The Atlanta Georgian EXTRA No. 7
VOL. XI. NO. 229.
DETAILS OF BIG
Read For Profit—GEORGIAN WANT ADS—Use For Results
ATLANTA, GA., TUESDAY, APRIL 29,1913.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
There Is Every Reason for Start
ing Now if You Wish To Be
One of the Winners.
*Thr*y will d<
Deaths of the contents for the
Shetland ponies The Georgian and
Sunday American are to award as
prlaee have been announced.
Many nominations preceded the an
nouncement of details. Since publi
cation of the details In The Georgian
Monday there has been a veritable
flood of entrants.
What wonder? The contest entails
the most pleasant kind of work and
the prises are an incentive to any
boy or girl.
Anyone seeking subscriptions for j
The Georgian and Sunday American,
we believe, will be received kindly in
any Georgia home, and any contest- j
ant mav be proud of the ponies and I
rart.s which are on the way here to
be distributed as prizes.
The contestants already in the field
of course, have an advantage. There
is every reason for starting now. Ash
your friends to Save for your candi
date the coupons from The Georgian
and Sunday American
Your Friends Will Help.
Ask -our friends who do not sub- j
scribe for The Georgian and Amiri- j
can to subscribe. Toil will be asking
them to do a favor to themselves, for
they will get at no advance over the
regular price the best newspaper in
the South, besides helping you.
And if all your friends already sub
scribe to The Georgian and Amerl-
. can, aa rio doubt moat of them do.
aBk the.n to pay In advance. They
will gain by this, as well as you.
Remember, there are eight districts
in the city; two prizes for the State
at large, one outside the State, be
sides tha prizes for carriers and
A aabBrrtptton to iflte dally and
FWnflav papers for one jsear counts
fug 1 8*500 votes. Subscriptions for
tegs terms count tn a carefully grad
uated .scale down to 100 vote* for
one month's subscription to the dally
Nut Uinlted fa Territory.
•Kite districts are not pitted against
each other. Contest* ate on an ab-
sdtetUly etjnal footing. All you have
to do to trin Is to get mere votes
than any other contestant In your
own neighborhood Tou are not Arre
tted to your own neighborhood in
taking subscriptions or obtaining vote
eanpons, but can hove votes credited
to ymi for ocmpons or subscriptions
received from yottr friends regardless
of whose they live.
Meanwhile, do not overlook your
opportunity to enjoy a play at the At
lanta Theater free of all cost.
Miss Billy Irong Is playing there
you know. This week the attraction
is "The Butterfly on the Wheel," an
attraction which made a profound
sensation In New York.
Th6 Georgian and American have
no seats for this week's perform
ances, but we have watched the pro
duction carefully in order to be able
to tell our readers what they may
expect from the company.
We are glad to be able to an
nounce that the stock company head
ed by Miss Long demonstrates that
it is capable of giving a splendid pro
duction of the most trying play. At
tractions as strong and stronger than
The Butterfly on the Wheel” are
booked for succeeding weeks, and.
without reservation, we can promise
our readers the opportunity of see
ing as good theatrical attractions as
I; ever i-as been the good fortune of
Atlanta to enjoy.
Remember, thou, is no contest for
(heater seats. Sfmply clip the cou
pons from Thursday. Friday and Sat
urday i.sues of The Georgian and
from next Sunday's American, mall
them tn, and ge* a reserved seat In
the best part of ihe house.
Braday and Beck Hook Up in
Pitchers’ Duel; Perry’s Hit
By Percy H. Whiting.
PONCE DE LEON BALL PARK,
April 29.—The Vols trimmed the Crack
ers here this afternoon in the final
game of their series by a score of
2 to 0.
Brady and Beck were the rival twirl-
ers and both showed elegant form.
Perry’s double in the opening inning
scoring Goalby after two were out gave
the visitors the first score of the game.
In several of the innings both teams
went out in one-two-three order. Bill
Smith sent Kernan to left field in place
of Bailey, while Williams was again at
As Mobile trimmed Memphis this aft
ernoon the Gulls are now in first place,
while Atlanta drops to second.
