VOL. VI. NO. 1.880.
The State Has One on Ita Hands
in the N. E. R. R
Between Clay and Atkinson.
General C. A. Evans at
Specisl to the Tribune.
Atlanta, N »v. 11. —The news of the
default of the Richmond and Danville on
the Northeastern bonds, has created
quite a sensation at the cap!to 1 .
Telegrams from Athens 1 St night told
of the default and explained the status of
the stve in the matter. The state, it will
be rtmember-'d, is endorser on these
bonds to the extent of $260 000.
Today an Athens delegation came over
to see the governor, and suggests that in
ease the road was taken by the state, as
will probibly be necessary, that Mr.
Rufus H. Reeves, president of the North
eastern Railroad company, be appointed
as the state's agent.
Tse road is from Athens to Lula, and
has been leased to the Richmond and
Danville for a number of years.
The general opinion is that the default
is intentional on the part of the latter
company, it being the desire of the Rich
mond and Danville to get rid of its lease.
If the state takes .charge it will of
course sell the road, and secure itself for
the amount of ita endorsement the state’s
!’?»• being first of all.
An interesting question is what would
the road bring and who would buy it? I
asked the governor this question today,
but be didn’t care to talk, saying that he
has not yet investigated the matter, and
the state’s position will be defined clearly
when the matter comes up in the courts.
The fact of the matter is, that the road,
never very valuable, has depreciated
unquestionably since the Georgia, Caro
lina and Northern tapped its territory,
and in view of the crippled condition of
the roads of Georgia, it will probably
be a pretty hard matter to effect a sale
at this time. AU of which means that
th? state may have an elephant on ita
Will They Adjnura Early ?
Mr. Grady’s resolution looking for
early adjournment, has created a good
deal of talk, and while the assembly will'
not get through by December 3, it is
probable matters will Both
President Clay and Speaker Atkinson
are anxious this should be done. There
is no trouble at the senate end of the
shop—there never is; and Speaker Atkin
son5 on is working to fix it at his end, so
here will be no responsibility or delay
there. You see an early adjournment
might perhaps cut some figure in the gu
Atkinson Will Stick.
Speaking of the govenorsbip recalls the
fact that General Evans is a frequent
caller at the capitol these days and that
a l the politicians who drop in have some
thing to say ea the subject. I bear that
Clay’s friends have abandoned all thought
of Atkinson retiring, though there has
been a strenuous effjrt on their part to
induce him to-do • so. They have told
f’Biil” that (‘Steve’’ was the stronger in
all parts of the state —that Steve could be
elected while he couldn’t. Bill is credu
lous, He has a great deal of faith in his
own fighting powers and he believes this
campaign requires i fi.hter. He will be
in it to the death. Clay is yet doubtful
whether he will ruo, but the chatces are
The House Passed on Several Import
ant Matters—The Senate's Work.
Atlanta, Nov. 11. —The following
fiction was taken in the house on matters
of third reading:
The resolution to appoint a committee
of two from the senate and three from
the house to go to the Savannah river
and inspect the obstructions in the Sav
annah river in the shape of a dam placed
there by the city of Augusta was
A number of local bills were passed in
The resolution of Senator Chambers,
appointing a committee to call on the
State school commissioner tCT ascertain
Wnat amount was required to pay off
the school teachers, was adopted in the
THE TIDE IS TURNED.
4’lie Election. Have Settled Business Af
New Yokjc, Nov. 11.—R. G. Dun &
Co.’s weekly reyiew of trade says:
The turn of the tide has come. Since
the elections there has lieen a distinct
improvement in business, and particu
larly manufacturing. There is some in
crease in actual transactions, and much
more in the tone of business. Men of all
parties feel that there is cause for great
er confidence, the silver question being
put definitely out of the way, and the
chance of disturbing action in other re
spects being lessened, while the right of
the people to rule their rulers has been
vindicated. While it is yet too early to
look for gyeat changes, there is already
a distinct improvement in the demand
for manufactured prodpcts. .
Since the action <sn the silver bill
there has been some increase in the out
put of pig iron and in sales of wpol.
The building trades in several cities have
improved and the failures of the
the latest reported, show lower liaMli
ties: In brief, the recovery which began
when the silver repeal bill passed con
tinues with increased strength. The
output of pig iron, though not half as
large as that of a year ago, is larger
than it was at the beginning of October.
