The Atlanta Georgian.
v*>l. I. NO. 32.
ATLANTA, GA., FRIDAY, JtJNE 1, 1906.
PERISHED IN FIRE
bbide and groom not
awakened by alarm.
Were Sleeping in Upper Roum
and Escape Cut Off When
Flames Were Discovered.
KILLED BY BOMB
THROWN AT KING
Special to The Georgian.
Anderson, S, C., June 1.—A special
from Walhalla says the home of Louts
Cutrelt was burned at S o'clock this
morning and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hudson,
i young married couple, perished In
Ibe flames. The house was a large
tvo-story wooden one and Mr. and
Mrs. Hudson were sleeping In an up
stairs room. .When the fire waa dis
covered the whole lower part o( the
house was In a blaxe and Mr. Hudson
■nd his wife could not be aroused.
The cause of the Are Is not known.
An inquest will be held this after
BIO 8UM ALREADY RAISED
FOR BELGIAN EXPEDITION.
Special to The Georgian.
Drussels, June 1.—For the Belgian
eipedltlon to the South Pole, planned
for 1907, It Is said that the sum of
1100,000 has already been subscribed.
AT COM. JOE BROWN
ROBERTS SAYS HE BROKE
FAITH ON REDUCTION.
Wants Relief From Discrimina
tion—Will Appeal Direct to
People in Future.
J. B. Roberts, president of the Geor
gia Retail Marble Dealers' Association,
president of the Roberts Marble Com-
- r»ny, and mayor of Ball Ground, has a
grievance against Joseph M. Brown,
one of the railroad commissioners.
Mr. Roberts has written the follow
ing card setting forth hie charges:
Editor of the Georgian:
On Friday, May 55, O. M. Atherton,
of the Blue Ridge Marble Company,
Nelson, Ga, and myself appeared before
the Oeorgla railroad commission with a
request that they take off the 25 per
cent allonfcd the Louisville and Naah-
virie Railway above the printed tarlfT.
That road haa a monopoly In hauling
marble out of the quarries.
After seeing In The Atlanta Journal a
publication of rates showing that mar
ble rates from Vermont are lower than
rates from North Georgia to points
within Georgia, I met Commissioner
Joseph Brown In Marietta the following
Saturday. After discussing our claim
of discrimination, he stated without
any condition that he would reduce the
rate on marble to Georgia points If the
rates published by The Journal could
This was done, and, at his request,
I came back to his office on Tuesday,
May 09. This rata waa discussed, but
ing to the absence of the other com
missionary no decision was reached.
I met the commissioners at their of
fice Thursday morning, May >1, and,
after discussing the question of dls-
< rlinlnatlon, I stated to the other com
missioners, Mesars. Hill and Stevens,
the reduction Mr. Brown had agreed to
show If the published rates were veri
fied, which was very easily done. Mr.
Hr.nvn still contended that he could
not reduce the rates, but did say he
had requested the railroad people to re
duce the rates to Brunswick and Sa
vannah, which would not have matert
ally helped our serious position.
beelng that Mr. Brown would not
permit these rates to be reduced, even
nfier making the direct promise, I re
fused to join In any further discussion
ami advised that we could not hope to
secure any relief.
In regard to Messrs. HIU and Stev
ens, I want to aay that they have been
Very friendly toward us, and 1 believe
they fully appreciate my position In
ihls matter. The fact that the Ver
mont people can ship marble to our
home town at lees than we can ship to
points within the state. Is a discrimina
tion that should open the eyes of every
manufacturer In Georgia.
I consider It useless to make further
appeals to Mr. Brown to reduce these
rates, will the people at large stand
for such discrimination?
„ „ J. B. ROBERTS.
Ball Ground, Ga.
OO0OOOO OS O 000000004
o TROOPS REFUSE TO EAT
O AMERICAN TINNED MEAT.
By Private Leased Wire.
