VOL. VI. NO. 1.876,
To Be Established in the State
$20,000 FOR A NORMAL
School—The Law of Libel to Be
Special to thc Tbibcnk.
Atlanta, Nov. 7.—lt was another quiet
day at the capitol. The senate was not
in session at all, and the house devoted
its time to local bills principally. The
conut of the clerk showed a quorum
present at all times, but it looked ex
tremely doubtful. However, there is no
going behind the returns, and nobody de
sires to, of course.
The principal feature of the day’s ses
sion, from a newspaper standpoint, was
the bill introduced by Mr. Boifeuillet re
garding actions for libel. It is a bill of
special interest to newspaper men. The
bill provides that the burden of proof cf
malice in a publication must be made by
the plaintiff. It also requires three days
notice t> be given by the plaintiff, within
which a correction may be given. If the
c irrection is made, the plaintiff can only
recover actual damage. The bill is a
good one, as it is in the interest of sim
Another important new bill was that of
Mr. Fleming, of Richmond, appropriat
ing $20,009 to the normal school at Ath
ens. He introduced another bill on the
Bams subject providing for a normal
branch of the State University, and for
co-education, for whites in the same.
Mr. Cumming, of Richmond, intro
duced two bills, one providing for the re
newal of charters, heretofore granted to
binkin/, insurance and other corpora
tions of aim lar character, and the other
granting corporate powers to the same
sorts of institutions.
The general judiciary committee
recommended that the city court utill of
Richmond county do pass.
Among the gensruLbills
up was one of Mr. Boynton, of Calhoun,
repealing the sections of the code pro
viding for a system of standard weights
and measures, and also that section
which provides that a grocer, who has
not regular registered weights and meas
ures, at provided by this act, shall not be
able to collect the debts due him. The
repeal of thia is urged as being a dead
letter. Mr. Bryan, of Floyd, made a
speech in f .vor of the repeal, and the bill
Among the bills passed was one by Mr.
King, of Fulton, providing that ticket
agents, selling accident insurance policies
shall not be required to pay Pcense.
The bi’l of Mr. Howard, of Baldwin,
changing the name of the state lunatic
asylum, was tabled. There was strong
opposition to this bill, which seems to be
simp'y a sentimental measure.
Mr. Morton, of Ciark, introduced a bill
providing that six months residence in
Clark county shall bi required to qualify
v iters, instead of twelve months, as at
Owing to the author’s absence Mr
Allen’s bill to enforce the rules of the
railway commission was temporarily
TIMES AT TECUMSEJ4,
Renewed Activity ir. OreMlcs—A Flagman
Special to the Tribune.
Tecumseh Ala , Nov. 7.—S veral fam
lies have emigrated to tbe west during
the past wtik. -
The Baker bill ore mines are to start
up and *ork to their full st capacity at
once, after being closed for several
A great many ba’es of cotton are pass
ing through Tecumseh by wagon, en
route to Rome aud Cedartown.
Mr. Will Brewer, a well-known
man on tbe E ist Tennessee road, was
hurt while coupling cars at Langdon,
Saturday. He was taken at once to
Mr. Siab Davis aud wife, of Gadsden,
passed through Tecumseh yesterday du
their way to visit relat ves in Rome.
Mr. Chas. B. Paiker, receiver of the
Blufften Ore and Furnace Company, wbo
has been on an expended visit to Cbattal
nooga and other cities, returned to Bluff
Mr, Thos. L. Jones paid Cedartown la
flying visit today. ■
James Alexander, colored, died at tjK
furnace today of fever. <
Mr. J imes Foster has returned from
INCENDIARY WORK. J
An OlHrer Burned Out for
Duty Faithfully. M
Adairsville, Ga., Nov. 7. —A <A
tardly outrage was perpetrated n<Wr
Fairmount last Friday, of which ne®
has just been received. ■
Deputy Marshal J. T. Lewis has Ixli
very active in running down moonshH
ers since his appointment, and has B
ceived notice after notice threateninjjK
burn him out if he continued in A?
