VOLUME 6, NUMBER 16,
NEW STEAMSHIP CO.
WILL PUT ON A LINE
OF PASSENGER SHIPS
High Officials of the A., 0.
0 A. Were Here Yes
INSPECTED THE PROPERTY
Visited the Terminals, the New Pas
senger Station and Took a Drive
Over the City—Those Who
Were in the Party.
H. M. Atkinson, president; George
Dole Wadley, vice-president and gen
eral manager; R. T. McDonald, eng>
neer of terminals; C. B. Wilburn, gen
eral superintendent; W. A. Ken non.
resident engineer, and John K. Wan
ley, a brother of General Managei
George Dole Wadley, all of the At
lanta, Birmingham and Atlantic Rail
road Company, arrived in the city
yeSterday and spent the day looking
over the new terminals in the south
ern section of the city, inspecting tne
new passenger station and attending
to other routine and detail matters 10
connection with the Brunswick end or
the line. The officials are traveling
in the private car Brunswick.
A News representative called at the
car last night to pay his respects to
this distinguished party of railroad
builders, and was cordially welcome*,
by President Atkinson and Vice-Presi
Those who are best acquainted
with President Atkinson are web
aware of the fact that when it comes
to business matters he is a bettei
listener than a talker, consequently
the newspaper man did not get any
long and lucid interview from him. Ho
aid say one or two things, however,
of special interest to Brunswick, in
the fir&t place, for the first time
President Atkinson intimated that at
some future date the Brunswick
Steamship Company would build a
series’"of passenger steamers to os
run in connection witn tne tou*
freigl feranow building in the east
He said that at that time the. com
pany would name these passenger
ships in nonor of the cities traversed
by the line, aM that the first one
WOujd probably be called "Bruns
The people of Brunswick have not.
contemplated this step on the part ot
the A., B. & A. people, and the news
that such a plan is being formulated
by Mr. Atkinson and hie associates
will, of course, be interesting to them.
Mr. Atkinson was present when the
SatlUa was launched, and says she
ought to be in Brunswick about No
vember 1. He says the other ships
Will (be munched ip the following
manner: Ogeechee, Ossaba and Oc
Discussing the progress of the won,
at the terminals Mr. Atkinson ex
pressed himself as being thoroughly
well pleased. He 5s well aware or
the serious conditions caused by the
labor problems and considering ail o.
these ucts was really surprised ai
the rapid manner in which the worn
has progressed. He said be was giau
to note the spirit of better times in
the atmosphere here In Brunswick;
he was anxious to finish their won*
here and when nnished, to find even
more to do.
Vice-president Wadley spoke along
similar lines as did his chief. He
said that the work at the passenger
station was being delayed because the
marble quarries in north Georgia were
stow in supplying that product, and
that the work was practically at a
standstill pending Its arrival.
Major McDonald is a newly created
official of the line, being engineer 01
terminals. He expressed himself a*
oelng well pleased with the work at
the south end,"'and says when finished
Brunswick will have the hand
*ftt>t •xharf property in the south.
‘ The entire rarty will :eave at t*
o clock this morning tot Warm
Spring*, where they will join tuc
construction force at that point and
Inspect the work under way there.
The Brunswick News.
I 12,000 SHIPBUILDERS
STRIKE IN SCOTLAND.
London, Oct. 10. —Twelve thousand
men In the shipbuilding trade are now
on strike on the Clyde. Their with
drawal of back money and their
strike benefits have made them feel
rich and they spent last week as a
The men are striking for an ad
vance of wages to the extent of o
per cent, on piece rates and 36 cents
per week on time rates
SAW MILL MEN
IMPORTANT RESOLUTIONS WERE
ADOPTED AT THE MEETING
Mr. Karl Friese, superintendent of
the Taylor-Cook Cypress company re
turned yesterday morning from At
lanta, where he has ’Jen attending
the organization moy .fig of the saw
mill men of Georgia, Florida and
south Carolina. Mr. Friese says the
meeting was a largely attended one
and that the action was harmonious,
and he is of the opinion that its or
ganization will prove to be of great
advantage to the great sawmill in
dustry'of the three states named.
Speaking ot the meeting the At
lanta Constitution says:
"Important resolutions were adopted
at yesterday morning’s meeting of
the sawmill men, some seventy-five of
whom had come to the city from
Florida, South Carolina, Alabama and
parts of Georgia to form an associa
tion for mutual protection.