• ape Town, June 1.—The sol
diers are exasperated by the
finned meat revelations In
America. The entire Cape gar
rison struck yesterday against
American tinned meat, which Is
being served for dinner.
The officers explained that
none better was available.. The
men decided to go hungry end
the food was left untasted. The
(acta were placed Immediately
before the commander In chief.
It la expected all American meat
contracts will be cancelled.
Medal Chain Across His Breast
Saves the Life of King Alfonso
By Private Leased Wire.
Madrid, Spain, June 1.—A fragment of the bomb struck King Al-
fonao'* cheat, breaking the chain of the Portuguese Order of Santiago. The
chain prevented the fragment from piercing the king's chest.
General Weyler Wounded—Alfonso’s Life
Saved by Chain—He is to Attend
Funerals of Missile’s Victims.
By MANUEL VI8CAYA,
Madrid, Spain, June 1.—The city has
not yet recovered from the shock of
the tragedy of the Calle DelMayor,
and while the program of the celebra
tion Is being carried out, the spirit of
the occasion has been destroyed.
It Is now stated that the lumber
killed by the explosion of the bomb Is
twenty, with, at I east, one hundred
Injured, several of whom It Is expected
List of the Dead.
Here Is a list of dead, so far aa Is
THE MARCHIONESS OF TOLOSO
AND HER DAUGHTER.
DON ANTONIO CALVO AND HIS
CAPTAIN BARROS, who command
ed part of the king's escort.
A GROOM, who was leading one of
the horses of the royal coach.
General Wayler Injured.
General Weyler waa seriously wound
ed by the bomb explosion and five oth
er prominent personages, who were in
jured are In a dying condition. In
order to allay apprehension, the minis
try has decided to continue the fetes.
The Prince and Princess of Wales
were In a carriage ahead of that occu
pied by Alfonso and his bride. They
were not Injured. King Alfonso will
attend the funeral of the victims of the
outrage and members of the cabinet
anil cortex will also be present
It was stated today that the assas
sin has been captured, and la now In
the Medio Dla police station, and has
made a full confession. The report
can not be verilled, and tha police will
give no Information.
Who Waa the Assassin?
All sorts of stories are current aa to
the Identity of the assassin, and the
origin of the'plot In some quarters, it
Is believed the bomb-thrower was one
of the American group of anarchlsta.
Several daya ago, the authorities re
ceived notice that saveral of the moat
desperate of the anarchlata had de
parted for Europe, and that It waa be-
leved their destination was Madrid.
A close watch was kept for them, but
It Is not known that any of them have
Another story la that the deed was
done by a Russian anarchist, and
Grand Duke Vladimir, who was In the
carriage Immediate!) behind that oc
cupied by the king and queen, waa
thedntended victim. This theory meets
with little credence, however.
Bomb in Bouquet
A (bln strand of electric wire un
doubtedly saved the king and queen
from death. The bomb—a steel sphere
concealed In a bouquet, hurled from an
upper window, struck the wire and re
bounded, exploding In the air. Had
Its descent not been arrested. It would
have struck the royal carriage un
As It was, the clothes of their majes
ties were stained with blood. The roy
al carriage still stands In the Calle
DelMayor, surrounded by soldiers. It
was amaslng that It was not entirely
destroyed. It Is covered with marks
made by fragments of the bomb.
King and Queen Brave.
The whole city Is spooking of the
coolness and bravery of the king and
queen. They were the only ones of
their Immediate entourage who retain
ed their self-possession.
Immediately after the explosion, his
majesty Inquired what damage had
been done, and sent an Ride to find out
what assistance was needed. At the
same time, he sent another to assure
Princess Henry of Battenberg of the
safety of the queen, her daughter, and
Queen Deathly Pals.
Queen Victoria was deathly pale, but
smiled courageously. All the king's
thoughts evidently were for her. He
K ited her on the arm and spoke to
r continuously all the way to the
A rumor had already reached ths
palace, that the king had jisin klllstL
and utter consternation prevailed until
the royal carriage came into view.