Last week he received notice froiHi
woman that he would lie burned out iB
THE ROME TRIBUNE
less ne released a prisoner fine men
tioned, but he went to Atlanta to attend
the United States court.
Friday morning, just before light, Mrs.
Lewis was aroused by the noise of burn
ing buildings, and awakened to see all
his barns and stables, with fine cattle,
blooded horses and the produce of one of
the finest farms in the mountains on fire.
All was destroyed and nothing was in
The loss is very heavy and there is
great indignation felt against the scoun
drels who perpetrated the dastardly
THROUGH THE SOUTH.
Review of the Situation For the Week
Chattanooga, Nov. 7.—The Trades
man, in its review of the industrial situ
ation in the south for the week ending
Nov. 6, reports that the settlement of
the financial question is producing good
results. Renewed confidence is shown
by inquiries received from prospective
investors, by an increase in the demand
for machinery, by arrangements being
made to start up plants that have not
been working, and by an enlarged vol
ume of mercantile business.
No material advance can be reported
in the iron and coal market which has
practically touched bottom. The Lou
isiana sugar crop is now coming into
market, and is one of the largest for
many years, and the same is true of the
rice crop. A slight advance in the price
of cotton has brought out an increased
supply, but many planters who can af
ford to do so are holding for yet higher
The Tradesman reports 23 new indus
tries as established or incorporated dur
ing the week, together with seven en
largements of manufactories, and five
important new buildings. ;
Fearful Explosion Tn Alabama.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 7.—At El
rod’s mills, Sand Mountain, the boiler of
a large mill exploded. Engineer Charles
Richardson and Superintendent Dick
Elrod were killed. Fireman Robert
Bullock was fatally hurt and Phil Elrod
seriously, The damage is $20,000. The
flour mill, cotton gins and saw mill were
Dynamite Works Explode.
Mt. Vernon, N. Y., Nov. 7. —The
Ditmar dynamite factory at Bay Ches
ter, has just blown up. It_is. reported
1 r<»i n
■ I'' ' ■ -i
N>w eas <>. j
Dbaliarg.'.l, 3 1.
Deaths, 50. . 8',,;:-' *’
Total number of
Death rate, 5.5.
Actor Killed by aXjable Car.
Chicago, Nov. 7.—Daniel J. Hart, an
actor, 43 years of age, was knocked
down and by a cable train.
Americans All Escaped.
Madrid, Ngv. 7. —Faustino Adriozola,
the United States consular agent at Sanc
andei-, the ill-fated town on the southern
shore 1 of the Bay of Biscay, sends word
here that no American was injured or
lost anything in the lamentable disaster.
Fully One Thousand Victims.
' Madrid, Nov. 7.—The latest details
concerning the terrible disaster at San
tander, Friday, show that the number
of dead, missing and wounded is fully
An Anarchistic Celebration.
Berlin, Nov. 7. —The anarchists here
will celebrate this year the anniversary
of the execution of the anarchists at
Bayard and Collins in Liverpool.
London, Nov. 7.—Ambassador Bay
ard and Consul General Collins have
gone to Liverpool.
RIOT AT CHURCH.
A Baltimore Congregation Cause Disturb
ance at High Mass.
Baltimore, Nov. 7.—The Holy Rosary
Polish Catholic church was the scene of
riot at high mass. The priest had given
notice that admission to the church
would be had only by x:ard, and had
given tickets to the pewholders who paid
their pew rents to him and recognized
his authority. This closed the doors
against the dissatisfied element who re
fused to admit his right.
Father Barabasz looked for trouble
and had asked for a squad of policemen.
These occupied the doors, and as those
who were refused admission increased in
numbers they became demonstrative.