The monthly statement shows 80,070
tons weekly against 73,895 October Ist,
and 171,082 November 1, 1892, and there
is a slight decrease in the stocks of un
sold iron on hand.
The sudden fall,in the price of steel
rails which has been maintained a| $29
for a long time, but is now $22 m the
mills, has brought the quick enlarge
ment of demand which might nave
been anticipated, and in turn the de
mand for ore, coke and pig iron im
proves. Copper improves a little, with
a strong demand, but lead and tin are
slightly weaker, after the speculation
In boots and shoes the decline in ship
ments, compared with last year, is Only
17 per cent for the week and more of the
shops are active, the long economy in
purchases having i xhausted supplies of
dealers. The first week of November
has passed and thousands of business
men breathe more freely, because the
apprehended failures in dry goods have
been much less numerous and less im
portant than was feared. No doubt it is
true that many concerns have been car
ried over by extension, but even a mod
erate revival of trade will enable most
of them to weather the storm.
A great deal of improvement is seen
in the market for cotton goods with
slightly better prices in print cloths and
some other grades. The sales of wool
for the week have been 3,684,200 pounds
at the three principal markets, against
8,215,000 last year.
The volume of domestic trade, though
smaller that a year ago, shows consider
ably less decrease than appeared in Sep
tember or October, the exchanges at
clearing houses outside of New Ydtk; bal
ing only 17.4 per cent lees than for the
corresponding week last year.
The failures for the week- -past have
been 316 in the United States against 310
for the same week last year, and in
Canada 87 against 26 last year. There
wwe four failures with fiabilities be
tween SIOO,OOO and $200,000 each, and 63
with liabilities between $5,000 and $lO,-
000. The liabilities of failures last w**k
reported show a very encouraging de
crease, amounting to only $8,467,090
against $7,418,000 for the preceding
'week, ana it is noticed' that while the
number of failures does not materially
decline as yet, there are few of import-1
- • Vi-
Two Cotton Stole*.
Milner, Ga.,Uov. 11.—Two
cotton stolen from Mr. J. W. Willis’s
public ginnery Monday night were re
covered at The Rock, Upson county,
Ga. Three boys—Lewis Mattox, Mon
roe Mitchell and Son Taylor—made
their escape with the proceeds of the
sale. The mules and wagon were turned
over to the parties at The Rock who pur
chased the cotton.
After the Prize Ring Hoyt
Norfolk, Va., Nov. 11.—The sheriff
and commonwealth’s attorney of Prin
cess Anne county are in Norfolk, armed
with a warrant for the arrest'of Wongo
and Duke, the two men who fought in a
prize ring in that county last week; also
for the arrest of half a dozen or .more of
the sporting men of this city who par
ticipated in the affair.
Left Their Victim Bound.
Pittsburg, Nov. 11.—Three masked
ipen entered the Pan Handle station at
Idlewild, 12 miles from here, at 8 o’clock
p. in..and after binding a young num
named Garrett, brother of the agent,
robbed the safe. The robbers then board
ed a freight train for this city, leaving
young Garrett tied to a chair.
Maynard Sit Longer.
Albany, Nov. 11.—The court of ap
peals is not in session, and will not meet
until Nov. 27. It is generally under
stood that Judge Maynard will not sit
in open court during the balance of his
term, but will attend all the consulta
The parnival In Trouble.
Augusta, Ga., Nov. 11. —Day & Tan
nahill have foreclosed a mortgage against
the Augusta Carnival association for
$440, and took possession of all the floats,
wagons and costumes belonging to ths
AO Jas''want Ci/'Uo Home.
Washington, Nov. 11.—Hundreds of
aliens reduced to poverty by the business
depression have applied to be deported.
Superintendent of Immigration Stump
has ordered investigations in several
cases to ascertain if the steamship com
panies cannot be forced to return the
immigrants to the port of embarkation.
The head tax is intended to provide for
the deportation of aliens who violate the
immigration laws, but the fund would
not be adequate to pay the cost of trans
portation for the hundreds who have
made application for government assist
Preparing to Register the Celeetlal*.
Washington, Nov. 11.—Internal Rev
enue Commissioner Miller is preparing
regulations for the registration of the
Chinese under the new act. It is under
stood that the treasury department has
an unexpended balance of $20,000 avail
able for the execution of the lair.
The Treaty With Sweden Ratified.