Then arose a hysterical ehout of Joy.
On reaching the palace, the queen
broke down completely. But a few
minutes later their majesties appeared
on a balcony smiling end bowing In
answer to the frantic cheers.
Alfonso Offers Thanks.
“I thsnk God,” the king exclaimed,
for Ills protection of myself and
MAY KNOW FATE
BY FRIDAY NIGH
VERDICT TO BE OF ACQUIT
TAL, IS GENERAL OPINION.
Justice Scott Oives Each Side One
Hour and a Half to Sum
Up the Case.
LIBEL SUIT FOR $5,000
Chemist Everhart Takes Civil Action Against
State Chemist McCandless Because
of Newspaper Card.
Because Bute Chemist John M. Mc
Candless In a newspaper card referred
to Edgar Everhart, chemist to the sUte
geological survey, as "this fellow,” the
latter has Instituted suit for *5,000 ac
tual and punitive damages against the
state chemist, and thereby another In
teresting chapter has been added to the
recent newspaper card controversy be
tween these men and the officials of.
the Georgia Petroleum Compjny.
On May 25 there appeared In The
Atlanta Constitution the following card,
which Is given In tho Everhart peti
tion as grounds for damages:
My attention has been called to an
advertisement In The Georgian of re
cent date by the Georgia Petroleum
Company, In which It was sUted that
a report on the oil of the company had
been secured from me, as well as oth
ers, and that we all agreed that their
nil was crude petroleum of high grade,
and that the geological conditions are
such as to make It certain that oil ex
ists some 1.600 or 1.800 feet below ths
surface In great quantities. This state-
ment Is wholly unwarranted, and Is
based on the following wlender state
ment of fact: On January 5 HOI, I
wrote one of the genUemen Merested
on receipt of a sample from him as fol
lows: 'Unquestionably there Is a little
oil floating on the surface of the water,
but there Is not a
of the oil to make anythliy Uke an
analysis of It.' I have »> e y* r . h ** rd 11
since, and never even visited the spot.
•In addition, my atuntlon, has been
drawn to the fact that the crftnpany, In
their half page 'ad' In your Sunday Is
sue; quote from Dr. Everhart as 'state
chemist of Georgia.' This Is not the
first time It has been necessary to In
form the public that this fellow Is not
state chemist of Georgia.
"Very truly yours,
"JOHN M. McCANDLESS,
The petitioner calls attention to that
part of the state chemist's .card In
which It Is stated “this Is not the first
time It has been necessary to Inform
the public that this fellow Is not state
chemist of Oeorgla.” It Is alleged that
by Innuendo the petitioner Is charged
with having falsely represented him
self to-be the state chemist. "This fal
low” Is used. It la allaged, to reflect
.on him and expose him to public c
tempt and ridicule, and-was so urn
stood by the readers of ths paper In
which the card appealed. It Is claimed
that the letter of ths stats chemist b)
Innuendo charged the petitioner will
being unworthy of consideration, cour
tesy and confldence, all of which
charges are alleged to he false.
The petitioner states that Jie has
never claimed to be stats chemist, and
that he haa no desire to occupy the
office, 'if there Is such a position."
Dr. Everhart closes his petition by
stating that he Is a graduate of Racine
College, Wisconsin, where he obtained
a master's degree, and latar was given
tha degree of a doctor of philosophy by
the university at Frieburg, Germany.
He avers that he was ' professor of
chemistry In the University of Texas
from 1(84 to 1894, since which time he
has resided In Atlanta.
It Is further alleged by the petitioner
that he has s very large acquaintance
through the country, both of a per
sonal and professional nature, and
these people havs read the card of the
state chemist and he has accordingly
been greatly humiliated.
Burton Hmlth filed the suit In Clerk
Arnold Broyles’ offlea Friday morn
90QO O O O O O O 000000009
SEVEN VOTE TO OUST
SENATOR REED SMOOT
By Private Leased Wire.
