. Both cases were dismissed and today's suit is the outcome of Mrs. Mcßoberts' charge that some of her jewelry was contained in the box taken by Anderson. Stole a irunk. Chicago, Nov. S. — A handsome and stylishiy-dressed woman, giving tlia name of Mrs. Allen H. Clark and claiuw ing to De the wife of a Philadelphia physician, has been arrested here charged with stealing a trunk. The trunk belonged to Mrs. Henrietta Sid ons, a wealthy Denver woman, and; was turned over to the Clark woman at the depot upon her representation that she had been robbed ot her check. Th§ receptacle was recovered, but its owne< claims that a §1,000 mining boml. a. pension certificate and deeds to valua-i ble property are missing. Mrs. Clark? is thought to have a confederate who has escaped with the valuables. Anarchists Arrested. Chicago, Nov. B.— Benjamin Bill and Charles Slockey, alleged by tbe police to be daDgerous anarchists from Cleve land, 0., were in court here today charged with disorderly conduct and carrying concealed weapons. They were arrested while creating a dis turbance in a saloon. When searched a revolver was fouud in the possession of each of the ineu and also a number of papers pertaining to anarchistic affairs. Membership cards to the Cleveland Arbeiter Bund were also taken from them. They failed to give-a reasonable account as to why they carried revolvers aud were each luu'd. VESSEL GOES UP IN FLAMES TWENTY PEOPLE BURNED TO DEATH NEAR GOOSE ISLAND. SEVEN ONLY WERE SAVED. The Earning Boat Plowing Through the Water at a Furi ous Kate Sighted by an Indian Who Bashes to the Assistance of tho Imperiled Crew— Life Boat Swamped. North Bat, Out., Nov. B.— A fright ful fatality, word of which reached here at a late hour last night, occurred on Lake Nipissing yesterday, which re sulted in ths loss of a large number of lives and Hie destruction of a valuable vessel. The steamer Frazer was pro ceeding up the lake, and when about twenty-five miles west of North Bay, near what is known as Goose island, fire was discovered on board. All efforts to extinguish it Droved unavail ing and the entire vessel was soon wrapped in flames. The number on board the unfortunate vessel has not yet been positively ascertained, but no less than twenty lives have been lost. The announcement of the calamity has caused great excitement in North Bay, and further paiticulars are being eager ly awaited. Seven people were saved from the some ot whom are ex pected at North Bay tonight. The burning boat was sighted from Franks bay by Capt. Barrett and.au In dian, who at once hastened to the as sistance of the imperiled crew, but by the time they reached the spot the Frazer was burned to the waters edge. Seven survivors had succeeded in reaching the scene in a boat- from the Frazer. The boats are in about twenty fivt feet of water, and the only thing marking the scene of the disaster is a short stump above the water's edge. The Jar«e loss of life is due to the fact that the engine was not stopped until Hie engineer was driven away by the flames. In consequence, the Frazer continued to plough the water at a fu rious rate, and, as the steering appar atus was not handled, the steamer's course was so erratic that it was impos sible for the crew to save themselves. A lifeboat, which was launched and occupied by a number of men, was caught under the wheel and immediate ly swamued. The boat was taking a gang of men to work, which accounts for the large number being on board. Among the dead are Capt. Carr aud Storekeeper Douglass. Following is a partial list of those known to have been drowned by the burning of the steamer Frazer on Lake Nipissing yesterday: Capt. W. Carr, Matthew Brennen. J . Sutherland. Alf Barbeau. William Storey. Thomas Osborue, Alex Doug lass, John Haw, Isaac Shaw, John Smalley, Tom Massey. Tom Bowers, Tom Sheriff, James McUann, and seven others whose names are not known by the survivors. The survivors are: Neil McArthur, Alex Robertson, Stanley McMannemy, R^ Pbaraaah, Fireman W. Mclntosn, Jidwurd Major, Cook John Adams. The affair has caused great excitement throughout the district. The steamer was owned by Davidson, Hay & Co.. of Toronto, and was bound lor Frank's Bay with supplies for the lumbermen. She cautrht tire about three