Finally they tried to break through the
The women were by far the more
demonstrative and the leader slapped
the police sergeant in the face. Her
prompt arrest, followed by that of 15
others put a quietus to the row.
Burning of a Courthouse.
Jackson, Miss., Nov. 7. —The brick
courthouse at Brookhaven, the scene last
May of the White Cap attack on the
jail, in which Judge Chrisman figured
as a hero, has been burned. All the
records were destroyed. The court was
about to meet there. This is the second
courthouse burned there in the past 10
Directum and Altt Matched.
Boston, Nov. 7.—A trotting match
between Directum and All# has been
definitely arrahgdd for Ndv. IS.
ROME. GA., WEDNESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 8. 1893.
New York Gone Wrong, But
McKINLEY IS ELECTED.
Judge Geary Defeated—A Very
Gloomy Tale for the
Special to Tbe Trib cub.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 7.—Election re
returns received up to a late hour shows
heavy republican gains everywhere.
Croker is said to concede New York
state ticket to the republicans, but claims
Massachusetts goes republican by
McKinley is elected by from thirty to
O’Ferrell wins by thirty thousand.
The democrat ticket is elected in Chi
Judge Geary is defeated, but ran ahead
of his ticket.
The General Details,
Columbus, Nov. 7.—The beautiful
weather all over Ohio brought out an
immense vote, which will reach up to
nearly that cast for president last year.
The Republicans are very confident of
jAhe election of McKinley by from 20,000
to 35,000, which the Democratic state
committee will not concede, but claim
that Neal will have a small plurality.
The Democrats, as a rule, will make
no bets on the general election result un
less given by odds
Republicans Carry Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, Nov. 7.—At all the voting
precincts in Cincinnati, the rush of vo
ters to get in early, was unprecedented.
In many, two-thirds of the registered
vote was cast by 10 o’clock.
There is nothing to change the expec-
Inspectors Had to Flee.
Brooklyn, Nov. 7.—Armed with an
order issued by Justice Barnard, of the
supreme court, compelling Supervisor
McKane to allow Republican inspectors
to watch the voting, a party of William
J. Gayner’s supporters, under the lead
ership of Colonel Alexander M. Bacon,
numbering about 50, proceeded in car
riages to Gravesend. The entered Graves
end from four directions, and found Mc-
Kane and his police drawn up around
McKane refused to take the papers
offered, and told Bacon they were going
to run the town to suit themselves. Ba
con and three companions were arrested
and locked up for two hours. The other
members of the Bacon party were forced
to flee the town.
A Row Closed the Polls.
Pittsburg, Nov. 7.—At the second
precinct of the First ward, a collision
occurred between tha police supporting
the Republican ticket and the Demo
cratic fusionists. Seven policemen,
headed by Pat Farrel, of Homestead
fame, interfered with the fusionists who
were casting their votes. This resulted
in a collision and n personal encounter
between Farrel and Councilman-Mc-
Hugh. a Democratic fusionists.
Thc intimidation reached such a point
and the excitement became so great that
the election board was compelled to close
i the polls.
’Twas Quiet In Richmond.
Richmond, Nov. 7.—The election is
passing off quietly in Virginia. It is
cloudy, but no rain is falling, and the in
dications are that a pretty heavy vote
will be polled.
i The voting in this city is not attended
by unusual interest or excitement. The
most notable feature here is the absence
of populist voters, their ticket holders
having little or nothing to do.
An Ideal Day In New York.
New York, Nov. 7. —The day is clear
and sunshiny and just cool enough to
make it an ideal one for the elections.
Despite the heated campaign just closed
and the large vote being polled, it was
during the morning an unusually quiet
election. Dispatches received here re
port similar conditions throughout the
1 entire state.
i News from Trenton.
Trenton, Nov. 7.—The Republicans
are hopeful of electing their candidates
to the legislature in the counties of Hud
son, Passaic, Union, Monmouth and
Gloucester. In Camden, where the race
track question is the issue of the cam
. paign, the Republicans expect gains.