Washington, Nov. 11 -—Ratifications
of the extradition treaty between the
|Jnited States and Sweden have been ex
changed between Secretary Gresham
and Minister Grip. The provisions of
the treaty, which have been published,
will go into effect thirty days from date.
Jersey Don't Know Whether
She Has a Legislature.
Governor Werts May Cali a New
Election, and Will Tangle
TIUMEMt, Nov. 11. lnquiries are
pouring fiite political headquarters from
all parts of the state as to whether Judge
Depue’s decision declaring the gerry
mander law unconstitutional will have
any effect on the election of assembly -
men in last Tuesday’s election.
According to Judge Depue’s decision,
all the assemblymen elected, except in
the counties of Cape May, Gloucester,
Ocean, Salem, Somerset and Sussex,
have not a legal claim to seats in the as
The Democratic politicians, who were
amazed and disheartened by the tidal
wave that swept over the state last Tues
day, giving the Republicans the decided
advantage of a majorrty in the next
legislature, are now advocating that
Governor Werts take advantage of the
law which empowers him to call a spe
cial election when there is a vacancy in
the assembly. They say that if Judge
Depue’s decision makes the election of
last Tuesday for assembly men in these
counties invalid, the only course open to
the governor is to call anew election.
The Republican leaders say that if
Governor Wertz did this, it would only
complicate matters, as there would sure
ly be two sets of assemblymen clamor
oring for seats in the next legislature.
2r* - . -
A WSbiwmi I prophet Sees Some Stormy
MgSk >ut Ahead of Us.
Br. JhfiEMi, Nov. 11.—Professor W.
T. Foster, ths famous weather prophet
of this city, has Issued the following
bulletin concerning winter storms:
More ssvsro weather than usual will oc
cur from Nov. 34 to Dec. 9, and immedUte
■^^neric^asevere cold wave
mad* only 24 hours in
national weather bureau.
~ WAR AMONG CLIBANB.
Vifteen Cities Have Revolted Against
Spaaieh Ria*—Help From Key West.
Key West, Fla., Nov. 11.—The Cuban
revolutionists, who make their head
quarters here, have received information
that 15 cities near Central Cuba declared
against Spanish rule last Friday and are
in open rebellion against the govern
An armed expedition is said to be pre
paring to leave Cuba from this vicinity
within 34 hours. Large sums of money
have been contributed by compatriots
here, who feel sure of victory, now that
the home government’s attention is
turned to the trouble in Morocco.
CH E Rfll.
Th* Great Meeting In Atlant* on It*
Atlanta, Nov. 11.—The morning ses
sion of the convention opened at 9 o’clock
the devotional exercises being conducted
by Rev. R. A. Torrey.
After this a duet by Mr. and Mrs.
Lamb, the sweet singers of the conven
tion, delighted the audience.
Several gospel songs were rendered
great force by the audience, and
then the first speaker of the morning,
Mr. P. P. Greenwood, was introduced.
Mr. Greenwood is from Boston, his
subject was the work done among the
Mr. H. P. Beach, of Springfield, Mass.,
spoke of the school for Christian workers,
telling how young men and women were
£ven an education and then were trained
' An address which has created a pro
found impression in the assembly was
that of Dr. Warren A. Candler, presij
dent of Emory college, at Oxford, Ga.
His subject was Christian work in the
He handled the subject in a masterly
manner, showing that there were more
protestant church members in the south
than in any other section on the planet in
proportion to ths ad lit population
There were no heresay trials in the
south, and no strikes, because the masses
and, the classes were nearer together
than in the north.
' He spoke of the colored man, and his
remarks werfi full of humor and pathos.
He said the colored man had a great deal
of religion and he always kept the Sab
bath, he liked to keep it, ana if he could
he’d keep Saturday, too.
” H* thought the colored man’s religion
was genuine, and Some where in this
great city there was an old gray-haired
colored woman who used to nurse him,
and he Mt as sure of meeting her in
heaven as he felt sure of the ultimate
talvation of the world.
5 t ‘
TWELVE NEW GASES.
Brunswick Refugee* Warned Against
Returning to th* City Too Soon.
Brunswick, Ga., Nov. 11 .—Theboard
of b*jlth reports 12 new cs<es of yellow
ROME, GA., SUM DAY fIiOKKIrfU. JNOVEMBER 12. 1893.
lever—one ivntte, Mrs. ST Federick, 501
South Albana street, and 11 colored.
