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Pages i to 8. VOL. XV.. HAVOC FROM A BOMBJ Frightful Explosion in the Chamber of Deputies AT THE CAPITAL OF FRANCE. Eighty People Suffering 1 From the Wounds Inflicted. UANY ARE SERIOUSLY INJURED. All Paris Excited Over the j Anarchist Outrage. SEVERAL SUSPECTS ARRESTED. Paris, Dec. — A bomb exploded this afternoon in the chamber of deputies. It appears that the chamber was in ] session, and, the proceedings being very uninteresting:, the galleries were not crowded with people. Suddenly, from I the right gallery, some sort of a bomb Teas thrown or fell in the midst of the assembled deputies, causing a loud ex plosion and a scene of the greatest con fusion. When quiet was somewhat restored it was discovered that nobody •was killed outright, and M. Dupuy rang the bell of the president of the cham ber, calling the deputies to resume their Beats. About oue-third of the number of deputies present at the time of the explosion obeyed the summons of the president of the chamber, and when they were seated M. Dupuy arose and eaiil, as calmly as if nothing had hap pened: "Such attempts should not disconcert the chamber. I invite you to continue your discussions with calmness, where the order of the day ha 9 been dealt with; the proper officials will do their duty." In the midst of an Indescribable emo tion the discussion of the verification of the deputies was resumed. During this time the "WOUNDED PEBSOKS had been assisted to the refreshment rooms, where they were attended to by a number of physicians, who were hastily summoned lo the spot by the police immediately after ; ths bomb ex ploded. The rooms where the wounded persons were treated presented a san guinary "appearance. The wound from \yhich Deputy Le Myre is suffering is very dangerous. lie has a severe wound In the neck, but it is expected that he will recover. At least a score of specta tors from the tribunes and., galleries traversed the salle dcs pas perdus in order to get medical assistance. All had bloody "shirts and cravats, and •wounds could be seen about their faces. Among the persous seen to be so wounded were a number of women, who were weeping with pain and shriek- Ing with fright, > The salle dcs quatre colonnes, which leads into the salle dcs pas perdus, was covered with splashes of blood. - It is supposed that the miscreant who caused the explosion escaped during the confusion, and it is also asseed, that he was wounded by the explosion which occurred the moment the bomb left his hand, which explains the num ber of people wounded in the erallery. Bad the bomb fallen among the depu ties of the Right, as probably intended, B number of them would HAVE BEEN KILLED. A number of strangers and journal ists, all more or less wounded, were picked up even on the second floor. Scattered about the chamber were many pieces of iron, larger, but of the same shape as nail heads, and it is be lieved that the bomb was loaded with pieces of iron. As the discussion was resumed in the chamber of deputies, in fluenced by the superb calm of the president of the chamber, the fright ened spectators gradually resumed their places in the galleries. Soon after Premier Casimir-Perier mounted the tribune and congratulated the chamber of deputies upon having adopted the J advice of M. Dupuy, adding: "The chamber had done its duty and the government will do the same." [Loud cheering]. The newspaper threw themselves ] before the president of the chamber in ! order to compliment him upon his cool ness and courage, saying that he had given an example much to be admired and then spontaneously the deputies newspapermen and spectators burst out w.t.i ringing cheers of "Vive le Presi dent Dupuy." The courageous presi dent of the chamber, who was deeply moved by this manifestation of sym pathy and appreciation of his courage, retired from the chamber as quickly as he could after the adjournment. The prefect of police, the procurator of the republic andthe procurator gen eral hurried to the chamber of deputies coon as they were notified of the out rage, and at 7 p. m. all the entrances to the Palais Bourbon were Gl/AKDED BY GENS D'ARMES, and but few spectators remained in the vicinity. The police now admit that ! the contents of the bomb were spread all over the tribune and chamber, and that had it exploded on the floor instead of in the gallery, or, more correctly speaking, as it was tailing from the gallery, the number of victims would have been very large. The most ex treme estimates of the number of peo ple wounded by the explosion, estimates which are not .conGrmed, already place the total at fifty, more or less seriously