1 Riots in New Jersey.
Camden, Nov. 7.—Riots have occur
red in the ninth ward. Several parties,
including several deputy sheriffs, are
reported shot by policemen—the deputy
sheriffs being arrested by the Democratic
police authorities and held without bail.
The Weather In Ohio.
Toledo, 0., Nov. 7.—The weather all
, over Ohio is sunshiny and warm. In
Toledo and northwestern Ohio, the vote
in the early hours was exceptionally
heavy. In many precincts of this cfty
half the total vote was polled by 9 a. m.
Governor Bole. Better.
Waterloo, la., Nov. 7.—Governor
Boies is better. At no time since Satur
day has his temperature been above 101.
His pulse is normal. He is resting well
and retaining a sufficient amount of
In St. Louis.
St. Louis, Nov. 7.—The only election
being held in this city is for school com
missioners. There are four tickets in
She field, but the interest centered on the
Republican and Democratic candidates.
Rain at Roanoke.
Roanoke, Va., Nov. 7.—A slight rain
is falling, but not sufficient to prevent
the polling of a full vote. All the indi
cations are that the Democratic state
ticket will be elected by a good figure.
Close in New York.
New York, Nov. 7.—Fine weather
brings out every vote. Maynard, for
judge of the court of appeals, is running
behind the Democratic ticket. Tamma
ny is holding the heavy Democratic vote
in the city, and will elect the entire
ticket, and give 80,000 for the state tick
et. The indications from all parts of
the state are that the Democrats will
elect a majority to the legislature.
At the Tammany headquarters the
Democratic majority in the state is esti
mated at from 12,000 to 15,000.
Boston, Nov. 7.—Advices from all
parts of the state indicate that fine
weather prevails everywhere and that
the voting is proceeding.
The principal interest centers in the
gubernatorial contest, and both parties
are confident, although the Republicans
are making the loudest claims for the
election of their man.
I FIRED AFTER THEM.
Americans in Hondnras Waters Under a
New York, Nov. 7.—The Herald
prints a dispatch from LaLibertad, Hon
duras, stating that, by the alleged orders
W IBs IT'’-'
lie wa.- a
having sailed from
United States Minister Baker was on
the Costa Rica when she was fired on.
Death of English Subjects
London, Nov. 7.—Official confirma
tion has been received here of the death
of two seamen and two lieutenants, and
of the wounding of five men belonging
•to a party from the British warships
Beagle, Racer and Syrius, near Rio de
Janeiro. Those vessels landed a party
near Rio de Janeiro to obtain sand for
holystoning docks. While ashore the
British fatigue party approached one of
the Brazilian government’s powder mag
azines, which was protected by a de
tachment of President Peixoto’s soldiers.
The latter, seeing seamen digging,
thought they belonged to the rebel war
ships, and, consequently, acting under
orders, the Brazilians blew up the pow
Jews Expelled From Melilla.
Madrid, Nov. 7. —A dispatch from
Melilla says General Marcias has ex
pelled all the Hebrews from that place.
Representatives of the powers at Tangier
it is reported, approve of Spain’s course
at Melilla. The Spanish warships in the
neighborhood of Melilla have formed for
a cruise along the Moorish coast. The
corpses of Moors and/ naniards killed in
the recent battle are »A1 lying unburied,
it is said, on the hills.
Perhaps the Reason They Failed.
London, Nov. 7.—A public examina
tion of the affairs of Hallett & Co.,
agents and bankers, shows liabilities
amounting to $725,000. The Duke of
Edinburgh, the Duke of York, Prince
Henry of Battenburg and most of the
prominent naval officers are among the
unsecured creditors: William Hallett
attributes his failure to financiering the
Dalwell News Agency to the extent of
Offices Are for Frenchmen Only.