NEW TORPEDO BUOY WILL
SAVE NAVY MUCH MONEY
NEWPORT. April 29.-—Hospital
Steward Clement Duchesney of the
torpedo cruiser Montgomery, has In
vented a buoy that can be attach'd
to a torpedo without Interfering
with its progress after it is fired. If
the torpedo does not come to the sur
face the buoy Is liberated.
This will save the navy much mon-
.j y. During practice each year lost
*t»'rpedoes are recovered only afto*
muidi trouble and often by paying
rewards to fishermen.
HAVRE DE GRACE RESULTS.
First—Selling, two-year-olds. \\' 2 fur
longs; Char. Cannell 102 (Snider), 10,
4, 0-5. won; Bulgar 103 (Turner), 9-20,
1-5, out; Lennie I>. 103 (Hoffman), 12,
5-2, 4-5. Time :56. Also ran: Wanita,
Dragon Ply and Col. C.
Second — Selling, two-year-olds, 5Vs
furlongs: Hen peck 95 (Snider), 5. 8-5,
9-10, won; Brynary 115 (Butwell) 13-10,
1- 2. 1-5; Couer d'Alene 95 (Nathan), 10,
3. 8-5 Time 1:10. Also ran: Paris
Queen Mary Scribe, Lawsuit, Chilton
Third—Handicap three-year-olds. 5Vf»
furlongs: Caughlll 122 (Turner), 6, 2,
4- 5, won; Springboard 108 (Butwell), 3-2,
3- 5, 1-4; Grover Hughes 116 (Burns), 7,
5- 2, even. Time, 1:08 4-5. Also ran:
Palajiquin, Penobscot and Joe Knight.
Fourth—The Newark Selling stakes,
three-year-olds, 1 mile and 70 yards:
Donald McDonald 117 (J. Wilson), 11-5,
4- 6. 2-5 won; Blackford 111 (Butwell). 4,
8-5’ 3-5; Royal Meteor 111 (Musgrave),
2, 4-5, 1-3. Time 1:48. Also ran: Flam-
ma, Merry Lad, Warhorn.
Fifth—Maiden, two-year-olds, 5 fur
longs: Mordecai 107 (Butwell), 5-2. 4-5,
2- 5, won; Cannock 104 (Turner), 13-5,
6- 6, 1-2; Spearhead 106 (Robbins), 30 10.
4. 'Time, 1:04. Also ran: John Mar
shall, Armament, High Priest, Centaur
Sixth—Selling, three-year-olds, 6 fur
longs; Frank Levy 103 (Wolfe), 11-5,
7- 10, 1-3, won; Magazine 105 (Mathews),
T-6. 1-2. 1-4: Tonita 112 (Montour). 12,
6, 2. Time, 1:17. Also ran: Servicence.
Bay Thorn, Profile, Eaton, Eddie Gra-
First -Purse $500, throe-year-olds and
up. 6 furlongs. World’s Wonder, 112
(Henry), 22,30, 6.00, 4.50, won; Earl of
Savoy. 112 (Glass), 3.90, 3.10, second;
Tis True, 109 (Bratfy) 18.10, third. Time.
1:20. Uncle Dick. Gobi Color, Peter
Qrimm, Barna Culla, John G. Weaver
and King Box also ran.
Second—Purse $350, three-year-olds. 6
furlongs: Cash On Delivery 104 (Hop
kins), 8..40, 4.60, 4.50, won; James Dock
ery 107 (Dishmon), 72.50, 34 00; Amoret
107 ((Buxton). 6.20. Time 1.17 3-5. Also
ran: Three Links. Back Bay, Bonanza;
Morristown. Green. Sleeth.
Third-—Purse $850, two-year-old mai
den fillies, 4 furlongs: Susan B. 112
(Henry). 6.10, 3.30. 2.90, won; Brack-
town Belle 112 (Ganz), 3.60, 3.00; Rosa
Mundl 112 (Steele). 3.80. Time. :61.