"Some of the principal topics of dis
cussion to come up were the shortage
of transportation facilities, the scar
city of labor and the need of better
and more complete statistics relating
to the amount of timber cut each year
and the available supply of uncut
"The convention met in the assem
bly hall of the Piedmont hotel at Fj
o’clock. W. D. Stillwell, of Savannah,
was elected temporary cnairman, anu
E. C. Harrell, of Tifton, Ga., tempo
"After some discussion a resolution
was adopted calling upon the sawmm
men to make a demand upon the rail
roads to furnish sufficient cars or to
pay reciprocal demurrage for failure
so to do.
"Another resolution was adopted
calling upon the immigration commit
tee of the Georgia-Florida association
to consider the best plans for secur
ing immigrant labor.
" r lne plan to transfer the funds sub
scribed for the Atlanta exposition oi
1910 to the Georgia building at the
Jamestown exposition was discusseu
at great length, and it was pointep
out that the appropriation made oy
the state was totally inadequate, anu
without more funds the Georgia build
ing would not be a credit to the state.
"The circular issued by certain lum
ber men, in which Georgia pine was
compared to Oregon fir, the former
being declared inferior, was denounc
ed as untrue and malicious.
"At the afternoon session the ques
tion of giving more publicity to
prices was discussed by a number ot
members, as weil as by editors oi
several trade papers."
PACKING HOUSES OF MORRIS &
CO., IN CHICAGO, ARE PUT OUT
Chicago, Oct. lo.—Building Commis
sioner Barben to-day ordered the
police to close all of the buildings o*.
the packing house of Nelson, Morris
& Company, in Chicago, because an
investigation proved that they were
It is said that recently Commission
er Barben ordered changes In twenty
eight buildings of the company, but
none ef then were ofmplied with.
BRUNSWICK, GAj, THURSbAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1906.
AN AWFUL ACCIDENI
Quick Work of Young Lady
Probably Saved Life ol
BABY UNDER HORSE’S FEET
Carriage Containing'Child of Mr. and
Mrs. L. Artau Rolled in Front of
Horse, But Child Escaped
A frightful accident was narrowly
averted yesterday afternoon just op
posite the furniture store of Messrs.
H. M. Miller & Son. tlie furniture
dealers, when the little son of (Japt.
L. Artau, who was propelling a baby
carriage containing liis little baby sis
ter rau the carriage into the buggy of
Mr. Constant Miller, which was being
driven by Miss Julia Powell, of Quit
man, who is a guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Miller. The little fellow In some w r av
lost his hold on the carriage with the
baby, and it rolled directly in the
path of the moving vehicle, overturn
ing the carriage and throwing the
oaby to tho ground directly unde*'
the horses feet. Miss Powell aetee
with splendid nerve and lorethougnt,
and reining her horse leaped from
the buggy and gathered the infant
from the heels of the horse. Just how
it happened is hard to explain, but.
the baby escaped injury completely,,
both from the hoofs of the horse ano
the wheels of the vehicle and outsids
of a severe case of fright was per
fectly safe. Dr. Butts was called ana
after closely examining the baby an
nounced that it was uninjured.
A large number of ladies were on
the streets at the time of the accident
and they were moved to excitement
and many of them screamed as they
saw the little tot thrown under tne
wheels of the moving buggy. Mrs.
Artau was just inside of Miller s
store, and hastened to the Infant,
who was still in the arms of Miss
Powell. Capt. and Mrs. Artau have a
large circle of friends who will con
gratulate them on the really wonder
ful escape of their infant from sen
ous if not fatal injuries, and Mi.s
Powell is certainly to be commendeu
for the cool-headed and nervy man
ner in which she acted in the unfor
AMERICAN BANKERS’ ASSOCIA
TION HOLDING CONVENTION
Washington, Oct. 10. —Fully four
thousand bankers are here from an
sections of the United States to-day
attending the annual meeting of tne
American Bankers’ Association In the
view Williard Hotel, owing to in
adequate space the section of the as
sociation dealing with trust companies
sat in the Shorehain Hotel. Mr. E. F
b v mney, president of the First Na
tional Bank, of Kansas Guy, delivereu
an address on the banking business
and Its growth in the country. Im
portant business was transacted anu
by special invitation of Secretary
s>haw, of the treasury, the visiting
bankers had unlimited opportunities
of viewing the workings of the treas
ury department. Every nook and cor
ner of the department building an.
the bureau of engraving and printing
was thrown open to them and ex
perts in the various branches of the
service were on hand to explain how
the business was conducted.