Paris, Nov. 7.—M. Dupuy, premier
of the cabinet and minister of public in
struction and worship, has issued a cir
cular ordering the dismissal, before 1894,
of all foreigners employed in the depart
ments dependent upon the ministry of
the interior, or those only naturalized in
France within the past five years. Only
Frenchmen, henceforth, will be em
Vesuvius Attracting: Crowd..
Naples, Nov. 7.—Streams of lava
poured out of Mount Vesuvius, and the
eruption attracted great crowds of sight
seers to the mountain. Among others
who have gone to the mountains in or
der to watch the night’s spectacle is the
Crown Prince of Naples and suite.
The Water Turned In.
Manchester. Nov. 7.—Water has been
admitted to the whole length of the
Manchester ship canal. It is expected
that it will take two weeks to fill the
canal. The first steamer is expected to
make the passage from Liverpool to
Manchester on Dec. 1.
BONDS J-ALLING DUE.
Some of the Means Suggested
for the Payment
A NON-INTEREST NOTE.
Mr. Maxwell is Immensely
Pleased With His Year’s
Washington, Nov. 7.—Between $20,-
000,000 and $30,000,000 of United States
bonds are falling due or will soon be due,
and it has been suggested that these be
paid by issuing treasury warrants. Thtjse
warrants would have to be authorized by
congress, and, although called warrants,
would simply be another name for
greenbacks. By the issue of these war
rants more money would be put in cir
culation and at the same time the condi
tion of the treasury would be relieved to~
a considerable extent. I
“If we can change our non-intefest ob
ligation for an interest bearing obliga
tion,” said a member of the ways and
means committee, “it would be, a much
better thing for the government.' It will
not make any difference whether we is
sue these warrants or issue bonds, so far
as redemption is concerned, as both
would have to be redeemed in gold, ex
cept that the warrants would bear no in
terest and the bonds would. The circu
lation would be increased by the govern
ment direct instead of through the na
This member of the committee said
that either the ways and means commit
tee or the banking committee could take
action in the matter, though it was prob
able that, as it related to raising reve
nue, it would come beforb the former.
Another subject which has been dis
cussed by some incmbeip of the bankers’
committee is the proposition to author
ize the issue of a certain amount of
greenbacks to supply the deficiency in
revenues winch the tariff reduction will
make, at least until it is ascertained just
is needed and
. • K
age and that there
government could supply the deficiency'
without increasing the burdens of the
“I have no doubt,” said lie, “that all
the seignorage will be coined, thus giv
ing the treasury about 54,003,090 addi
Mr. Maxwell’s Fine Showings
Fourth Assistant Postmaster General
Maxwell, in his first annual jroport, says
that during the last fiscal year 1,181 per
sons were arrested for violations of the
postal laws. Os these, only 451 were
postoffice officials—a small number
when compared with the total number
of postal officials, which on June 30 last
was upward of 185,000. Os the cases de
termined, 380 resulted in conviction and
54 in acquittal. Fifty-four accused per
sons were discharged on preliminary
hearing; proceedings were dismissed or
prosecutions abandoned in 23 cases, and
in 21 grand juries refused or failed to in
dict. Seven of those arrested escaped
from custody, five forfeited their bail
and one died while awaiting tri; 1.
There were 228 burglaries of post
offices, against 203 in the preceding year.
This crime is growing. While the" en
tire number of arrests fell off 225 from
the total number made in the preceding
year, the number of burglars arrested
During the year there were 5,546 com
plaints of losses in the mails, of which
one-half were of the rifling of letters or
packages, and the other half of the ab
solute loss of letter or package and con
tents. In 2,557 cases no loss was found
to have occurred, and in 1,846 cases tne
complaints were well 'founded. In a
large number of cases the inTSSing arti
qlatt-were traced and found. In 35 com
plaints it was found that the articles
claimed to have been sent had not been
mailed at all. In speaking of the cases
of rifling, the report says:
“Here are found some cur io us fea
tures. Six hundred and twenty-one of
these cases were investigated, and in 547
of them the claim of rifling was found
to have been falsely made; either the
contents, if enclosed, were received, or
else the inclosures were admitted to have
been left out of the article registered.