Washington, June 1.—The senate committee or. privileges and elec
tions today decided that Senator Smoot, of Utah, waa not entitled to his
seat In ths senate.
The vote was 7 to 5.
By Private Leased Wire.
New York, June 1.—A verdict will
be reached probably today In the now
famous case of Josephine Terranova,
the child bride, tried f»r her life for
the murder of her aunt.JUoncetta Reg'
glo, whom she slew at the same time
she killed her uncle, Ggetano Reggio,
because they had disgraced her.
When the trial was resumed this
morning there were only a few remain
witnesses to call and It wad sail
i will taka only a abort time. To
avoid bringing lbs Jury back tomor
row, Justice Hcott announced that ht
would limit each side to an hour and
half In summing up tho rase, and this
meant that the case would go to the
Not later than tonight, It Is believed,
ths Terranova girl will know her fnts.
The general opinion today Is that the
verdict will be one of acquittal.
Both sides reited at 11:06 o'clock tO'
day. Mr. Palmier!, tha girl's counsel,
at once beganmaklng motions for the
discharge of his client on statutory
These motions will probably be i
ruled and the summing up will begin
It Is expected that case to the Jury
, Judge and Jury Cry.
Eight of tha twelve Terranova Jurora
were weeping when ox-Judgo Palmlerl
finished his summing up in .the girl's
behalf today. The lawyer himself waa
In tears. Justice Scott hid his eyea
with his hands nnd the sound of sobs
could be heard all over ths court room.
Ths girl was dry eyed.
•This girl can never go hack to her
husband," said Judge Palmlerl In con
clusion. "Tho awful specter of hot
past would haunt her. Two sisters of
charity are waiting outside for your
verdict, and It It sets lier free they will
take her to tho house of God."
PUBLIC TO GET
PRESIDENT TO GIVE CON-
ORESS DETAILED REPORT.
He Believes that Fackingtown is
Behind Protests from the
By Private Leased Wire.
Washington, Juns 1.—Tho public Is
to have the Nelll-Reynolds report on
the beef packing Investigation. That
can be put down as certain. The ex
act date when the president will send
the document to congress has not bean
decided, but It probably will be early
This move, It Is bsllsvsd, Is a result
of a report that the house committee
on agriculture has determined to make
certain changes In the Beveridge bill,
which provldss for government I ns pec
tlon of cattle.
The committee has received many
protesta against the bill from cattlemen
In the West, who say ths bill will hurt
them and not the packers. Thsy claim
that thsy will havs to bear the expenst
The Nelll-Reynolds report, It Is
stated, will show horrible conditions
In Packlngtown.. Up to this time ths
president has hesitated tn make the
report public, but It Is now announced
that he will send the findings to con-
K iss because of developments In the
t few days In committee.
The president. It Is stated. Is con
vinced that the protests from the cat
tlemen have been Instigated by the
beef packers. Ths packers havs said
there Is nothing objectionable to them
In ths BeverRge Inspection bill. Mr.
Roosevelt has committed himself to
tha bill and does not want It changed
In sny way.
IS EEL1JI SEATTLE
SLEEPING PERSONS ARE AROUS
ED PROM SLUMBER BY SE
VERE SHAKING OF HOUSES.
By Private Leased Wire.
Heattle, Wash., June 1.—Seattle had
an earthquake visitation at 1* minutes
of I o’clock this morning of about 10
No perceptible demonstration result-
1, though ths shock was most dis
People wars .aroused trout their stum
ers by the severe shaking and rum
bling noise. The vibrations were from
east to west, with seeming reverse ac
tion ertss-erneetng from south to north.
Clock pendulums wars thrown Into a
SELF WITH REVOLVER;
COULDN’T PAY DEBTS
Reason for Suicide Told in Letter
From Adams and Read in Congress
By Prlvata Leased Wire. .