Trial of Railroad Officials.
New York, Oct. 10—To-day before
the United States Circuit Court, the
charges against the New York Central
Railroad and its general traffic man
ager, F. S. Pomeroy, and vice-presi
dent Guiiiora, wui be triea. They are
charged with rebating in connection
with fhe traffic of the American Sugar
Refining Company's produot.
LABORERS ARRIVE TO
WORK ON IHE
About Twenty-five Arrived
in the Sfty Yesterday
WORK fS TO BE PUSHED
A., B. & A. Wants to Have Wharves
Completed in Time to Accom
modate Ships of Brunswick
About twenty-five laborers arrived
in the city yesterday to go to work
ou the terminals of the Atlanta. Bir
mingham and Atlantic railroad as welt
as to assist in other improvement
work now going on by the road. The
laborers are all white, and have tfie
appearance of a good, hard-working
As is well known, work on the ter
minals. as well as the new pussenger
station, has been delayed somewhat
on account of the lack of labor. It
has been a hard task to secure enough
men to work on the extension of the
road and every one that could he se
cured has been rushed to the end oi
the line to assist in toad building.
Several large forces have been
brought through here from New York
and they were quickly sent to join
the extension force. The men win
'arrived here yesterday have been en
gaged in other work on the road,
but it has been decided to push tile
terminals to completion in order that
they may be ready to accommodate
the ships of the Brunswick Steamship
Company as soon as possible.
The extension work is still being
pushed and the members of the con
struction force believe that the roan
will bo completed to Birmingham by
NOT UNTIL NOVEMBER IST.
Will It Be Lawful to Shoot Quail in
Many people in Brunswick and this
section are under the impression that
the Georgia law for shooting quail ex
pires on October 15, and they are
getting their guns in readiness to fire
into them on tliat date, but if they do
so, they run the chance of getting
arrested and being prosecuted to the
lull extent of the law.
It is unlawful to shoot quail in this
state between March 15 and Novem
ber 1, and It Is sincerely hoped that
tne law will be rigidly enforced this
season. Hast year people in this
county and only a few miles from
the city shot quail as early as Oct>
aer 1, but there was no game warden
to report them. This year, however,
a number of local sportsmen intend to
Keep a close watch and the first man
caught violating the law will be prose
COMING HERE NEXT WEEK.
Understood Officials of U. & W. Are
Several of the officials of the Geor
gia Coast and Piedmont Railroad
Company, formerly the Darien
western, will be in Brunswick some
time next week for the purpose oi
meeiiug with the citizens of Bruns
wick to see just wnat can be done
looking to the extension of the roau
to this city.
The joint committee which met at
the city hall on Monday haß not yet
received any jiotllicatlon from uk.
railroad people, but the committee
will probably be notified later by tne
officials, giving tne exact day tnat
they will arrive, it is llkelv that a
meeting of the entire joint committee
and trie railroad men will oe held anu
the matter of extending the road hero
will be discussed and some decision
BRUNSWICK IANS WILL
VISIT ATLANTA FAIR.
The state fair in Atlanta opened
yesterday and will continue for ten
days, it is expected to be one of tne
biggest fairs ever given under the
auspices of the Georgia Fair Associa
tion. A large number of Brunswick
tans are planning to take in the big
show, but most of them will wait un
til next week. Ail the railroad* nav
put oa a cheap rate for the occasion.
FOR OCTOBER KNOWN
SN PAST CENTURY
THOUSANDS ARE LOST
IN DAMAGE TO TIMBEP.
Jackson, Miss., Oct. 10. —The lum
bermen in the southern part of the
state are considerably worried as to
what they will do with the timber that,
was blown down by the recent storm
and how it shall be worked up so as
to get tlie most salvage out of it.
Some of the companies in that section
ot the stale have been very hard fiu
and will lose thousands of dollars.
R. E. BRIESENICK WILL ERECT*
ONE AT CORNER GRANT AND
Another handsome throe-story brick
structure for Brunswick.
Announcements of the erection -u
new business buildings and handsome
residences are coming fast and furious
these days, and within the past few
weeks many contracts have been let
for new buildings of all kinds.
Yesterday R. E. Briesenick, owner
of the large lot at the corner o*
Gloucester and Grant streets, jus*,
west of The News office, announcer,
that he would, at an early date, put
up a handsome, three-story brick
building, the plans for which will be
drawn m the course of a few weeks.
Mr. Briesenick stated that the build
lng would be a large and roomy one.