Injured. This number includes ten or fifteen deputies, and among them are M. Casonove de Pradino, 1 Comte de Tanjuiuaie, Le Clech audGouter. The witnesses of the explosion this evening are being interrogated in the questeur's office. The door is guarded by two armed soldiers and three gen sd'armes. An officer of the marine infantry who was on the second floor of the chamber of deputies when the bomb was thrown cays that he believes the miscreant was tall and fair and that he had a full beard. The officer referred to adds that he thinks the bomb thrower was badly wounded in the arm, as the deadly inissle undoubtedly exploded "^^^^^sr —^r^^T ■■ _. . shortly after leaving the hand of the thrower, which leads people to believe | that it was not a percussion cap bomb, but a bomb with a time fuse attached to it, and that the length of the fuse or its duration of alighting was miscalculated, and thus saved the lives of a number or people, in view of the description given by the officer referred to of the man who threw tne bomb, the police are keeping A SPECIAL WAT CH over all of those who navo been injured about the arms, and it is believed that, chough the man may have worn a light beard when he threw the bomb, it was quite possible for him to have thrown it off during the excitement which fol lowed the explosion. M. Goron, the choir of the detective department, is at this hour(7:lsp. m.) examining four individuals who were iv the gallery from which, according to current ver sions, the bomb was thrown. Tbe room reserved for the wounded at the Palais Bourbon lias only one bed, and it was occupied by a wouudea spec tator. In the third bureau the Asso ciated Press correspondent recognized Abbe Lemire lying covered with blood on a mattress supplied from the soldiers' quarters. The face of tbe wounded deputy was covered with a bandage, and he appeared to be suffering great pain. On a chair in the same room was a lieutenant of infantry, who had two fingers of his right hand fractured. The lieutenant was in the tribune when the bomb was thrown. Eight or ten other wounded people were found around a table iv the second bureau, where their wounds were being bathed and dressed. Nearly all the wounds were onthe face, chest or leg. In this bureau the most serious case was that of a lady who was suffering from a fracture on the knee cap. The wounded limb PLACED IN SPLINTS. Continuing his explorations, the cor respondent found an elegantly dressed Austrian lady in the telephone room. She was badly wounded about the head, from which blood was running freely. Col. llasuret, of the Roumanian army, who was in the chamber of deputies when the bomb exploded, was badly wounded about the neck and hands. The colonel showed the Associated Press correspondent a piece of the bomb which he had extracted from the wound in his neck. All the rooms in the Palais Bourbon were being converted into temporary hospital wards. Here, there and every where were tables, desks and chairs, encumbered with water bottles, basins and blood-stained bandages, while bright and glistening surgical instru ments of all kinds were to be seen on every side. Drs. Blet and Godfroy were ably as sisted by a number of the deputies, who did all in their power to relieve the sufferings of the wounded. The senior questeur of the chamber of deputies was this evening on guard at the door leading to the Paiais Bourbon, and permits the deputies and officers who desire to do so to leave the Palais in order to reach their families. The As sociated Press correspondent during the evening had aa interview with Dr. Mahay, who was prominent among the physicians in giving assistance to the wounded. Dr. Mahay said that m st of wounds were slight, but it was still impossible to give a complete account of their extent, as the projectiles which were thrown from the bomb had in ry cases PENETRATED THE BODIES of the wounded people, causing Internal injuries which are likely to have serious results. Late tonight It is announced that the police have in custody a man who, on entering the suspected tribune, refused to remove his overcoat when requested to do so in the cloak room, and again at the entrance of the tribune. The mau referred to is wounded, and was among the first carried out. Another man, who attempted to evade the dooiKeeper aud escape from the chamber, is also closely watched. Some of the spectators recognize him as the thrower of the bomb, and is named Lonoir. At Bp. in. all strangers pres ent at today's sitting of the chamber of deputies were still being detained at the Palais Bourbon. They were prom enading the corridors impatiently be hind closed sates. The luckiest of them