Washington, June 1.—-In n letter to Bpesker Cannon written by
Representative Adams, of Pennsylvania, which the speaker read In the
Mr - Adams gives as his reason for taking hla life that his
liabilities are greater than hfs assets.
Sends Letter to Speaker Cannon Giving
Reasons for Deed—Leaves Note
For Negro Caterer.
By Private Leased Wire. ,
Washington, June 1.—Congressman
Robert Adams, of Pennsylvania, shot
himself today with suicidal Intent. He
was taken to the emergency hospital
where he died st 11:80 a. m.
He committed the act about 8:20
o'clock this morning at hla apartments,
1708 H street. Northwest.
The weapon wan discharged Into his
mouth and the bullet passed Into his
Mr. Adams was the Republican rep
resentative of the Second Pennsylvania
district (Philadelphia), and was the
author of the famous whipping post
la Found By Butlsr.
Adams was found by hi a butler sit
ting In a chair at ths foot of his bed,
with his head leaning on' a table. ..
pistol was lying on a trunk a few feet
away. Blood was on tho bed clothing.
Indicating that he had shot himself
while In bed. He was attired In his
night linen and waa .conscious when
Dr. Carmichael, of 80S Seventeenth
Street, was tfrplng by ths apartments of
Mr. Adams and was summoned. He
Immediately ran up stairs where he
found Adams still sitting at ths table
and holding his head In his hands. He
rushed to the side of tho congressman
and discovered that he had Inflicted a
revolver shot wound In hla mouth.
Hs Collapsss Quickly.
Whan asked whether he was feeling
any pain, Mr. Adama said:
His pulse was regular upon first ex
amination, but rapidly subsided. Grad
ually he grew weaker and soon sank
Into unconsciousness. The emergency
ambulance was summoned and the dy
ing congressman taken at ones to the
Nothing could- bs dons by the doc
tors and no effort tvas tnsilo to probe
for the bullet.
During Ills brief conversation with
Dr. Carmichael, before being removed
from the house, Mr. Adams said he
hod not been drinking heavily. He
had taken one glass of brandy early In
Leaves Note For Catsrar.
To other questions hs answered In
coherently. He left the following note
addressed to James Black, the negro
caterer In charge of the club chambers
whsre be resided:
"Notify H. a. Clements, 1*28 I„ tele
phone main 1848. Also Francis P.
Adams, 1817 Wallace street. Left
money fur breakfast bill. You can
divide things In the closet."
Clements, who was his private sec
retary, appeared at the house shortly
after the shooting. Ha was unable to
give any motive for the deed. He said
that Adorns was most elated over the
passage of the consular bill yesterday,
In which ha had been moat Interested.
MRS. JEFFERSON DAVIS
IS REGAINING STRENGTH
By l’rlrote Lessed Wire.
New Yorki June 1.—The Improvement In
the condition of Mrs. Jefferson linvls, who
hss been seriously III for s month st the
Hotel Orrsrd, Is still being inslntnlned.
' "My mother's recovery," said Sirs. J,
Addison llnyea this morning, "la slow
hut sure, nnd now that ahn la stile to sit
up anil take ocrssloual light iu#sl«, we
are hoping that she will soon regain her
Mi*. Pavla Is In her elghty-flrst Jetr.
STEVE RYAN NOT GUILTY
OF VIOLATING THE LAW
The cane agalnat Stephen A. Ryan,
the money lender, accused of doing
business without a license, waa dis
missed Friday morning by Recorder
Ths prosecution contended Ryan had
loaned money on two occasions to a
man named Beattie, and that he hail
not compiled with the provisions of the
gtate law, as a result of which his
llcifhso had been onnulled. Tho de
fense, however, contended the transac
tion wan not a loan, but that Beattie's
salary had been purchased, and that
no law had been violated.
Judge Broyles held that the defense
mad* a proper showing. Attorney
Samuel D. Hewlett represented the
prosecution, and Attorney B. B. Black
burn the defense.