In 74 cases the rifling was found not to
have taken place while the article regis
tered was in the custody of the postal
service. Some persons take this means
to avoid the payment of honest debts.
“One case is recorded of a woman who
undertook to pay a debt in this way to a
neighbor—another woman living in the
same town and in the same street with
herself, and directly across the street.
She walked several blocks to the postof
fice and personally registered a letter to
her creditor, made no inclosure and then
calmly declared that as far as she was
concerned the debt was paid, and the
creditor must look to the jiostoflice de
partment for reimbursement.”
A careful investigation of the com
plaints against the department shows
that during the past year when 14,533,-
, 376 registered letters and packages were
handleu the loss was but 929, or an aver
age of one to every 15,644.
Mr; Maxwell is esjiecially proud of the
1 record of the department, because dur
' ing four months of the time covered by
the report he was engaged in removing
old nnstmflßters and annointinsr new
ones at tne rate or too a day. he thinks
the general efficiency shown by the re
port is a strong evidence of the charac
ter of the new appointees.
Lochren Has Not Resigned.
Washington, Nov. 7.—The report has
teen widely circulated that Commission
er of Pensions Lochren has resigned.
Irhe reason assigned for the resignation
is that he is an old soldier, and is dissat
isfied with the attitude of the Adminis
tration concerning reforms in the pen
sion list. It is also rumored that First
Deputy Murphy will take charge.
Secretary Smith, when seen, contra
dicted the report, and insisted that there
was no truth in it.
Commissioner Lochren, when ques
tioned regarding his reported resigna
tion, said: “You can deny in most em
phatic terms, for me, any statement that
I have resigned.”
Cleveland Keeps Close.
Washington, Nov. 7. —The White
House will probably see little of Presi
dent Cleveland between now and Mon
day, -Dec. 4. when- conjhes
Most of the intervening -tKae.
spent at Woodley in the preparation of
his annual message, as the president can
work there better than in the executive
Hoge Will Have an Advocate.
Washington, Nov. 7.—Colonel J*l
Hampton Hoge, the United States
sul to Amoy,who has been summonedjH|
Washington to answer charges filed
the state department, is expected
rive here next Saturday. He hfH||||
cured the good offices of Senator
ton, who will do what he can for iMBmS
A CATCHY AD. H
Some Fun Makers In Boston
Small Sized Riot,
Boston, Nov. 7.-S<»neIaMIJHHSHH
an advertisement in the
calling for several hnndre 1
Brazil, promising a 1 mun
upon arrival at Rio de .1
About 200 men
Ci.il street shipping
advertisement, where theM '* ■
duced he men to sign
significance. Tin' men
into companies and
tam. They drill.-1
nine offifor g
C 9 ft-ISt V I
< 1 oim p i ■ -
president of the
Robert Lee, Texas, under
with complicity in highway robbenjH
the United States mails and
to defraud the government.
Harris, of Robert Lee, who
on the same charge, and wirolß
state's evidence, implicating
Walling and Roe, was also br<
by a deputy United States
he has been on the stand all day,
full details of the robbery.
White Caps Play Havoc in Arkansas.
Little Rock, Nov. 7.—White Caps
are playing havoc with the farmers of
Sharp county, Arkansas. A dispatch
from Evening Shade says the premises
of T. B. Peebles, a few miles from there,
have been burned. Several cotton gins
have been destroyed in the county dur
ing the last few days. A dispatch from
Cotton Plant, Woodruff county, says 30
bales of cotton were fired at the railroad
depot and the fire destroyed all the bus
iness portion of the town before it was
extinguished. The White Caps have
warned the farmers not to ship their cot
ton to market under penalty of having it
burned while en route.