have succeeded in evading the Salle dcs Quatro Colonnes. They are of all ranks and ages, and collect in groups and en gage in animated discussions of the out rage. Six suspected people who tried to escape with Lonoir are detained for examination. ■The report of the outrage spread like ild-tire through the city, and eager oups collected iv all the main thor oughfares, reading by the lights from shop wiudows the accounts upon THE EXPLOSION published in the extra editions of the papers here, although the latter were meager and unreliable. Two deputies— MM. la Forronais and Sarony— who were present at the time of the explosion, and who were allowed to leave the chamber, volunteered the following statement: "The bomb was thrown from the gal lery above the Right benches, into which the public is admitted without the for mality of presenting a card. A fuse was attached to the bomb, which exploded in the air. The report was not very loud, and, though the shell may have contained a mixture of nltro-giycerine and gunpowder, we could not believe it was loaded with dynamite. The smoke had a smell peculiar to nitro-glycerine. "We are of the opinion that the out rage was not directed against any par ticular party in tbe chamber, as the bomb was thrown in the direction of an open space separating the tribune from the first row of benches, and had it ex ploded there the list of fatalities would have been appalling." The two deputies mentioned estimate the number of wounded at sixty-six. Late this evening Deputy Lemire left the chamber leaning on the arm of a Gen. Billot, who was In the strangers' gallery, was slightly wounded. Relatives aud friends of the people detained at the Palais Bourbon are late this evening crowding around the cham ber as far as TUE POLICE CORDON permits, and are anxiously Inquiring for news. Arriving at the gate leading to the chamber of deputies, after ex periencing considerable difficulty, the representatives of the Associated Press met Due de Broglle, who bad obtained, SAINT PAUL MINN., SUNDAY MORNING DECEMBER 10, 1893. —TWENTY PAGES. BULLETIN OF ST. PAIL, SUNDAY, DEC. 10, 1893. Weather for St. Paul today : Fair and cold. CONTENTS OF TODAY'S PAPER Pages. 1 Bomb thrown 'mong French deputies- The career of Mrs. Zella Nicolaus. Policeman kills a man at Orookston. Queen Lil asks police protection. Ulustration—Unvestibuled street cars 2 Life of Bank Bobber Meiggs -3 City lighting contract awarded. Great shoe house of J. L» Lovering -4 Editorial and poetry. 5 Insult to Gov. Altgeld. The situation in Hawaii 6 The Foley bowling tournament. 7 Dibate in the reichstag. Pacific coast rates restored. 8 Coming theatrical attractions. 9 Our weekly fashion letter. 10 How Phil Scheig was captured. The Harvey ordinance void. 11 Miscellany. 12 St. Paul society. 13 Suburban society. Today in St- Paul churches. 14 Sam Walter Foss tells in rhyme of Dawson's Pilgrimage and of the Tariff Fiend at a Symposium. In nrose he recounts a Bloody Bra zilian Prophecy and Darwinism Among Monkeys, 15 To sing or not to sing. Miscellanj, Want advertisements. 16 Want advertisements. 17 Democratic Symposium on the recent elections, comprising articles by Eepresentatives W. L. Wilson, W. M. Springer and Amos Cum mings. 18 Frank Carpenter's entertaining let ter on the protection of the presi dent from cranks. Eeply of a woman to a brutal P. P. editorial. 19 Our Composite New York letter. It contains an article on Henry James, by Edgar Fawcett: Foster Ooates tells of Cornelius Vander bilt; Alan Dale gossips on the atricals; Ella Wheeler Wilcox talks of clergymen; Eufus E. Wilson discusses McKinley. Confederate Generals— Comic cartoon. 20 Mike's news story- Markets of the world. as an extreme favor, permission to leave the building. "Well, duke, what do you think of this?" asked the Associated Press corre spoudent. "I think." he replied, "that it is an atrocity. It is a kind of a thing that must be put a stop to." Then, entering a carriage, the duke drove off, exclaiming: "Atrocious, atrocious." Two senators vainly dndeavored to gain admission through the gate. While the police were turning a deaf ear to their entreaties, M. Camille Dreyfus, deputy from the Seine, held an animated colloquy with M. Arthur Meyer, manager of the Gaulois, await ing ineauwhile police conseut to his ad mission into the chamber. "You will see," said M. Meyer, "that the counter revolution is gaining ground. The reaction will go further than we Conservatives ourselves desire it should." "This bomb," M. Dreyfus replied, "will have serious consequences for socialism, although the socialists ro pudiate the anarchists." "But," exejaimed the socialist jour