Alexander Anderson, a blacksmith,
who has been refngeeing on St. Simon's
but returned too soon, died. Refugees
who return are more susceptible to fever
and that in a more malignant form.
A thorough fumigation of the entire
city will be made before the people re
turn, and the board of health requests
that the people away will tag and mail
the keys of their houses, giving name of
owner and residence to the board of
health, or John P. Harvey, uanitary in
spector, that they may air and fumigate
The weather is cloudy and cool.
The World’s Fair Finances.
Chicago, Nov. 11.—The World’s Co
lumbian exposition received at the gates
to November Ist $10,576,208; and has
now in its treasury $2,153,128, not in
cluding souvenir coins.
Lawyer Samuel Federer attempted to
commit suicide in New York. A stom
ach pump saved him.
The Elks of Jacksonville, Fla., deny
absolutely the report sent out that they
have anything to do with the Corbett-
B. Perry Collins, of Washington City,
and J. Salmon of New York, were as*
phyxiated by gas in their room in a Sc*
The misdeeds of S. E. Parker, son of
Senator Parker, of Toledo, caused the
sudden death of his father. Examina
tion showed that the heart of Senator
Parker was literally broken, as well as
Wholesome Advice to Gin burner*.
Athens, Ala., Nov. 11.—The Athens
Courier says editorially:
To the Gin Burners:
Gan tiemen. if such any of you be, and,
if you are, you are in devilish bad com
pany: If you want to raise cotton up to 10
cents a pound, raise more hogs and hom
iny, drink less whisky, raise fewer dogs,
more sheep and less h—ll, and you will ac
complish your ends without destroying
other and better men’s property. This is a
fine prescription, one that is compounded
out of pure, common, everyday sense, and
if applied to your case, will certainly do
good. Try it.
Grand Chief Ramsey In Trouble.
la., Nov. 11.—Judge
of tbiß city ’
members ArWc * i.
Thurston, past grand chief/amH^F-.'
C. Flege, grand executive comnnWHi
man, will also be removed. The Omaha
division charges Grand Chief Ramsey
with misappropriating the funds of the
order and with immoral conduct.
A Bride of Three Days, a Widow.
Augusta, Ga., Nov. 11.—Mr. J. H.
Blount, of Tifton, Ga., who was inter
nally injured in a wreck on the East
Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia rail
road while coming to Augusta last Mon
day to marry Miss Annie E. Hatcher,
and who married the young lady in bed
Tuesday evening at the Arlington, died
Friday night from the effects of his in
juries. The remains will be taken to
Greensboro, N. C., for interment.
Negroes Want to Lynch Him.
Augusua, Ga., Nov. 11.—Ed Willis, a
negro boy, shot and mortally wounded
Julia Williams, an 18-year-old negro
girl, in this county, five miles south of
the city. Ed asked the girl to help Mm
catch a chicken and Julia told Mm he
was too lazy to ever get a wife. Thia
made Willis mad and caused Mm to
shoot her. Willis has fled to the swamps
and the negroes are indignant and will
lynch him if they capture him.
His Sister Got the Reward.
Johnstown, N. Y., Nov. 11.—Lynn
Morgan, one of the prisoners who es
caped from the county jail Sunday
night, has surrendered. Morgan says
he was forced to break jail by Bell and
Flynn. Returning, he told his sister to
inform the sheriff, which she did, and
therefore got the $25 reward offered for.
Looking After Navigation.
Pittsburg, Nov. U,—The rivers and
harbors committee of the house, with
several members of the senate commit
tee, escorted by a committee of the coal
exchange inspected Davis Island dam
and the locks of the Monongahela river,
with a view to legislation making navi
gation of the river free.
Stevenson to Adores* K6w York Lawyer*.
Albany, Nov. 11.—Word has been re
ceived from Washington by Secretary
Proctor, of the State Bar association,
that Vice President Stevenson has con
sented to deliver the address at its an
nual meeting in the senate chamber,
Jan. 17. ' • ''
For Murdering Their Mother.
Poston, Nov. 11. —Stephen, Michael
and Alary Toole, aged respectively 31,
31 and 30 years, are under arrest iq
South Boston charged with the killing
by poison of their mother, Mrs. Hannah
Toole, and their sister, Margaret.
Gerding Couldn’t Give Bond.
Knoxville, Nov. 11.— Fred Gerding,
the would-be train robber, was granted
bond in the sum of $5,000, at his prelim
inary hearing before Justice Leahy. He
was unable to give bond and was re
foanded to jail.