TyrjTFtl?, In Attsnta TWO rent*.
A XUAAEs: On Trains FIVE Ceuta
FIFTEEN ARE HURT
WIND BLOWS TRAIN IN TWO
ON STEEP DOWN ORADE
Runaway Cars Crash into a Pas
senger Which Is Making
By Private Leased Wire.
Dallas, Texas, June 1.—A bad rail
road wreck, due to the cyclone, la re
ported from Wichita Falls, on the Fort
Worth and Denver road. Two car*
loaded with wheat were blown lone*
near Iowa Park, 14 miles north of Wi
chita Falls. The cars rushed with ter
rific force on the downgrade toward
Wichita Falls. Hlx mllen north of th.it
point they crashed Into s northbound
passenger, which had been delayed by
a freight wreck, and was running very
The passenger train won wreck-.i and
fifteen passenger* Injured. Thslr nnmes
are not yet learned here.
Wallace Dyer, engineer of the pas
senger train, sustained fractures of
both legs, and Is believed to be fami
ly Injured. Tho fireman of the pns-
senger train also suffered a broken leg.
The wires of tho Fort Worth and Den
ver line are down and further details
hnve not been received here.
ASSOCIATION ASKS FOR A
Many of Leading Business Enter
prises Hope to Promote
TOWN IS REPORTED
SWEPT OFF THE MA P
B Y TERRIFIC STORM
By Private Leaned Wire.
Dallas, Taxes, June 1.—It Is report
ed hers that ths town of Tulsa, I. T.,
has been practically destroyed by a
tornado. No details are obtainable, as
the wires between here and the terri
tory are all down.
DOZEN REPORTED DEAD
AS RE8ULT OF TORNADO.
By Private Leased Wire.
Vlnlta, I. T, June 1.—Reports of
heavy damaga from but night's storm
came from all parts of ths Indian Ter
ritory. Ths rainfall was very heavy
and tha wind was frightful.
Many farm buildings were blown
down, and It Is reported that heavy
damage was done at Tulsa.
It Is said that half a dosan lives
have been lost nnd a score of parnonn
seriously Injured. No wires are work
ing south of Clalrsmors. Last reports
from Tulna nsy that a terrific storm Is
raging lhare. .
GROWING CROPsTrE DAMAGED
BY THE RAIN AND WIND,
By Private I-eased wire.
Claire more, I. T., June 1.—A terrific
rain and wind atorm swept the Indian
Territory last night, and It Is feared
many persons were Injured.
In this place several dwellings and a
brick building were blown down.
Three persons wars fatally and sev
eral others seriously Injured.
All wires are down between her* and
Tulsa, where It Is reported a tornado
demolished a large part of the city.
The storm was accompanied by a ter
rific display of lightning, and there was
little sleep for any one In tho town
during the night.
The damage to growing crops will be
GOVERNOR TO NAME
any. to namk,—* col h—ibt page
For the first time In s number of
yesrs lt may be necessary for ths gov
ernor to appoint special Justices of the
supreme court to preside In s particu
lar case In which regular justices are
This course seems probable In ths
-_is* Involving ths Issue of whether
Richmond county Is entitled to all of
the back taxes accruing from the stork
of the Western Railway of Alabama
held by tha Georgia railroad or tha
equal proportionate distribution of the
taxes to the counties through which
the Georgia posses.
Counties Want Share
The state won It* ess* In the su
preme court s short time ago, and Is
not Interested In this fight. DeKalb.
Rockdale, Newton, Walton. Morgan,
Greene, Taliaferro, Warren, Du file and
Columbia contend that they are enti
tled to a proportionate amount of the
tax, amounting to about *200,0*0.
When the rase was heard before
Judge Pendleton In Pultor. superior
court. Richmond county won on ths
ground that It Is tha horns domicile
of the Georgia railroad, and that per
sona! property Is taxable only In the
Justices Msy bt Absent.