nalist, Ducquery, aiming on the scene, "this bomb was really directed against our friends. We shall publish an INDIGNANT PROTEST. We have nothing in common with the anarchists, and have had quite enough of this remedy." In another group the well-known journalist and wit, Grosectaude, was advisiug the deputies to insure their lives. A greatly excited woman rushed up to the eates, frantically exclaiming: "Mon mari, mon mari." She was the wife of Deputy Caruquet, from Savery. Upon being refused admittance to the chamber she fell into a violent fit of hysteria. She was positively assured that her husband had not been in the slightest degree injured, and, recover ing somewhat her composure, she de parted, after having offered her profuse thanks. Ambulances in the meanwhile con tinued to arrive in front of the building, and one by one the persons wounded in the explosion were removed from the chamber of deputies to their homes. The crowd outside tne building kept constantly increasing in number, and the public excitement was greater than ever. Pome of the deputies were now permitted to leave the building, and aloug with them other injured persons were allowed to depart. The wounded leaned upon the arms of friends, their heads covered with bloody bandages. The spectacle was heartrending to THE EXCITED CROW© pressing around the building, and ex clamations of antrer and 6orrow were heard on every side. JustJJat this time the door of the Palais Bourbon opened suddenly and two gendarmes appeared, conducting between an individual dressed in gray cloth|ng. They led him across tlje sidewalk to the curb, called Continued on Seventh Page. ZELLA NICOLAUS 1 CAREER. IT CANNOT BE SAID THAT IT IS BRILLIANT, BUT IT'S ABOUT A YARD WIDE. She Works a Wealthy Bachelor for Money to (Jo to College, but She Doesn't Go to College —She and Her Guardian Fired Ont of a New York Hotel—ln terosting Details. Huntington, lnd., Dec. 9. — Zella' Nicolaas, who is now so prominently, before the public as plaintiff in a suit against George J. Gould, the New York millionaire, for 540.000, is the origiual of the adventuress in "Blue Jeans," the sprightly comedy the scenes of which are principally located at Rising Sun, lnd. Her maiden name was Rosa Lytle. Her father, David Lytle, has always MRS. ZELLA NICOLAUS. been, and is now, a poor man. Rosa was born in Wabash, lnd., and is now in her nineteenth year. Her youth" makes her carepr all the more remark able. She grew up In W'abassh, where her family was well known, and ahnostr from her infancy her beauty of face, figure and manners were much talked of. She never cared for company dur-i ing her childhood, but spent her time at home in reading every novel and love, story she could get. Her education was neglected to such an extent that when she was quite a large giri she was scarcely able to read or write, but this never seemed to bother her. She was able to plod through a love story, and that apparently satisfied her. Her own family was at a loss to understand her. H A few years ago a gentleman who was interested iv the family took occasion to give Rosa, then a small miss, SOME FATHERLY ADVICE regarding her conduct when she arrived at the age of having lovers. She ap- , peared to take the advice kindly, and . made good promises. In a few weeks after that she got into a very sensational scrape. She met a traveling man named Christman and took a buggy ride with .. him. Late in the evening she came running home with a terrible story of how Christman had assaulted her. Her; appearances were such as to confirm her story. . Christman was hunted up and a case against him filed in the Wabasji court. Rosa was thus brought into prom inence. The traveling man fought thie : case, but finally compromised by the* payment cf a sum which was said to be $100. Soon after this escapade Rosa found Wabash too slow for her, and one,': day about two j ears ago she left home and went to Chicago. When she arrived in the Windy City she hadn't a cent to. buy a meal or lodging. She sat in the depot and cried. A ticket agent saw her and her tears touched him. He asked what her troubles were. When she told him the good man, instead of securing' board for her, placed heron a train with a ticket and SENT HER BACK HOME. The girl didn't remain long in Wa bash, but returned to Chicago at thss, first opportunity. From there she went to Joliet, where she met Mr. Nicolaus. one of the town's leading merchants. He fell in love with her beautiful, girl ish face, and married her. Although Mr. Nicolaus lavishly provided for her, Rosa soon grew tired of the quiet life in Joliet. Mrs. Nicoiaus left her husband and went to Chicago, where she seon^ became