He Will Try to Wind Up the
One of the Regular Torpedo
Boats Sunk by the Fire
From the Fort.
Buenos Ayres, Nov. 11.—The bomb
arding of Rio has been kept up since it
was renewed on Tuesday.
The fort at Nictheroy fired upon and
sunk one of the insurgent Admiral Mel
lo’s torpedo boats.
Nictheroy and Villegagnon have been
much damaged by shells.
Although various explanations have
been made to account for the explosion
of the powder magazine on Governor's
Island, the real cause is wrapped in
mystery. Mello’s guards, unless there
was a traitor among them, would not
have fired it purposely. The bottom falls
out of the story that Peixoto’s men weif
on duty there and, acting under order£
blew it up on seeing the British
land, mistaking them for Mellor’s
because it was an insurgent
The most plausible explanatiflHn
vanced, fortified too by Mello’s
that the government was resposjMHH
that some of Peixoto’s
th* British sailors land on
Island, thought they were a detachment
of Mello’s marines after power and
launched at the magazine a shell j which
by chance slipped inside and ign/ted the
vast store of powder. i
The explosion, was terrific--*n fact,
there was a succession of violent shocks
and every reminder of a furious volcanic
eruption. Tire ground about the harlior
heaved and trembled for hours, while
immense volumes of flame and smoke
shot up into the clouds. The detonation
was hoard for miles.
Great damage was done in the city of
Rio, especially in the way of shattered
doors, windows and skylights.
This magazine was the principal store
house of ammunition for the rebel fleet.
The. loss is felt all the more because four
of its magazines have been blown up
within a we*k.
Late in the afternoon of the same day
theft. was heavy cannonading between
Viljegagnon and the bar forts, lasting
three hours. After darkuiess set in, the
light on the St. John guided the gunners
in aiming the heavy caniam.
The insurgents repliJi to the firing
seeming to takeJaim, and appa-
wild over 4the loss of the
Washington, Nov. 11.—Navy depart
ment officials are not a little exercised
over the reports that Admiral Mello has
resumed the bombardment of Rio.
They are chiefly interested to know if
Mello is violating the compact made
several weeks ago with representatives
of foreign powers, a copy of which was
transmitted lately by. Captain Picking.
It was agreed to by all the naval powers
except Germany at a meeting' held on
the flagship of the French admiral, the
senior naval officer in Rio.
This agreement included Mello’s pledge
not to fire upon the town, Peizoto’s coun
ter pledge to dismount all guns in Rio,
and a promise that if Mello bombarded
the city, without being fired upon by
Peixcto from the city, foreign warships
—except Germany’s—would compel him
Special instructions have been sent
since then to Captain Picking. The ad
ministration is very jealous of foreign
It is believed at the navy department
that nothing but conviction that his
cause is desperate could induce Mello to
fire upon Rio in face of the protests of
the foreign powers, unless he was pro
voked by Peixoto breaking his pledge.
Honduras Is Heartily Sorry.
Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Nov. 11.—
Colonel Villela has been summoned here
by order of the president to give an ac
count of his conduct in demanding the
delivery of Bonilla frotq a Pacific mail
steamer. The government does not sus
tain his action.
The people here are deeply agitated
by the incident. Rumors are circulated
that the United States are about to de
clare war against Honduras, making
Nicaragua their ally.
An official request has been made on
Guatemala and Nicaragua not to allow
renegade Hondurans to conspire on their
' THIS WAS BRUTAL.
Oulrages Endured by a Helpless Woman
at Her Husband’s Hand*.
Chicago, Nov. 11.—According to
Judge Tuley, who has just granted Mrs.
Ella F. Qttackenboss a divorce, no
woman ever suffered the cruelty she
suffered from a husband. The husband,
William, was in good circumstances,
He became angered qt qll his wife's rel
atives and friends, barred them out and
sent all the wedding preemts back. He
made Ma wife walk 15 miles a day for
her health, take care of two horses and
do the housework.
' If she did not meet him at the door
every night and say, “ WillLun, I am so
glad you came home; let me kiss you,”
he locked her in a roojq and fed her on
bread and water. He kept her locked
qp 11 days at one time and e ght at an
other for this.
He stuffed clothes in the baby's mouth
every time it cried, and when Mrs.