Also ran: First Cherry. Woof, Ovation.
Fourth-—The Ashland Stakes, throe-
year-old fillies, 1 mile: Goweil 117 < Bo-
rel), 7.10, 3.20, 3.00, won; The Widow
Moon 117 (Kederts). 2.60, 2.40; Ballyshe
117 (Ganz), 6.10. Time, 1:47 1-5. Also
ran: Old Man, Daisy Platt. Lodona.
FIRST — Selling, three-year-olds, 6
furlongs: Volita 100, Lady Lightning
105. Tillie’s Nightmare 105. Just Red 105,
Charley Strauss 109, Grif 110.
SECOND — Selling, two-year-olds, 4V4
furlongs: Banjo Jlrn 104. Faro Nome
104. Ida Lavinia 107, Cooster 108, Marta
Mac 110, Harwood 118.
THIRD —P urse. three-year-olds, 1
mile: Weyanoke 109, Strenuous 103,
Flying Tom 104.
FOURTH—Selling, two-year-olds. 4L£
furlongs: \\ttica 104. Ada 108. Mesbach
107 Jumelta 107. Old Ben 108, Free
FIFTH—Purse, two-year-olds, 416 fur
longs: Dr. Samuel 108, Candy Box 109,
xBrigs Brother 109, Abednego 112. Nat
chez 112. The Foreman 112, xBird Man
112, Father Riley 112, Holton 112, In
dolence 112, Kaintuck 112. —-x-Bradley
SIXTH — Selling, three-year-olds, 6
furlongs: Lauretta Stolworthy 97. Ba-
touch 99, Marshon 99. The sleres 102. Sen
ator James 102. Booby 102. Shawnee 104,
Oriental Pearl 104, Praetorian 106, Rash
106. Sir Offenback 104.
Clear; track heavy.
CARRY ANTI-FRAT FIGHT
AT MERCER TO FACULTY
VOLUNTEERS . 100 000 001 - 2
CRACKERS .... 000 000 000 - 0
AB. R. II. PO. A. E.
Daley, If 3 0 2 1 0 0
Goalby, 2b... 110 14 0
Callahan, cf ...4 1 1 2 0 0
Perry, 3b 3 0 1 1 3 0
Schwartz, lb 4 0 1 16 0 0
Young, rf...- ... 3 0 1 3 0 0
Lindsay, ss 4 0 112 1
Noyes, c ..-..2 0 0 2 1 0
Beck, p .. 3 0 0 0 2 0
Totals -z. ... 27 2 7 27 12 1
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
MACON, GA„ April 29.—Ttie fl^h;
of the “frets" of Mercer I’nlvorpliy
against the Greek letter fraternities
will be carried to the faculty ami pn5-
slbly to the trustee?. A petition,
signed by every non-frat-rni-y stu
dent, asking for the inhibit 1
societies at Mercer, this '
be presented to the officials.
Daley popped out to Williams. Goalby
walked Callahan flied to Long. Goalby
stole second. Perry doubled to left cen
ter and Goalby tallied. Schwartz flied
to Welchonee. ONE RUN, ONE HIT.
Agler out, Beck to Schwartz. Alper-
man singled past Beck and stole second.
Welchonee out, Goalby to Schwartz,
ami Aiperman took third. Smith out,
Perry to Schwartz. NO RUNS, ONE
Young singled between Agler and Ai
perman. Lindsay filed out to Kernan.
Noyes also popped to Kernan. Beck
(lied out to Welchonee. NO RUNS, ONE
Long out. Lindsay to Schwartz. Wil
liams popped to Schwartz. Kernan filed
to I'alluliun. NO RUNS, NO HITS.
Daley grounded to Agler He ami
Brady went wrong tin their signals and
neither man covered the bag. The re- I
suit was that Daley was safe at first.
Goalby sacrificed, Brady to Agler, Daley
going to second. Callahan popped out
to Agler. Perry out. Williams to Agler.