Ths case came to tha supreme court
and as the rourt Is nearing the rasa
the contending counties ware In con
sultation with Governor Terrell Friday
morning on the Issue thsy expect to
raise for a full bench when this rase
Is called. It Is probable that It will be
Chief Justice Fish Is not at sll wall,
and It may be several days before he
can preside; Asaoclate Justice Beck re
ceived s message Friday morning from
Orifiln stating that his father waa qulta
III and he may be-called there at any
moment. It Is understood also that ths
lawyers will contend that Associate
Justices Cobb and Lumpkin are dis
qualified In this esse.
Msy bs Four Vacancies.
If tha Insistence of tha attorneys for
a full bench of six Justices Is mode, and
thsy would he within their rights, three
and possibly four vacancies would ex
ist for the reasons above slated. Gov
ernor Terrell would then name superior
court judges enough to fill the vacan
cies and to sit In this special case only.
Nsgre Fatally Injured.
2;ec'.-| to The Georgian.
Bavasnoh, Ga., June 1.—-Richard
Thornton, tha nsgre who had hlc skull
fractured from an explosion at ths
“'■■■■ ednesday. Is still
large number of Atlanta enter
prises have applied to the su|H-ri'>r
court for a charter for the Atlanta
Merchants' and JLlanufacturera' AS"o-
riatlon, a corporation which will en-
for to extent) Atlanta's commercial
Industrial and trade Influence and pro
mote nnd encourage closer business
tint) social relations between the peo
ple of-Atlanta and,those of the outly
The members of Ih* association nre:
Ohnlstln-Cunnlngham Hpring lied Co..
Atlanta Buggy Co., Wilder A Itu. linn-
nan. Dobbs A Wey Co.. Moor A W—"1,
Everett, Ridley A Co., Atkin*. McKeU
din A Brown, Ernest L. Rhodes A Co,
Robinson .N'erkwenr Co, Fielder A Al
len, J. K. Orr Shoe Co, nnd the Atlantr
MOON MAY OPPOSE
TIBBS FOR COUNCIL
According to persistent rumor, At
lanta may witness a red-hot contest
between former Follre Captain Moon
ami former Police Call officer Ham T.
Tibbs, principal* In the famous Moon-
Tibbs police Investigation, In tha next
Friends of Captain Moon ore urg
ing him to become a Candida to for
council from the second ward.
Friends of Mr. Tibbs, who la a clt-
(sen of the same ward, arc trying to
get him In the rare.
Preaa Huddleston Is already a can
Politicians declare It wilt cause the
lining up of tho English nnd llroth-
erton police faction-. Neither of the
prospective candidates would discuss
It will be remembered that Officer
Tibbs filed charges against Captain
Moon, and tha latter ictaii.it,.d with
counter-charges. On the trial, Tibbs
was discharged nnd Moon was sus
FOURTH ENGINEER'S BODY
RECOVERED FROM RIVER
Bpedal to The Georgian.
Havannab, an, June I.—The body of
Frits Meyer, the fourth engineer of the
German ateamshlp Barenfets, who was
drowned while bathing In the river
Tuesday afternoon, was recovered m-» -
terdsy morning. His home was at Del-
MINISTER COREA TO SAIL O
AND MAY NOT RETURN. O
distillery waa being tested,
the pressure asked for wax applied, the
bands flew oft and tb* negro was struck
on the docket, attorneys representing on tb* head.
By Private Leased Wire.
Washington. Jane 1.—The an
nouncement of the approaching
wedding of Mrs. Las Jordan, the
beautiful Georgia widow, to
Mr. John D. Little, also of Geor
gia, Is followtd today by the
statement that Nicaraguan Min
ister Cores, to whom Mrs. Jor
dan was sngaged. Is tn sail for
England, an routs to Brazil,
next week. Mr. Cores nominal-
ly goes to represent hts coun
try at tlio fMa-Ajnerkan con
gress at R!o ne\t month, but
the general Impression here ts
that he will mi return to Wash-