the central figure iv an eleßant suite of rooms which she furnished ou Ohio street. Heradmiiers were many, and she accepted none but blooded peo ple. Among her admirers was a wealthy old bachelor, who fell in love with the girl and spent his money with a lavish hand. He wanted to educate her, and Mrs. Nicolaus, playing the part of an innocent maiden, accepted the proposi tion. Arrangements were made for her to attend a college in a Western city, and Rosa was fitted out with a costly wardrobe for school term, her bene factor gave her several hundred dollars with which to pay tuition and board, and the girl started. But she never went near the college. SHE FIXED UP A SCHEME with a party in the school town.through whom she mailed letters to and received letters from her bachelor friend. Rosa remained in Chicago at an obscurp boarding house- for several weeks, all the time pulling money from her man by mail for school and personal ex penses. One day the old fellow re ceived a letter stating that she was siefc and unable to complete the term. He. at once sent money and she returned to Chicago, where, under pretense of pay-^ ing doctor*.' bills, nurse hire and such expenses, she continued a drain ou he^r admirer's pocketbook. After a few weeks she disappeared from the board ing house, and the old man never saw^ her again. Mis. Nicolaus has been \a Huntington on several occasions. Her scheme to get money from a man wat\ invariably to plead financial embarrass ment and refer to a mutual friend Bffl S: 'JpM/qJ nnf l^M p "The company has made unusual \^V\ preparation for tit' ting the snow this \^ winter, including the construction of additional 1 plows and a large amount of snow fence. We could have dropped this other work and put on vestibules, but we thought the public would pre ier to have the lines protected."— General Man ager Hield's excuse for no vestibules. just as she is said to have done at first with Mr. Gould. On one occasion, when she was in this city, she tried iv this way to sret money from a business man whom she knew, but she failed. Then she went to Rev. G. H. Hill, then pastor of the Methodist church, and told a piti ful story about being a nice girl out of money, and wanted Mr. Hill to assist her.in getting.to Ft. Wayne. The kind heartea preacher bought her a railroad ticket, and probably does not yet know who she was. Mrs. Nicolaus as a girl was exceedingly ignorant in the ways of the world, and It is for that reason remarkable that the has developed into so successful an adventuress. . PUT OU r OF A HOTEL. New York, Dec. 9.— "A. Ruhman and wife," the wife bearing a resem blance to Mrs. Zella Nicolaus, who, with the aid of Howe & Hummel, is suing George Gould for $40,000, were put out of the St. James hotel yesterday after day afternoon, bag and baggage, by order of Proprietor Dorval. It will be i remembered that xin ~ the beginuiug of the suit Mr. Hummel went to the su perior court; 'and told Judge McAdam that Mrs. Nicoiaus was only eighteen years and six MiionttTs old and had no guardian. He thought Albert Ruhman, q£ the city aud. county of New York, was a proper person to assume that relation ship, and the iudge made the appoint* meut and Mr. Ruhman brought the suit." The lawyers kept the \ address of both the* client and th 6 guardian secret. To day It was learned that on Nov." 25 '*Mr. ■'&. Ruhman and wife" were assigned a' : . room the St. James hotel, Hum melgoaranteeing payment. • ; W. A. Nicolaus, the Joliet husband of Mr 3; Zella Nicolaus, is at present em ployed as a traveling salesman by Arnold.-Constable & Co. He about -tfiirty-four years* old. : -It was said by fellow emproyes that they doubted whether he had ever really married the woman. - Superintendent Byrnes de : clined to add anything to what had al ready been said about the case. He de nied, however, a report Howard Gould was the real person implicated in the case, and that George was shielding his brother. ■'.: . • \ ■. -.-_ \ THEY ARE FIRM. The Honest Tariff Reformers Can Not Be Influenced.* \ Washington. . Dec. 9.