NO RUNS. ONE HIT.
• Jra'rm.nt 'hit one Ferry, who knocked
it down and threw him out at first.
Brady, after hitting a lot of fouls, finally
lifted one that Noyes caught. Agler
grounded to Goalby, who made a fine
stop and throw, retiring him at first.
NO RUNS, NO HITS.
Schwartz grounded out, Aiperman to
Agler. James was out, Brady to Agler.
Lindsay popped to Welchonee. NO
RUNS, NO HITS.
Aiperman out. Goalby to Schwartz.
Welchonee fouled out to Perry. Smith
filed to Young. NO RUNS, NO HITS.
Noyes walked. Beck grounded to
Brady and Noyes was forced at second
to Williams. Daley singled to right and
Beck went to third. Daley tried to take
second and Williams dropped the throw,
and Daley was safe. Goalby hit to
Smith and Beck was put out in a chase,
from Smith to Graham to Smith to Gra
ham. Goalby was out trying to make
second, from Graham to Aiperman. NO
HP NS, ONE HIT.
Long flied out to Daley. Williams
popped out to Schwartz. Kernan fol
lowed suit. NO RUNS. NO HITS.
Callahan fanned. Perry went out,
Williams to Agler. Schwartz filed to
Welchonee. No RUNS. NO HITS.
Graham singled to right. Brady
fanned. Agler popped to Lindsay. Ai
perman hit a Texas leaguer back of
second and Graham went to third. Wel-
chonce grounded out to Schwartz. NO
RUNS. TWO HITS.
Young walked. Lindsay singled to
center. Young tried to take third on the
lilt and was out, Welchonee to Smith.
Noyes grounded to Smith. Lindsay was
out at second to Aiperman and Noyes
was doubled at first to Agler. NO
RUNS, ONE HIT.
Smith out, Lindsay to Schwartz.
Long bounded one down the first base
line and was out, Noyes to Schwartz.
Williams out. Perry to Schwartz. NO
RUNS, NO HITS.
Beck out, Williams to Agler. Daley
walked. Goalby lined to Williams and
Daley was doubled on first to Agler.
NO RUNS, NO HITS.
Kernan popped out to Goalby. Gra
ham out, Beck to ,Schwartz. Brady
walked. Fleharty stepped out to warm
up- Agler was walked, forcing Brady to
second. Aiperman flied to Young, who
made a long running catch. NO RUNS,
Callahan singled to center. Perry
sacrificed, Brady to Agler. Schwartz
singled to left, and Callahan scored.
Young fanned. Lindsay fanned. ONE
RUN. TWO HITS.
Welchonee out, Goalby to Schwartz.
Smith was safe on Lindsay's boot of his
grounder. Long popped to Callahan.
Williams singled to center, and Smith
went to third. Dunn, batting for Ker
nan, flied to Young. NO RUNS.
Agler, lb 3 0 0
Aiperman, 2b ... 4 6 2
Welchonee, cf 4 0 0
Smith,3b .....4 0 0
Long, rf 4 0 0
Williams, ss 4 0 1
Kernan, If 4 0 0
Graham, c 3 .0 I
Brady, p 2 0 0
27 14 1
.. ,32 0 4
Two-base Hits—Perry. Double Plays—Smith to Aiperman
to Agler; Smith to Graham to Aiperman; Williams to Agler.
Struck Out—By Brady, 1; by Beck, 1.’ Bases on Balls—Off Bra
dy, 3. Sacrifice Hit—Goalby. Umpires—Klem and Breitenstein.
AT NEW ORLEANS—
- . ' ! .
Bagby and Qrlbbena; Swindatl and Yantz. Umplraa, Hart an a Fiflaid.
0 0 1 0 0. . . .
0 0 0 0 0
Coveleskie and Street; Thompson
and Dllger. Umpire*, Pfenning*: and
0 1 0 0 0 1 1..
- 3 3 1
0 0 0 0 1 0 1 .
Berger and Brown; Pareone and
Called by agreement.
