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Local thundershower Saturday and Sunday; moderate south winds, prob ably brisk ever northwMt portion.' 8 PAGES TO-DAY The Journal's Want Ad Way is the ' Easy Way for You. VOL. XV. NO. 143. PENSACOLA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 15, 1912. PRICE. 5 CENTS. ROOSEVELT TO STIR UP THINGS IN CHICAGO HANDSOME ELK : STATUE UNVEILED ROYALTY DIVIDED BY MARLBOROUGH; QUEEN MARY SIDES WITH THE DUKE WHILE ALEXANDRA REMAINS PARTIAL TO THE DUCHESS ..rfrWscvww. sw 4 : i - - A - - til JT( JSJT J?AV SjTsZ. J- Ml Kin mm n n rwir . um u ii ii m n: n nriu ii n.m ' Colonel to Inject His Own Personality Into Battle For Delegates. WHEN FACT BECAME KNOWN IT WAS 80LE TOPIC' OF CONVER 8ATI0N AND TO TAFT LEADERS WAS IN THE NATURE OF X "RED FLAG TO A BULL" COMMITTEE FAILED TO AWARD ROOSEVELT SINGLE DELEGATE. By Associated Press. Chfcago, June 14. CoL Roosevelt's com In? to Inject his own personality Into the situation and battle for dele fates at the Republican convention practically was the sole topic after the fact became Known. To the Taft lead ers the announcement of his coming waa In the nature of a "red flag; to a bulL" Director McKlnley, of the Taft bureau, declared that Taft's certain strength is 694 delegates, 64 more than enough to nominate, and said that Roosevelt's coming is the surest possi ble Indication of the desperation and knowledge of defeat. It Is not known whether Roosevelt thinks it expedient to attend the convention in person. The buMllng routine of the head quarters oi Director McKlnley of the Taft forces was rudely interrupted ' by the announcement tha,t Colonel Roosevelt would leave New York to night for Chicago. The usual reception to the newly ar rived delegates was temporarily sus pended, a. dozen of them "were left cooling their heads In an ante room and the leaders gathered In Mr. Mc Klnley3 room. From his quarters on the floor below, William Barnes, Jr., hurried In. Former Lieutenant Gover nor Timothy Woodruff of New York dropped in and the executive staff of the bureau, with Secretary Ililles at the! head, Joined the Impromptu con ference. Senator Crane and the Taft lead ers at the national committee meet ing were notified by telephone and the Taft worker were urged to gather to gether. Representative McKlnley ' said the leaders were "Just talking things over." COL." ROOSEVELT LEAVES , NEW YORK FOR CHICAGO " By Associated Press. New York, June .14. Theodore r.oAtevelt announced -it . nooi' todar that he had decided to go to Chicago personally to lead his fight for the Re- publican presidential nomination. He JVft New York at 6:30 this afternoon, f Colonel Roosevelt said he was going -to Chicago in response to the unanlm- T r 1 I 1 4 . I., v.. DIm I JI. Post, former governor of Porto i Rico. S "Is your decision the result of what you have heard from Chicago today?" the colonel was asked. "I have heard a good deal," he re ! sponded. "All I've got to say," he con- tlnued, "is this: Several delegates j have been in to see me here today and j I have received countless telegrams. I The absolutely unanimous demand of j the delegates who have already reach i d Chicago is that 1 go. They say that the action of the national com mute in the California, the Arizona, the Indiana and the Kentucky rasea la such as to make the issue absolute ly clear as to whether the people have the right to make their own nomina tion or whether a small knot of pro fessional politicians is to be permitted to steal that right from them." Colonel Roosevelt will reach Chi cago at 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon, probably before the national committee has decided all contests. It was rather a nerve racking day for every one about Colonel Roosevelt's office, Including the colonel himself, until he "finally decided he would go to Chicago. Starting yesterday afternoon when he began a conference over the wires with Senator Dixon in Chicago, Colonel Roosevelt spent most all of his time n debating the question except during " the few hours he slept last night. When he reached his office he found an excited crowd awaiting him. Politicians. newspaper men and photographers pressed about him. each asking the same question. He escaped to his private office. From time to time he came out to say that he had not made up his mind. He talked in a nervous staccato, unusual for him. At the last appearance, with his face set hard, he announced his Intention of going. TAFT GETS 14 DELEGATES? EMPTY SHEET FOR TEDDY By Associated Press. Chicago, June 14. (President Taft today received six delegates at the hands of the Republican national ' committee in the contests with the forces of Roosevelt. To that number the commtttee added eight by the set tlement of local fights between rival Taft delegations. Opposed to today's gain f fourteen by Taft was another empty sheet for Roosevelt. When the committee adjourned this afternoon the results for Taft In the contest with Roosevelt were the Twenty-first district 2, Second district 8. Ninth dis trict 2; . in contests with rival Taft delegations. South Carolina's First district 2. Tennessee