Quackenbosa went and sobbed he counted.
fur evi rv sob.
oner in bed for io
A JEALOUS '
And the Fearful ( rime
Emily Bennett has been nlaeWlijHßMi
on an indictment for the
Weiss, Aug. 26. She is 45
and the wife of a farmer.
Miss Weiss was returning alone
home when she was attacked.
Bailant beat her head into a jelly withw
club, and stabbed her time and againfl
with a knife. When neighbors came
response to her cries they found her in a
In the dead girl’s clenched band was
found a lock of hair. Experts compared
this through a microscope with hair
taken from the head of Mrs. Bennett,
and reported that it was the same. It is
alleged that Mrs. Bennett was furiously
jealous of Miss Weiss on account of her
husband’s attentions to her. The best.
detectives of the state have been on the
case since the day of the murder. z ’
A SERIOUS CHARGE.
lliilroad OIHc Ihl Accused of
11 ■ Smith, form-
■>!! and Nnrt’m rn
■OT. -ti;.l here by
"'1 a serious
time ago Smith was dis
charged from the company’s service. A
few days ago he wrote Superintendent
Hoge a long letter in which he demand
ed that he bo reinstated, and also that
the full amount of the 10 per cent reduc
tion made from the wages of employes
some time ago be paid them at once up
to date. Smith said if this was not done
at once he had ready for theYatch
torches enough to destroy $28,000 Worth
of the company's property. He declared
that he would take them and start out
burning every dollar’s worth of the com
pany's property as he came to it till that
amount had been destroyed. He signed
the letter “Fire,” but in some way he
was discovered to bo the author.
Sticking to Dr, Briggs,
Cleveland, 0., Nov. 11.—Tiir Presby
terian conference has concluded its ses
sions in Calvary church, and the conclu
sions reached have made this gathering
a historical one. The liberal gentlemen
who compose this conference’'hare taken
a belligerent stand against their more
orthodox brethren. A papsr was
prepared which announces the posi
tions of the liberal minsters upon
the issues recently raised by the
trial of Rev. Dr. Briggs. The pa
per recommends that the Pi’esbyterian
*jj£Ojunen of advanced ideas should con-
of ground and should not
A. inOhio was
strictly on tße tariff issue, and the same
influences that gave Governor McKinley
his victory defeated the Demoprats in
Massachusetts and lowa. If the presi
dent and congress will heed, the the ex
pression of the people as voiced in the
elections of Tuesday, and will say that
there shall be no change in the tariff at
this time, I think there will be a res
toration of confidence and business will
go on as it did before the depression
An Arkansas Outlaw Hung.
Little Rock, Nov. 11.—Miller Davis,
white, was hanged at Center Point,
Howard county, for the murder, near
Chapel Hill, Sevier county, October 23,
1892, of Sheriff Callie Dollarside. The
murdered man was somewhat religious
and a fine pistol shot. He had killed
cme man, an escaped convict from Texas,
who resisted arrest, and also wounded
one of the Davis brothers, who was with
the convict, and this is given generally
as the reason why Davis murdered Dol
larside. Davis was convicted on his own
The Crank Met Hi* Match.
Cleveland, Q., Nov. 11.—A crank
called at the office of Myron T. Herrick,
secretary of the treasurer of the Society
for the Savings, and with a dynamite
bomb in one hand and a revolver in the
other demanded $50,000. Mr. Herrick
responded by promptly knocking the
man down and grappling with him on
the floor. While in this position the
crank fired a shot at Mr, Herrick, the
bullet passing through his coat. The
fellow then jumped through a window
Ether Kill* Twenty.
Berlin, Nov. 11.—As the result of the
carelessness of a chemist, a disastrous
explosion occurred. at. BreiitlitoiF&k, a
town in Russian Poland, 131 miles from
Grodne. A whole house was blown to
pieces, 20 persons killed and a large
number injured, Several adjoining
houses were also wrecked.
The State Want* Her Money.
Jackson, Miss.', Nov. 11.—Attorney
General Johnson has caused an execution
to be issued against the bondsmen, of
ex-State Treasurer Hemingway to com
pel the payment of the balance due -i»y.
the bondsmen. Their original liability
was $83,000, all of which has been sar
ished save $15,000. ’
Satolll See* Niagara Falla,
Buffalo, Nov. 11.—Mgr. Satolll, Car
dinal Gibbons, Archbishop Ryan and
several other visiting bishops visited
Niagara Falls, the suspension bridge
and- the Niagara university. Mgr.