The ground floor will be built espe
dally tor a store, while the second
ana (Hill'd floors will be equipped fo*
first-class offices. The structure wit.
havo a stone front and will add great
ly to the appearance of the viclnitv
in which It Is to be located.
'That Brunswick is now enjoying
a building boom is best evidenced by
the number of contracts given out
within tne past few days. Within a
month work will begin on three hand
some three-story brick buildings in
different sections of the city—one to
be erected by the Southern Bell Tele
jdione Company, the contract for which
lias already been awarded, another by
the Glynn County Bank, which has at
ready purchased a site, and the third
by Mr. Briesenick. This work, to
gether with the immense building now
under way, will put Brunswick on a
building boom she has never before
TO ISSUE BONDS
STOCKHOLDERS AUTHORIZED AN
ISSUE OF $25,000,000 AT MEET
New York, Oet. lfi. The stockhold
ers of the Western Union Telegraph
Company met to-day and authorized
the issue of $25,000,000 converslhlo
bonds, and the stockholders voted to
increase tne amount of the capital
stock to allow the bonds to be con
verted into stock. The bonds have
thirty years to run.
CEBALLOS & COMPANY, OF NEW
YORK, HEAVY HIT BY THE
New York, Oct. 10. —It was an
nounced to-day that Cebailos & Com
pany, the famous Cuban firm doing
business in New York, had suspended,
the doors of the company being closed
Members of the firm announceu
that the suspension wa* brought on
because of defalcation of it* Havana
branch, which member* of the firm
placed at a million dollar*.
PRICE, FIVE CENTS.
SNOW FELL IN
In Nebraska the Mercury
Went Down to IT Above
COED OUf IN MMI
Snow Fell for Three Hourc in Ohio--
Cold Wave is Now prevailing
in All Section of tha
Norfolk, Neb., Oct. 10.—A uaw r®*-
oid in weather condition* wu ®®ti ►
lished In this section of th® country
last night. The mercury w®at M
tow us 17, which was the coldest tug
known in October. Saew i®U wrm
ST. LOUIS EXPERIENCED
UNUSUALLY COLD DAY.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 10. —The weath
er in Missouri has broken all previ
ous records. In St. Louis at an early
nour tills morning tho thermometer
registered 34 degrees, which is th®
coldest day ever recorded in Otettotow
in this state.
SNOWED FOR THREE
HOURS IN OHIO TOWN.
CCTumfms, Ohio, Oct. 10. — This has
been the coldest day over known In
October in this section of the coun
try. It snowed for three hours at
Zanesville. The snow came before
any frost had fallen.
ATLANTA. TOO, STRUCK
BY THE COLD WAVE
Atlanta, Oct. 10. —The weathor h®r®
to-day has been unusually cold, tk®
mercury going down into th® foru®*.
Old people of tlie city Btate that
never saw It this cold in Oaorgla
fore as early as October 10.
WINTER TRAVEL BEGIN3 SOON.
Many Northerners Will Spend tha See
•on In Brunswick.
Now that the people ot the nort*
and east havo felt the first cold
weather of the winter it is ex
pected that travel to tne south wli
soon begin, within a few more weeks
all of the railroads will put on their
handsome winter trains.
An unusually large number of tour
ists will spend this winter In Bruna*
wick. Already the hotels and board
ing houses of the city have receiver
letters asking, for accommodations,
and many of the boarding places Or
the city have rented all their rooms
ror the winter. It is expected tha*
the same condition of jiffairs as her*
tofore will prevail this winter—there
will not be sufficient accommodation*
tor all oi the visitors. Most of th*JU
are coming here to spend the entlr*
season, and before many more —trier
Brunswick will be full of tourist#
from the north and east.
CHARGED WITH KILLING FATHER.
Young Man to be Tried at Moultrie
Moultrie, Ga., Oct. 10. —The crimi
nal docket of the superior court was
called in Moultrie yesterday. There
are two very Important criminal
cases to be tiled at tins term of tne
courL One is that of the State r.
Jim Johnson, who is charged with the
m-urder of his flattie., which took
place near Moultrie some weeks ago.
me crime witn which Jonnsoa is
charged is a heinous one. The
lather, John Johnston, was an old
man and was sitting in his nouse
when someone crept up at night ana
shot nim through a crack in the
1 he other case i* that of J. H. Lewis,
who is charged with the murder ot •
J. A. Whitley, near Moultrie, a few
months ago. It is expected that beta
cases will be tried at this tem ot the
• - 4 -r*