First district 2. Tenth district 2; Alaska 2: total cen ters decided to date, 1S6: for Taft 17 for Roosevelt 13, remaining un decided 88. ' The remaining contests Include those from Texas. Virginia. Washington, District Columbia, and the Third dis trict of North Carolina. THIRTY MEMBERS PRESENT. , The committee was called to order - at :20 a. m. with thirty members present. It Immediately began con sideration of the contfst In the Third district of Oklahoma. A.. A. Davidson, appearing for the Roosevelt contestants in the Third Oklahoma district, said the question as pontlnued on Page Three.) TAFT DENIES HE IS CONSIDERING A COMPROMISE By Atsoctatad Prase. Washington, June 14. President Taft tonight sent the following telegram to C. D. Hllles, his secre tary, who is In charge of hi per sonal interests in Chicago: "The report that I am In any way con sidering the possibility of a com promise candidate la wholly un founded and you are authorized to emphatically deny the report. With confidence I abide in the Judgment of the convention." Friends of the president in Wash ington today said that if he were not nominated that he would de cidedly oppose either Senator Cummins or Senator. La Follette as compromise candidates.The presi dent's opposition to these senators, his friends say, would be based largely on their attitude toward the Judiciary. HISTORY FAST REPUBLICANS NO PARALLEL IS FOUND FOR THE FIGHT BEING WAGED IN CHI CAGO, BUT ROOSEVELT MEN POINT TO THE DEATH OF THE OLD WHIG PARTY AS THEIR THEORY OF WHAT MAY HAP PEN. . By Associated Press. Chicago, June 14. Delegate to the Republican national convention, learn ing of the coming to Chicago of CoL Roosevelt and a history making epi sode in American politic today .went back to. the. first nnmlnn tinn r.t 1W. ham LfncolnVln I860 4n effort to .find a parallel for the fight being waged here. Roosevelt men, kept at a high pitch by conference In which their leaaers attacKea tne actions ot the na tional committee with , bitterness, pointed to the death of the old Whig party as their theory of what may happen in Chicago next week. DIXON JUBILANT. Senator Dixon apparently waa Jubi lant over the contest results of yes terday and resumed his attack op Taft leader. . ( "I have Just heard from an absolute ly reliable source," he said, "of an other case of attempted bribery in the committee. A certain southern na tional committeeman ha been prom ised that hi brother-in-law will be made postmaster in a southern city. if he will consistently ride on the steam roller. I will not mention the com mitteeman's name yet. "So far he ha been voting with the 'stealer' consistently, but I want to give him one. more chance to reform." Senator Dixon declared he was ab solutely certain of enough delegate to nominate Roosevelt but no actual vote could be predicted at this time. The West Virginia and Maryland delegation arrived on a special train and S. G. Smith, a member of the former and a Roosevelt man. Bald If Taft la nominated he would 'place Richard A. Balllnger In nomination tor vice-president. Col. Edward Carrlngton. of Balti more, chairman of the Maryland dele gation, said: "I have special reasons for my belief that Col. Roosevelt will be nominated. But 'regardless of where or when Colonel Roosevelt Is nomina ted, Maryland electors will vote for him In the electoral college. That point is settled definitely. "The biggest surprise of this con vention to the Taft forces will be the way the majority of the southern delegates will go. I now hold sufficient dependable assurances to state that the- Roosevelt strength -with these southern delegates ha been vastly underestimated by the Taft campaign managers." PREPARATIONS TO CARE FOR THE SICK Modern HospKal is Being Arranged in Annex of Coliseum in Chicago and Nurses and Physicians Selected. By. Associated Press. Chicago, June 14. Preparations to care for the sick or injured during the coming convention at the Coliseum are nearing completion. A modem hospital Is being arranged in the an nex and a corps of physicians and nurses has been selected, There will be an annunciator to show from what section of the building a distress sign Is sent, and a red signal light over the chairman's table on the platform will inform the physicians that their services are needed. WOMAN ARGUES HER OWN SUIT FOR A DIVORCE By Associated -Pre. Monroe. La., June 14. in a court room crowded with women. Mrs. Zoa T. Craig Carson, wife of Rev. II. R. Carson, former rector of Grace Epis copal church here, yesterday argued her suit for divoce. and flayed the op posing attorneys in a dramatic man ner. The husband had filed a counter suit, alleging cruel treatment and slander but after brief deliberation the court decreed that the couple must live together. Mrs. Carson in her speech frequently referred to "worn en's rights." rati Wife -:-x.:a v-: W" 7 LIT" mxj&:,dS' -& . j Dowager Queen Alexandra at the left; Queen Mary and Duchees of Marl borough at the right. London, June 14. Largely because of the meddling of royalty, e. recon ciliation between the Duke of Marl borough and his American wife, which was at one time confidently