— Since the tariff bill was i first announced by the ways and means committee, many protests against its provisions have been made, a number of which letters ad dressed !to individual members of the committee, claiming that the bill means destruction to the. particular lines of business the writers engage in. Some of those who will feel the effects of the measure come in person to Washington to make protests against what they consider grave mistakes by the majority members of the ways and means com mittee. These delegations generally manage to see either Chairman Wilson or other members of the committee or the man who represent their district iv the house. The members of the com mittee have been very patient in listen ine to what various visitors have had to say. but they have not been in clined to be influenced by the complaints. One of the majority members of the committee said that hnndreds of letters are being received, but they are the same as always follow any atteniDt of tariff revision: th« men who write them represent that their interests will be ruined, but, said this member, "they never are ruined, and in time everything will come out all right." • " 7 ' Some of the Democratic members of the househave been as importunate as . these ' visiting : delegations, but even L they. have not been . able to .get . at the committee with any better results. While a number of the representatives are quite severe In their denunciation :of the bill jor some particulars ;in it, there is no probability that enough of them will be fomid to make . any such ; opposition as will seriously disturb its tramers. FIGH TING; FOR PIj ACES. Democratic Leaders - ■ Disagree Over the Chicago Spoils. I Washington, Dec. 9. — Senator Palmer, Hon. Ben Cable and other Illi uois Democratic - leaders saw President Cleveland today concerning the Chicago offices other -than. those recently filled :by the . appointment; of Washington Hessing and W. J. Mize. ■ The elements represented' by the senator and Mr. Cable respectively are somewhat an tagonistic. ' Senator Palmer is mainly desirous of securing the appointment of John C. Donnelly as United States marshal at Chicago. The : name of ex- Coneressman Frank Liawler I had been mentioned for this place,-but Mr. L'awler declined ■to antagoLize the. senator's candidate. --■ '■'':.'■. \ .; " -/ v The calls today appear to have settled ■ i't'that Mr.'Lawler not be appointed recorder of deeds for > the District of Columbia, a place for which friends had urged him. One of the Chicago con gressmen said to"hi2ht that Mr. Lawler's defeat for the Chicago ipostoffice and various other places did not mean that 'lie was not to leceive *au appointment, for. on the contrary, -Air. Cleveiand had fully made up his uiiud to lock after Iht congressman* SHOT IN THE LEFT TEMPLE. A CROOKS TON DISORDERLY MEETS DEATH IN A DEPOT. HE IS KILLED BY AN OFFICER. The Latter Overpowered by the Ruffian and Shoots the Latter in Self-Defense— Tho Coroner's Jury Finds & Verdict Accord ingly—Grand Jury to Investi gate the Case. Special to the Globe. Crookston, Minn., Dec. 9. — Last night Andrew Thompson was arrested for drunkenness aud lodged in the por lice station. Later he broke jail, and Officer Tweeton found him in the Great j Northern passenger depot about 2 o'clock. He attempted to arrest Thomp son and scuffled with him. The officer was overpowered, and, while he was underneath the man, pulled his revolver aud shot Thompson iv the left temple. The man died almost immediately. The officer gave himself up. There were several wit nesses to the affair, and their story does not differ materially from that of the officer. An inquest was held this after noon, and, after obtaining several wit nesses. the~officer among them, returned, a verdict that the man came to his death by a bullet wound while resisting arrest by ah officer, and that the officer did the shooting in eelf-defense. There is much excitement over the affair. Thompson's only relative is a brother living in Wisconsin. He was released from the county jail on habeas corpus proceedings. The officer and witnesses have all been detained to ap pear before the grand jury Monday morning. The witnesses to th 6 shoot ing are all strangers in the city. Superintendents to Meet. Special to the Globe. Jamestowx, N. D. Dec. 9.— The state meeting of the county superintend ents of North Dakota will be held at Wapheton on the 27th inst, and a num ber of interesting papers discussed. Death of S. Taylor Brigham. Special to the Globe. St. Cloud, Dec. 9.— S. Taylor Brig ham, father of Dr. G. S. Brighatn, of this city, died this morning. He was eighty-six years old. Death of Maj. Mnrphy. Special to tbe Globe. St. Cloud, Dec. 9.