Snell. Umpire*, Rudderham
AT JERSEY CITY.
000000000-0 10 3
Atchison and Smith; McHale and
Criep. Umpiree, Flnneran and Quigley.
Buffalo-Baltimore gam* off; rain.
Other games not scheduled.
Slapnicka and Hughes; Collamor* and
Hughe*. Umpire*, Weettrvelt and
2 0 0 0 1 0 3 . -
Morgan and Krichell; Aahenfelder and
Colton. Umpire*, Johnston and Con
0041000. . .
Mogudge and Smith; Woodburn and
Clemont. Umpire*, Murray and Han-
1 0000003.-. . .
20000014.-. . .
Walker and Jamea; McQuIllen and
Smith. Umpiree, Chill and O’Brien.
NEW YORK 000 000 000 000 6 - 6 9 3
BROOKLYN 000 000 000 000 0 - 0 8 1
Matheweon and Meyer*; Rucker, Stack and Miller. Umpire*. Rlgier and
CINCINNATI 100000010-2 73
CHICAGO 3 0 0 0 1 2 0 1 X- 7 82
Benton, Fromme and Clark; Cheney and Archer. Umpire*. Brennan and
Pittsburg-St. Louis not scheduled.
Philadelphia-Boston g ame off; rain.
SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE
Wolf and Well*; Wilder and Smith.
000120000 -3 71
010000010 -2 10 2
Ridgeway and Menefee; Morrow and
Krebs. Umpiree. Moran and Glattz.
000000100 -1 32
02200002X-6 10 4
Martin and Humphrey*; Adam* and
Gelbel. Umpire, Pender.
CHICAGO 200101000 - . .
White and Easterly; Hill and Btanage. Umpires, Evans and Hildebrand.
All other games off, rain.
Only three scheduled.
Martin in England,
His Family's Theory
Special Cable to The Atlanta Georgian.
LONDON, April 29.—Fresh devel
opments are expeMed In the mystery
surrounding (he disappearance of Jo
seph W. Martin, of Memphis, Tenn..
as the result of an advertisement in
The London Times to-day.
This ad, which appeared in f he
“personal column,'' said that it is of
the utmost importance that Mr. Mft”-
tin < omfnunlcate • 1th his brother.
The insertion of the ad in a London
new ■■ paper would indicate that Mar-
I tin's family believes Mr. Martin is
still in England and that he is volun-
Officials of County
Schools Open Meet
Gov.-Elect Slaton and Mayor Wood
ward Among Speakers to Wel
come Delegatea Here.
The annual convention of the coun
ty school official!* opened In Taft
Hall of the Auditorium-Armory to
day. Governor-elect John M. Slaton,
J. G. Woodward, Mayor, and Super
intendent K C. Merry, of the Fulton
County schools, made the welcome
The Hireling will conclude Thurs
day and be followed by the conven
tion of the Georgia Educational Aa
soriation. The first session will be
held Thursday evening at 9 o'clock
and the last Saturday morning at 9
Wedding Held Up
2 Hours By Jinx
Augustans Go to Justice When Only
Minister Available Refuses to
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Campbell to-day
are speeding West on « marriage tour
which began last night ft*ter hours of
delay, because every Ati.tnta minister
was attending the Sociological Con
From 5 until 6 3u o’clock their
search way thorough and diligent
from one church and parsonage to
another, while a crowd of friends fol
lowed. Finally Rev. (\ T. A. Pise was
iocated at his home. 19 Brown Place.
“Now,” laughed Miss Hadley, the
bride, “we’ll soon be happilj mar
“No such luck.” said the Jinx, who
(had been in the wedding party for
more than an hour.
000000000 -0 34
1 0 0 2 1 4 1 0 0 -9 10 1
McClure and Brown; Corley and
Hutchen*. Umpire, Beuase.
000000 . .-. . .
Gordon and Dinkins; Roddenberry and
Irwin. Umpire, Derrick.