miles from Goose island, and a psinic must have en sued, as only seven lives, including the fireman and cook, were saved out of twenty-seven or twenty-eight, notwith standing the fact that the steamer car the usual supply of lifeboats and pre servers and had a large scow in tow. Capt. Carr nnd Mr. Douglass, the firm's storekeeper at Frank's Bay, are among the lost. The lire was witnessed from Frank's Bay by Capt. Burritt and a young Indian named Pete in the employ ot J. B. Smith & Sons. They imme diately put off in their boat to the scene of the accident, but by the time they reached the spot the boat was burned to the water's edge, and the seven survivors had reached the top of the scow. The eiurine for some unac countable reason was not stopped, and during all the time the boat was burn ing she continued to plough through the water. Some of the men struggling in the water managed to climb into a boat which had been launched, but were caught in the steamer's wheel, and went down. The hull of the boat sank in about twenty-uve feet of water, and all that now marks the spot of the ca tastrophe is a short piece of the smoke stack which appears above the water's edge. The yacht Okimawkiawa, with Judge Doran and a numuer of citizens on board, has gone to the scene of the fatal inisuap. AN OPEN SWITCH. Kansas City Cannon Ball on the Wabash Wrecked. Moberlt. Mo.. Nov. B.— A wreck on the Wabasb here just before midnight last night demolished most of the Chicago-Kansas City Canuon ball train, killing Fireman Will Malone and injur ing several otliers. The train ran into an open switb. Fireman Maloue was scalded to death and Engineer Robinson was badly hurt. A number of passen gers wore injured, but not seriously. It is probable that the accident was due to train wreckers. The train left Kan sas City last night and the accident oc curred just as it entered the yards here. The engine and baggaee car were thrown on their sides and the front part of one passenger coach was smashed, it is reported that no lock could be found on the switch, when the railroad men looked for and that the switch was half open. SHOT IN THE HEAD. A Rich Farmer Pulls the Trigger With His Big Toe. Louisville, Ky., Nov. B.— A special from Lexington, Ky., says: Oscar Smith, a wealthy farmer, committed suicide this morning at an early hour. Smith lived in the country, between Avon and Muir stations. He ate break fast at 7 o'clock, and went out and fired both barrels of a shotgun into bis head. He discharged the gun by taking off his right boot and using his great" toe to pull the trigger. Smith was forty-three years of age, and owned one of the finest farms in the country. He leaves a wife and five children. The cause of the rash deed is attributed to a catarrhal •disease, which finally affected his brain. i^ Postal Changes. Special to the Globe. Washington, Nov. B.— Van Buren Crane has been commissioned postmas ter at Jackson, and Levi E. Scruby at Mazeppa, Minn. The postoffice at Coon Creek, Auoka county, has been re-established on application of patrons. Mrs.Martha A. Caswell has been ap , pointed postmistress ROBERT GONE ON LYDIA. WHY YOUNG GROSS COMMITTED A ST. PAUL FORGERY. HE LOVED A CHORUS GIRL, Bat Lacked the Boodle Necessary to Sail in Her Fleet— She Went to Cincinnati With the Wil burs, He Followed Her and Now the Police Have Arrested Him. Robert E. Gross, the young man under arrest in Cincinnati for a forgery com mitted in St.'Paul, may, it seems, lay his downfall to an uucoutrollable in fatuation for a pretty chorus girl he met while the Wilbur Opera company was playing in St. Paul during the sum mer. When the company lett the Twin Cities Gross followed in order to be near the girl. The Cincinnati Enquirer of Monday has the following very read able story about the doings of the love sick young man: "Let me have a ticket in the front row of the parquette for tonight's per formance." The speaker was a young man stand ing at the box-office of Heuck's Opera house about 4 o'clock yesterday after noon. He laid down a dollar. The ticket-seller looked over the chart, and said: "Can't give you the front row. but I've got an end seat in the second row." "Well, that'll do," said the young man, and picking up the ticket, he walked out. He