— Maj. D. M. G. Murphy, well known in this part of the state, died suddenly last night, fifty four years old. He was one of the or ganizers of Company ft, Fourth regi ment, Minnesota volunteers, and was Be Sure to Read Instructions Below Before Ordering. Below will be found the coupon for Part Six of "Sights and Scenes of the World." The coupon for Part Six is printed for the first time this morning-, and will be print ed every day this week. Any three coupons of different dates sent in to the Globe Coupon Department, with ten cents, will secure Part Six. If six . coupons for Part Six, accompanied by twenty cents, are sent, you will receive two copies of Part Six Exactly Ai,ike. Remember, but one part is issued each week. This week it is Part Six only. Part Seven will not be issued until next week. Parts One, Two, Three, Four and Five are now back numbers, but can still be ob tained at a small advanced price, as explained in our adver tisement on Page 19 this morning-. We forward the orders to the publishers to be mailed you direct. A delay of a week or ten days will ensue between your order and the receipt of a Part. Sights and Scenes part of the World. DEC. 10, 1893* Date Changed Every Day. i Cut this Coupon out and keep it until three ' of different dates are accumulated, then for ward them, together with Ten cents in silver or a similar amount in one or two-cent postage stamps* Address Coupon Department, St. Paul Globk. St Paul, Minn., and you will receive the ele gant portfolio of photographs as advertised. See our advertisement today ou page 19. - (CUT THIS OUT.) afterwards promoted major of the same regiment. He served during the war, and afterwards was engaged iv the fur trading business at Winnipeg. . " ■ ■ ■■ « JUMPED THE TRICK. Thirty-Seven Injured' on the Southern Pacific Road. Lokdsburg. N. M., Dec. 9.—South ern Pacific Passenger Train No. 20, in charge of Coductor Rich and Engineer McCloskey, left the track at a point ten miles east of here at 9 o'clock last night. The train was a few hours late, and was run ning about forty miles an hour when it struck a broken fishplate, and the entire train left ; the track. The coaches were dragged some distance before toppling over. . Some of . them were thrown twenty feet from the track and landed on their sides. The Pullman car was the least damaged. Fortunately the cars did not catch fire. About 150 passengers were on board, and the cool heads directed the niore excited, so the passengers were quickly gotten out. A special train was sent from Lordsburg and brought the wound ed and frightened passengers here. Thirty-seven of them .were \ cut and bruised, but none of thw injuries are I serious. Another train was made up, aud nearly all the belated passengers continued their journey. r: A Diver's Death. ? ' ' Ashtabula, 0., Dec. Jerry Gray at- i 8 o'clock yesterday afternoon, ■ eirnipped in -a- diving &vi*, descended to the deck of tJie .schooner Pelican, about thirty -five, under water, and became tangled in the wire rigging. He answered the 1 signals until about 8 o'clock. At 2 o'clock this morning he was released dead. Air was pumped to Gray during the whole time, and when taken out water had not penetrated his diving suit. He died from fright. "'v * Several Cars Derailed. . St. Louis. Dec. 9.— According to ad vices received.by the Wabash general offices here at ll:2othis morning, an extra freight train on that road, south bound, collided with Wabash Suburban Train No. 18, running from - Orland to Chicago, damaging both engines some what and derailing several cars of the freight train. The following passen gers of No. 18- were slightly bruised: H. J. Taylor and Mrs. John Cooper; also William Owens, fireman of the extra freight. - ,-■■■■■:•■■.■ New York Chess Game. New York, Dec. 9.— For the second time within several months New York has a chess tournament. It is being played under the auspices of the Cily Chess club in the parlors of the Manhattan club. The play was start ed this afternoon at 5 o'clock, and the last name concluded at 10:20 p. ni. But four eanies were played. G. W. Baird lost to Albin; S. S. Baird to Showalter, and Delinar to Pillsbury. Holpoint and Fihnger have a drawn game between them. PART SIX. PART i. Pages i to 8. NO. 344. QUEEN LIL GUARDED. Fearingr Violence, She Has a Detail of Police. r SHE WILL DECLINE THE CROWN Unless Uncle Sam or John Ball Promise TO PROTECT THE MONARCHY. Wilson, the Queen's Favorite, Threatens to Assassinate . EDITOR OF THE HAWAIIAN TAR: [Copyright, 1803, by the Associated Pres* (per Barkentine W. G. Irwiu).] Honolulu, Nov. Sinoe the ad vices by the schooner Transit, which sailed three days ago, the ex-queen has applied to the provisional government for protection, clainiiug. that she fears violence from foreign residents. The government at once granted her re quest, and a detail of six police was at once ordered by the marshal. They are now guarding Washington place, three watches of two men each. In an interview with Attorney General Smith it was learned that the govern ment does not anticipate any present political disturbance or any trouble of any kind until the United States is heard fiom on the "contin gency" mentioned by Minister Willis. Even then, the