Foe of Steel Trust
Is Now a Bankrupt
Coatesville, Pa., Publisher Who
Bared Pool Says He Is Victim
Washington. April 29 s. n.
Kauffman, owner of the Coatesvile
(Pa.) Daily Union, who gave the
Stanley Steel Investigating Comm' -
tee evidence of the steel plate poM,
Is now a bankrupt.
At the time he unwillingly tesiifl *d
that the pooling agreement had bee i
printed iri his shop Kauffman told
Representative Stanley he would be
driven out of business.
Kauffman s paper was sold by *113
Sheriff. He avs advertisers with
drew. coerced by Steel Trust influ
ences. He has filed complaint with
an pur is chef
“Deed Lies Between the Negro Night
Watchman of Factory and Man
ager,” Says Head of Detectives.
Frank Placed In Cell at Station.
Late this afternoon Chief of Detectives Lan-
ford made this important statement to a Geor
gian reporter: “We have the strangler. In my
opinion the crime lies between two men, the ne
gro watchman, Newt Lee, and Frank. We have
eliminated John Gantt and Arthur Mullinax.”
It was said that Frank was being put
through the “third degree” this afternoon.
The negro also was severely “swetaed.”
Chief of Detectives Lanford told The Georgian to-night that
the evidence points to one of two men as the strangler who gar-,
roted and killed Mary Phagan.
Leo M. Frank, the young superintendent, and Newt Lee, the
negro night watchman at the National Pencil Company factory,
are the men he names.
“On eof these men is guilty,’’ declared Lanford.
‘ Which one it is we will know within a few hours. The so
lution of the great strangling mystery is very near.
“We have eliminated Mullinax, Gantt and Bailey from sus
The detectives are practit ally certain that Mary Phagan never
left the pencil factory after she got her pay envelope from Frank
Wtih hours oi ceaseless investigation and inquiry they have
been utterly unable to trace her away from the factory after she
entered there Saturday noon.
Every known acquaintance that she had has been interviewed.
None of them saw saw her on the street Saturday night, although,
she said she was going to see the Memorial Day parade.
Bloody Shirt in Negro's Home
A blood-stained shirt, which the detectives say they found at
the home of Lee, was shown to the negro this afternoon in an ef
fort to break him down.
The negro admitted the shirt was his, but declared that he had
not seen it before for two years.
Lee was under a grueling fire of questions all day. Shortly
before Superintendent Frank was brought to the station Detective
Black came from the home of Lee. He carred a package under his
arm. He would not divulge its contents, but very soon after it was
obtained Frank was under arrest and Lee was confronted with the
There was an unconfirmed rumor that Lee had broken down
and given most important information to the police.
Detective Black anti Harry Scott, Pinkerton man, left police
headquarter* at 2>10 for West End to arrest a negro woman friend
of the blaek prisoner. The net was evidently being tightened
about Newt Lee, the night watchman.
Superintendent Leo M. Frank, head officer of the National
Pencil Company, was taken from the factory shortly before noon
by Detective Black ami Ilarry Scott, of the Pinkertons.
The police say that Frank is not under arrest, that he was put
under police guard for his own personal safety, and that there are
no charges against, him.
Why, then, did the police act?
There must be some reason other than the man's personal
safety, tinder consderfition. Frank lias not yet figured as of im
portance in the (rase.
Attorney Barred, Then Admitted
Luther Z. Rosser, attorm \ for Frank, endeavored to see Ids
client. .The police refused to let him do so.
Lawyer Rosser retired hastily declaring he would apply to
Judge Bell lor a writ of habeas corpus for his client, and would
thus take him out of the control of the police.
Later, when Rosser's determination to tight for Frank be
came known. Chief Beavers admitted that the exclusion of Rosser
“was a mistake, that tlie police orders had been lakett too liter
ally. and Rosser was then permitted to talk to ids client. Rosser
abandoned bis plan to sue out a writ of habeas corpus.
The police “explanation"’ only added mystery to mystery,
and really explained nothing.
Win'll Rosser reached the police stalibu be was told that