Satolll addressed th* Italian sodstiM la
Itab'an- . ...
HUDSON SHOT HIM.
rls t s
t<”Bds the city when be
con<i n i DK Hudson and a
cording to the story, as it reacbi-B ,
fiudson stopped and said to l/.a.inß -;
“I understand you said I was
“1 didn’t say so,” was Lemming’s an
“Well, didn’t you say I bad told a lie?”
‘•No, I didn’t say that, either.”
The report is that Hudson then de
clared his intention of whipping Lem
ming, anyhow, and got cut of his buggy
to accomplish Ibis. Lemming knocked
him down, and was on top of him when
the negro jumped from the buggy with a
pistol in his hand. He pointed it at Lem
ming, and tqld him he would get killed
if be didn’t get up.
Lemming got up.
As be did so Huds< n grabbed the pis
tol and w ith an oath said he would ilaish
His opponent saw he was in for it, and
made some very' rapid strides in the o -
posite direction.; As he did so Hud
son fired. Lemming was shot, but did
He received a painful wound in the
leg, but it is not considered dangerous.
Hu Ison went on to his borne. He was
not seen by The Tribune, end his sidW
of the story cannot be given.
He is a brother to the Hudson üß||
here on the streets. ’
IT MAY BE MURDER.
A Rather One r Miny Ilia (mini. r
be i t ofl,
Special to The Tribute.
Elberton, Ga., Nov.
nalge, an employee Os t h
ton seed oil mills
here last night.
bookkeeper said ih.fß ■ ,
li < ■ I d
the jury had |pt agreed. The evidence
seems to make it a murdef.i
Two More Robbers Captured.
Little Rock, Nov. 11.—News has
been received of the Capture of two more
of the Olyphant train robbers by Deputy
Marshal H. Heckbruner and Jack Cop
ling, two noted criminal hunters from
the Indian territory. They captured
the men at Mountain View, in Stone
The Clyde Company Will Fight.
Charleston, Nov. 11.—The Clyde
Steamship company, which has hitherto
offered no resistance to the state con
stables in the seizure of contraband
Equors transported by its vessels, has
declared open war against the dispensa
rylaw, and will fight the ease in the
courts to the bitter end.
Incendiary Fire in Thomasville.
Thomasville, Ga., Nov. 11.—The act
of an incendiary, it is thought, caused
the destruction of the residence and fur
niture of Mrs. 8. J. Jones. The loss was
partially covered by insurance on the
Five More Death*.
Chicago, Nov. 11.—Five more deaths
have resulted from the collision at Sev
enty-first street, on the Rock Island rail
road. This makes 11 deaths resulting
from the wreck.
Bunton es Another Outbreak.
Durango, Col., Nov. 11.—Rumors of
another Navajoe outbreak has been re
' Down In iTttih Pond? !
Clayton, Ala., Nov. 11.—In Roberts's
mill pond, about 20 miles southeast of
this point, a dead body was discovered
late-S'riday evening, and was identified
as that of Wiley Hartzog, Jr. He had
a fierce quarrel with his wife about some
.Vial matter some weeks ago and struck
a severe blow. He left home at
once and never returned and the finding
Os his dead body was the first that had
been heard of him.
Robbed Another Rxpress Car.
Bardwell, Ky„ Nov. IL —Three
closely masked robbers held up tl e
Northern bound train, No. 22, on tjj
Illinois Central, at
trestle, two and a
north of Mayfield junction.
press par was robted of
ger saqed the
of the safe.
Raleigh, Nov. 11.—T®
managers of the North Cai
erate Monument associate
cepted the plan for and
mitted by Colonel M. Mufl
isville, has contracted wi3
Pardoned l>y the
■t ■' v
rise is 11-1
' l '
i. ■ r B<j-i®j
Kip ibis t
remainder ofß[ •
O i the
city conit - ’•
te 1 ’• wlll
Fitzgerald, of the
through the city vcBKM
whs were atteß
man are B ■
was in the city
here, adding anß' , '
mty. He says I®ra&*Sg|
best town he
terday on a visiiß&V/.jti';
friends were conß ,
day on his
prize in "< > n
painting bo weß •
mi.iugh yestaß ■ ,
Dr. R. B.
n.i-ii » meetiß
y .ni.g inau’B*" •’ sS 7k’’’
The boy«B *Ji
lei m on. B