expected by friend of both, now seems hope less. The royal persons whose inter ference has thus widened the breach are none other than Queen Mary of Fngland and the dowager queen Alex andra. The dowager's sympathies have al ways been with the duchess, but, ow ing to the rule which prevailed In the English' court during the reign of King Edward, that separated -couples must ba excluded from the royal circle, she coold not pt'bliclv show her feeling The ru'.e which thus shut the unfor tunate duchess out of all court func tions completely eclipsed ; her social career. Her magnificent London house DETERMINED FORCE OF QUELL RIOTERS AT PERTH AMBOY By Associated Preaa. Perth Amboy. June 14. Deputlea held at bay tonight two thousand strikers, who tried to storm the plants of the American Smelting and Re fining Co. Two hundred fhots were fired. One strike - sympathizer was killed and several of the mob injured. Six men were arrested. By Associated Press. Perth Amboy. -N. J., June 14. Three hundred and fifty men in fighting trim, with revolvers, repeating rifles and many rounds -of oft nosed bullets in their ammunition-, be'us, were sworn in thW afternoon and . tonight a sr-ecial deputies to quell the mob of strikers whose activity today took en the form of an attacx on he big- plant of the American Hroeliing and P.efining Com- ntnv. The tfecutieS have orders to keep tbo striker moving and shoot if necessary. There are sixty guards within the abounds of tne worns to prevent repetition, ot the rioting to- dav. when one man was tuiwa ana three woy'id ?n an attempt to burn the fence autf strm the plnt. There are now awo-xlir-veiy .6,0 men and women on a rtrlke Inthe tix plants here. The strike, hch-rtartsd with the walk -out of rtrtem hundred DELEGATE RETURNS TAFT MONEY AND WILL VOTE FOR ROOSEVELT Chicago. June 14. A letter written by CharTos Banks, a negro Taft dele gate at large from Mississippi, to Director McKlnley, at Taft headquarters, announced he would sutrport Col. Roosevelt and was returning the "money placed in my hands, at your 6us?estion, to defray the traveling expense of some of the delegate from Mississippi " was given out toniert by Sena tor Dixon, manager of the Roosevelt campaign, and created a sensation. The Utter was not aoooropaniec ty any explanation from the Roosevelt manager, further than that Dixon ha d received a copy of the letter sent to McKlnley. Banks said somebody connected with-the Taft campaign was trying to discredit him before the country. Bank? find his associates on the Taft delegation, were seated ty the national committee yesterday over the pro test of the Roosevelt contestants. FIST FIGHT ENLIVENS THINGS A T THE REPUBLICAN MEETING By Associated Press. Chicago, June 14. A- fist fight be tween Grant Victor. United States marshal for th eastern district of Oklahoma, a Taft supporter, on the one side, and L. G. Disney and Patrick Dore of Westville. Okla Roosevelt ad herents, on the other, occurred outside the rooms of the P.epubllcan national committee today Just after the hearing in the Third Oklahoma district con test. Scores of politicians and spectators who had gathered at the entrance of the committee room to await results of decisions, witnessed the conflict, and a number of men aided detectives in separating the combatants. In the committee room, Francis H. Heney, after the argument in the Third 3 lk. S - -J.-i'. . . . - i - i ' ..;.-?.. ..vy!'- v. .-a was converted into a headquarters for philanthropic schemes. Until quite recently it waa believed that Queen Mary, too, sympathized with the duchess. Late events, how ever, have 6hown that she has been completely won over by the dissipated and heart-broken old aristocrat who dwells at Blenheim amid the splendor which the Vanderbilt millions made possible. Winston Churchill, cousin of the duke, and acting for him, is said to have been the one to play success fully upon the sympathies of , . the queen. - So complete has been his conquest of the queen, and. Incidentally, he king, that upon hurchtir pleading the barriers that, excluded separated people from the immediate presence of th FOver4-iiS have been lowered for the special benefit of the duk."At the recent naval review oft Weymouth the duke was the guest of his cousin, who is lord of the admiralty, on the men at a refinery because they were not granted an increase of 25 cents a day, embraces the following plants: Perth Amboy Cigar Company. Barber Asphalt Works, Standard Underground Cable Company, Atlantic Terra Cotta Company and Rosenthal Handkerchief Company. The strikers In all case demand more, wages without the usual recog nition of the union. A committee waited upon the general manager of the American Smelting and Refining Company, who said their demands would not be considered until tbe riot ing ceased. A thousand striking laborers storm ed the plant of the American Smelting and Penning Company ca.rly today and wire fired on by deputy aherifi". One striker was killed and three othera were wounded. With the first volley the stTlkers fell back. - The man killed was Steven Dudock. He was shot twice through the neck. Those Injured