attorney general said, trouble is not anticipated unles9 a determination had been reached to restore the ex-queen," which could not at present be believed. An totiie course thus far pursued by Minister Willis, the attorney general declined to express any opinion beyond saying he thought perhaps the American minister had been rather unguarded iv some of his remarks concerning diplomatic affairs. Tne Associated Press learned yester day directly from ■ Washington place that the ex-queen fully understands her danger in case the United Stales should restore her to power, , and that she de clared to Minister Willis during ht-r late visit to Snow cottage, that she would have to decline restoration unless it was granted her under the armed protection of . ; the United States. This statement is written upon the very best authority, and has been made by . "I" -' ' v . THE EX-QUEEN '...,- : ;'.:''!T' upon more than one occasion to othera than the United States minister. .^ v The political strain ■ continues to ba very great. The provisional . govern ment undoubtedly commands the sltu ation, and the"inftrshal has v matters arranged that it v would '■ be impossible for an attacK to be made upon the exec utive buiiding without half /an hour's notice to the government forces; One prominent gentleman reports Minister Willis as saying that.when he got ready to act as executive officer of the United States, there would, be but two persons in Hawaii notified, viz: .The 'head of the provisional government and the head of the former government. The theory of restoration has caased considerable anxiety in government circles, as such a . denouement would cause immediate trouble. It' is learned after careful inquiry that one line of official investigation has developed the fact that the ex-queen shortly expects the return of ex-Princess Kaiulanl to Honolulu from .England. It is also thought that Theodore 11. Davies comes as her political agent to effect a com promise in case the United States finds it impracticable or impossible to restore the ex-queen, should such be the inten tion. • :-4r.v '■■ The theory is advanced that, should President Cieveland be determined upon the restoration of the monarchy, the ex-princess will be present to repre sent the former government in case the ex-queen is unavailable. It is also said that in such event application will be ade by the ex-queen for A LIFE PENSION from the United States. It is said Kal ulani would appeal to Great Britain iv case of trouble, if she secures the throne. Tha Associated Press Is able to state that the bill separating the offices of the president of the provisional govern ment and minister of foreign affairs will be passed within a week, and that Hon. F. P. Hatch, a prominent American lawyer and member of the advisory council, will be appointed minister of foreign affairs. The appointment will relieve President Dole of au amount of work which his health will not permit his continuing. The Hawaiian Star recently reprinted from a San Francisco pa per an article charging ex-Marshal Wilson with em bezzlements and with having improper relations with the queen. Thereupon Wilson caused the arrest of Walter C. Smith, an American editor of the Star, for libel. That day in reporting the ar rest Smith reaffirmed the charges and announced that when the case came to trial he would put the ex-queen on the witness stand. The statement caused great excitement, the royal party say ing that they would revolt before they would allow Lilioukalam to be brought Into court. Smith was arrested the second time, but in his next issue re newed the charge. Wilson then threat ened, in the presence of the marshal, to ASSASSINATE HE EDITOK. In the meantime the annexation party raised a large sum for the editor's de fense. .. Smith has been arrested and released three times, more, but is still pnblishing his charges against Wilson. H. B.M. cruiser Champion arrived to day from British Columbia, sixteen 'days out. The second day she en countered a gale, which an able seaman named Butler waa fatally hurt. Later— l p. m.— The natives have dis covered the police stationed around Washington place, and ' considerable excitement prevails among them, as the : fact that the ex-queeu had applied to the provisional government for protec tion - had .: not yet leaked out, ; and ; the . natives: surmised a that ftlie government has the ex-queen : under surveillance. Since the an ival of the British cruiser Champion a rumor." has been set afloat from native sources in case of res toration > .the : ex-queen or ex-princess, whichever it may be. will apply to Great Britain for the future protection of the monarchy, '