Blocton Miners Return to Work.
Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 7.—The 2,000
miners at the Blocton mines of the Ten
nessee Coal, Iron and Railway company
have resumed work, after having been
idle for a week or more. The company
paid them their balance for August
work and promised to pay them the Sep
tember and October balances during the
present month. The Gurnee and Amita
mines, of the same company, resumed
work several" days ago under the same
Stricken Down While He Preached.
New Castle, Pa., Nov. 7.—Rev. Mr.
Bigham, one of the oldest United Pres
byterian ministers in this neighborhood,
while preaching at Plain Grove, sud
denly became incoherent and rambling
in his speech. Before his congregation
recovered from its amazement he fell
heavily to the floor. He had been
stricken with paralysis. Physicians say
that he cannot recover. He is 65 years
Bank Defaulter Terrorized by a Mob.
Omaha, Nov. 7.—The attempt to lynch
the murderers of Matthew Akeson at
Portsmouth struck terror to tha heart of
Charles W. Mosher, the man, who as
president, looted the Capital National
bank of Lincoln last winter. He asked
to be taken to Omaha. He will be taken
to Sioux Falls penitentiary.
In a Struggle for a Pistol.
St. Louis, Nov. 7.—While struggling
for the possession of a revolver, John
Minor and his wife, Louisa, fell to the
floor, the woman underneath. In this
position she succeeded in firing the pis
tol, the ball entering near Minor’s heart,
killing him instantly. The wife is un
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Midwinter People Busy at
WILL CHARGE TO EXHIBIT
So Great Has Been the De
mand for Space Thattheju
Park is Enlarged.
Chicago, Nov. 7.—The busiest place
at the fair grounds these days is the Cal
ifornia building. M. H. De Young, di
rector general of the California
winter fair, and other officials
enterprise, make it
and from moriuM^', '-,v
throng of i
were rooffi half a xM|||l
from thMK to keep away fronHM
sergeant- who had been inw
structed by t® Democrats'to bring them
over to the melting.
At 7:20 p. m.Bthe Republican alder
meh, followed By a small army of their
adherents, marched in column of twos
to the council chamber, where they
were greeted with loud cheers and laugh
ter by the waiting Democrats.
Their Differences Proved Fatal, Mg
Greenville, Miss., Nov. 7.—ColqHj
W. D. Hill, an old an prominent citfzeff
of Washington county, whois now doing
levee work on the Arkansas side of the
river, about 15 miles below Greenvillj,
shot and killed his nephew, a young man
named Fowler, at his levee camp. Some
difference existed between the two.
Fowler came to the camp to settle it,
and, drawing his pistol, shot Hill se
riously. The latter tnen drew his own
gun and shot Fowler three times, killing
him instantly. ~ i
Sustained the Court Rolow. I
Jackson, Miss., Nov. 7. —The supreme'
court has affirmed the decision of the
lower court in the case of L. Marks vs.
Quitman county. Marks, who was a
member of the board of supervisors, had
been speculating in county warrants,
contrary to section 1239 of the annotated
code, and was tried, convicted and sen
tenced by the circuit court to one hour
in jail, to pay a fine of SSO and be dis
missed from office by the lower court,
War Among Newspaper Men.
New Orleans, Nov. 7.—There is a
newspaper war on between ths two
morning papers, The Picayune and The
Times-Democrat, which has developed!
some very bitter feeling and several_fisj
fights, and the result is that two
men are stationed in the vicinity
offices, which adjoin each other, to pre '
vent further hostilities. I
ATLANTA’S SHOW. )
The Semi Centennial Postponed Until Nvst
Special to the Tribune.
Atlanta,Nov. 7. —It has been decided
to postpone the semi-centennial celebra
tion of Atlanta until next May. It was
to have been
tonight the committee having the
ter in charge, decided that
ment would be necessary.