returned in a mo- ffr\ *** ? - . merit with a note, which was directed to Miss Lydia Braseom. He handed it to the ticket-seller aud asked that it be delivered to the lady. She is one of the chorus girl?;. Then lie walked out. As he did two men followei him. Down Vine stret-t be strolled to Seventh, lie turned west on Seventh street and en tered 137. The door had hardly closed wheu THE TWO MEX KXOCKED. They asked for Robert E. Gross. He came out of a room, and just : s he was about to draw back one of the men grabbed him by the arm and said: "I want to see you." The man was De tective Witte and his companion was Detective Bulmer. "I know wiiat I'm wanted for, but can't 1 fix this thing up? Here, take this money and let me get out of town," and he pulled out a bunch of green backs. '■We don't do business that way," said Bulmer. '-You'll have to come." The young man went buck to his room and took his valise, and was soon on his way to central police station. Upon his arrival he was taken before Chief Deitsch, who told him that he was want ed in St. Paul for forgery. The young man said that he knew he was. and that he would go back without requisition papers. The arrest of Robert E. Gross was caused by his infatmtfon. FOR A CHORDS .IUL. Gross is iwi nty-six years old, and was born at w liberty, O. He drifted to St. Paul, where he held sev eral resposible positions. When the Wilbur Op»ra Company began an en gagement at St. Paul last June Gro*s was working for the Robinson & Strauss Company. He attended the opera performance. One of the pretty young girls who kicks up her heels in the chorus is Lydia Brascom. She has curly blonde hair and blue eyes. She made quite an impression on Gross, for he sent her a note to meet him. She met him, and from that time he was "on her staff." He took her out riding many and many a time and entertained her at lunch. But he had to have money to do that, as chorus girls are very expensive luxuries, and entry clerks are not getting, salaries that will permit carriage rides and midnight suppers. So he had to commit forgery to keep ud his gait with the curly-haired Lydia. About that time the company left town and *ent to Chicago. Gross", who "WAS MADLY IX LOVE with the girl, followed. There were more good times. He followed them to Richmond, Jnd. From there they went to Dayton, and when the show opened uptherawas Gross stacked up in the front row. Then the company' came to this city, and is now playing an en gagement at Heuck's. Gross' followed and engaged board at 137 West Seventh street. He had escaped arrest so long that he tnought he was safe. But he made an awful mistake. About three ! Sights and Scenes ! ... of the World. * NOV. 9, 1893. • PART 1. NUMBER 5. £ i Numbers and Date Changed Every Day. £ Cut this Coupon out and keep it until three A of different numbers are accumulated, then for- m "ward them, together with Ten cents in silver or a similar V amount in one or two-cent postage 9 stamps. ' a Address Coupon Departmental. Paul Globe, I St Paul,«Minn., and you will receive the ele- ▼ gant portfolio of photographs as advertised. 9 See our advertisement today on page 8. m weeks ago Chief Deitsch received a let ter from the police of St. Paul askins him to look out for Robert Gross, who was wanted in that city ior forgery. A description was eiveu, and, by way of a pointer.it said that Gross was in love with the chorus girl. Detectives Witte ' gotl^A^^^"^' 1 and Bulmer were detailed on the case, and when the company arrived they beean to watch. Yesterday they planted themselves in the lobby of the theater. All arrangements had been made, and when Gross steups-d up to the window and bought the ticket they were almost certain they had their man, When he handed in the note for Miss Brascom they were certain, and followed him to his boarding house, WHEBE IIE WAS ARRESTED. He registered as Kobert E. Gross,aeed twenty-six, an entry clerk by occupa tion, and residence St. Paul. When searched a picture of Miss Brascom was fouud in his inside vest pocket. There was a letter also. It was from a woman, and reads as follows: Don't believe you know who it is from, but by trying real ham 1 thiuli you will be able to guess. Ifyoudou't kuow, keep (pressing until I see you. You Know. The *Mt" referred to was a lock of hair tied with a piece of blue ribbon, and Miss Brascom has hair just like it. Then there was the following telegram: Chicago, 111.. Sept M. Robert E. Gross, St. Paul: Please *enu me money at ouce, care McCoy's hotel. Lydia. liis valise contained a iot of clothing and a big revolver. He was locked up and the St. Paul authorities notified. Miss brascom, the young lady in the case, was seen at Heuck's last night. She says that die knows Gross, but as tar as siie knew he was all right. She told the oilier irirls in the company "that he was such a lovely gentleman," but she cared nothing for him. She said that she had been out riding with him, but he never did anything for tier. The only thing iie ever gave her was a veil. She was very sorry that he was arrested, but she could not help it. She denied ever having sent him a telegram for money, and declared that she had told him lime and time again that if he did not stop following her about the country she would tell Mr. Wilbur, but tins didn't stop him. The lirst thine he did after being arrested was to send Miss Brascom a note. A PKOIKCi ORATE. Cleveland May Kecommend a Pro visional Government for Hawaii. Victokia, B. C, Nov. S.— Advices from Honolulu received by the steamer Warrimoo, winch arrived from Sydney, Australia, this afternoon, state that Chief Justice Ide and Land Commis sioner Chambers, who passed there by the Mariposa en route to Samoa, are authority for the statement chat Mr. Cleveland will recommend a sort of protectorate lor Hawaii, under the form of a new treaty which will be sent to the senate in December. Chambers made the statement tbat Mr. Cleveland woulu recommend to the provisional govern ment that an election to settle the form of the new government under the treaty should be with an income qualification fixed at $1,000. When the matter was brought to the attent'on of President Dole and the members of the govern ment the opinion was expressed that such an arrangement would be satis factory. SSSS Chief Justice Ide confirmed the state ment made by Chambers, and instructed that the United States did not intend to let go either of the Hawaiian Islands or Samoa. This, he said, was Cleveland's Pacific policy, and would be carried out to the letter. A leading Royalist at Honolulu claims to have received se.ni-ofiicial advices from Washington to the effect that the ex-queen will be restored within a lim ited period. They are confident that the News is genuine. The Hawaiian treasury surplus con tinues to increase, and is now upwards of 1160,000. The attempt to float the Miowera, made by Capt. McDowell, has failed. Capt. Metcalf, agent of the American Lloyds, is now at Honolulu directing the efforts for removal. He claims that Mc- Dowell erred in towing from her bow, and that she can only come off as she went on. The agents of the steamer are doubtful of the success of the plan. Thines are not as prosperous as they miglit be, but citizens of tlm United States still liave numerous blessings for winch they should be thankful.— St. Cloud Times. (CUT THIS OUT.) "SPRING OFFERINGS" Is the title of the ARTSUPPLEHENT That goes -with next SUNDAY GLOBE. NO. 313. SILENCE IS GOLDEN. Cabinet Ministers Do Not Talk. On the Landslide. JUDGE LOCH REN CHARGES IT UP To Hard Times and the Votes of Unthinking People. MORRISON NOT DISCOURAGED. Next Year Will A<?ain Be a Democratic One. OPINIONS OF CONGRESSMEN. Washington, Nov. B.— No expres sions of opinion on the elections of yes terday were to be had from members of the administration. The president stayed at Woodley, presuu.ably to work: on his message. His intention is to spend several days of each week in the country, engaged In this work. Secre tary Herbert was at the department but a short time this morning, and Secre tary Greshain declined to express an opinion on the results of yesterday's voting. The prominent Democratic leaders at the capitol are peculiarly re luctant to assign any particular cause for the Republican lands.de and Demo cratiefdefeat. Chairman Sayers, of the appropriations committee, seemed cheerful, despite the discouraging news that kept piling in with later dispatches, and said with a laugh: "The principal reason seems to be that we did not get enough votes. There may have been some other particular and incidental reasons, but they all mergtd into this in the grand result. We did not get enough votes, and that is all there is to say about it. Tne committee on appro priations did not cause it, anyhow. N\e cau prove an alibi." < HAIIiMAX WILSON, of the ways and means committee, seemed anxious to get the very latest news from the several states, and ia conclusion said: *'i am mighty glad it came now instead of liter in the admiu- \ isuation. The election in Virginia shows that the I'opuiist uprising has not sained any headway. As soon as Democratic measures can be taken to restore pros perity to the country everything will bo all right again." Ex-Senator Hahone, of Virginia, said that he regarded the result as an ac knowledgment on the part of the people that they had made a mistake in putting Mr. Cleveland in the White house. Ex-Congressman Ben Cable, of Illi nois, said: "As to the gene:; 1 causes the business depression is perhaps the most potent. The public seemed to blame these conditions upon the party in power. 1 hold that the administration and Democratic party are not responsi ble for this. The business conditions grew out of pernicious legislation en acted by the Republican party. It was the Democracy's legacy and not ltd acts." JUDGE LOCHBEX, commissioner of pensions, in speaking" on the results of the elections, said: "It is the natural result of the hard times. The unthinking people have charged the financial troubles to the parly iv power." First Assistant Postmaster General Frank Jones said: "i he Democratic party will toe the scratch next time. Blows of this character cannot phase it. A knock-down with Democracy only acted as a tonic. The result was due to local causes. The result iv Ohio was the one of most importance. It brought McKinley once more in popular view as a political success, and raised his prospects as a chunk of presidential! timber." Representative Burrows, of Michi gan, said that the general result of yes terday's election indicated that the laboring people of the country were un doubtedly opposed to free trade as ad vocated by the Democratic party, in Ohio, he said, the issue was Miuarely on the tariff, and the enormous victory showed how strong public sentimeat was oil that subject. Representative McMillan, of Tennes see; was one of those Democrats who had not expected an overwhelming vic tory for his party this year, for he said that no one well posted on the subject looked for victory in Ohio, Massachu setts and lowa. The result, he believed,, was not due to the taritf agitation, for - no one knew what the changed iv tha taii if would be. lion. William R. Morrison, of the in terstate com ice commission, said that in the forty-five years he has been voting the Democratic ticket such re* verses had happened to him, and ha was not to be discouraged by such a, result as yesterday. "Next year will be a Democratic year," said Mr. Morri son. Attorney General Olney was asked for an expression of his views oil the result of the election, but he de« diked to say anything on the subject. It would have been the same, he ex« plained, had the result been different. The attorney general left Washington this afternoon for New York, to be ab sent for a day or two. Farming afStandiug Rock. Special to the Globe. Washington, Nov. B.— lndian Agent McLaughlan, of Standing Rock agency, N. D., recommends that the Indians of the agency who were formerly classic tied as the Upper and Lower Yank* tonai, HunkApapa and Blackfeet band! of the Sioux tribe, be hereafter design* ated as '-'Sioux of Standing UocU agency. 7 ' The population of the agency June 30, IS'JS, was 3,833. Coinmencliibla' efforts at farming have been made witb.< out pioh'table results. '• ■ ' ' ; HORRIBLE BUTCHERY," ~" London", Nov. B.— -A dispatch to thff Daily News from Fort Salisbury says] A part of the contents of the latest dis patches from the frontier causes anxiety. The dispatch gives further details of the battle at M.skalaka. They show that the allies lost over 100 men. Their bodies were afterwards found iq a horribly mutilated condition; then] stomachs were ribbed open in the man ner practiced by the Zulus, and then! heads were smashed iv so that they were uurectuinittitUe.