are in a' critical condi tion. ..Strikers set fire -to the fence surrounding the' works' before they were iivr. back by the officers. Af ter r-f rt-a.;lT;r out cf range they held a pa- ftJd ' strike leaders declared they w-Jd make another charge and district had closed, had asked that Grant Victor, holding the proxy of T. A. Marlow of Montana, be excluded from sitting in the ease because of his personal Interest in it.. The sugges tion was not put to a vote, Victor, however, retired with former Senator DiVk and other Taft attorneys. Iou(i remarks were made about the Oklahoma ca?e, Disney and Dore up holding the claims cf the Roosevelt faction. It was then, eccorf'ng to D'.sney, that Victor aimed a blow at him. Dore rushed Into the fray. By this time detectives on duty in the committee room took a hand and with the aid of Mr. Dick and other spectators separated the men. who were allowed to leave the building. There were no arrests. , 3 I i ., - - n v - ;4. " "w ' yacht Enchantress and was actually one of the guests of the king at din ner. The course taken by the queen has enraged Alexandra, The older and younger generations of the English royal family, which have not been any too frleridly of late, are now farther apart than ever. The dowager has an-nowneed- to her -friends that she will take the first opportunity of Inviting the duchess to her board, court rule to the contrary notwithstanding. 350 WILL get Inside of the works, even at the cost of more lives. Sheriff BollBchwelller Immediately took steps to " swear In 400 additional deputies and MJd he would refrain as long a possible from calling on the militia. . HEARING AGAINST STEEL TRUST IS ADJOURNED ' By Associated Press, New York, June 14 Government counsel announced today that the hearing in the dissolution suit against the United i'tites Steel Corporation had been adjourned until further no tice. The taking of testimony prob ably w';li it resumed next Monday. CUTTER LEAVES MOBILE TO INVESTIGATE REPORT By Associated Press. Washington, June 14. The revenue cutter Winona fcas sailed from Mobile, Ala., to investigate reports of a mu tiny on the Uruguayan bark Brema in Fort Morgan roads, according to dis patches today to revenue cutter head quarters. THREE MEN MET HORRIBLE DEATH Electrocuted High in the Air and For More Than an Hour Their Bodies Remained Suspended. By Associated Prss. Elizabeth, N. J, June 14. Three men met a horrible death high in tie air here today on a high tension wire of the public service corporation and for more than an hour their smoking bodies remained swaying above the street until removed by firemen. The victims were Linemen W. C. Ridge. Frank Jackson and Albert Burbank. Ridge was adjusting a metal cross arm on the pole when he came in contact with the wire. Death was al most instantaneous, but Jackson aDd Burbank, who were working on the poie below him. climbed up to his aid only to meet death as he had. Horror stricken witnesses could render ia aid until the current had been turm-d off and firemen brought ladders. EFFORT TO OUST THE HEAD OF PRESSMEN'S UNION By Associated Pre. New Orleans. June 14. An effort Is to be made to oust the chiefs of the Internat'onal Printing Pressmen and Assistants' Union of North America for trying to force a general strike to back up the fight at Chicago at the twenty -fift'n annual convention at RogersviHe, Tenn.. June 17. according to members of the Xew York delega tion. Frank" In Union No. 23. who ar rived here last night by steamer from New York. - Mr. Flannagan said the Chicago trouble will probably be the mot important matter to be consid ered by the delegates. J BOULDER ON TRACK OF TEDDY'S TRAIN By Associated Press. Albany, N.Y.June 14. The train bearing Col. Roosevelt struck a large boulder on the track, two miles north of Tarrytown tonight, which delayed the train an hour. The generally accepted explanation of the accident was that the boulder was rolled onto the track by boys. The "cow catcher" of the engine was damaged. ATHLETES LEAVE FOR STOCKHOLM Greatest Gathering Ever Assembled in One Team Will Represent America in Olympio Games. By Associated Press. New York, June 14. What American expert consider the greatest gather ing of track and field athletes ever as sembled in one team sailed out of New York harbor this morning on the aj.earr.ship Finland, bound for Stock holm, to represent the United States yi the Olympic games. The vessel has been converted into a veritable float ing gymnasium, so that there will be opportunity for all hands to keep In trim en route. Col. Robert M. Thompson, president of the American Olympic committee, addressed the athletes, emphasizing that they were going to Stockholm "not as sports but as sportsmen." He added that they were going to show the representatives of forty nations that An: ei lean athletes can take de feat as victory if necessary . Counting noses showed that the track and field contingent alone num bered 108 athletes. There axe only 94 among the "regulars." , All told, there were about ISO In the party, including those listed for contests other than track and field 'events. . . . . WOULD ABOLISH TWO-THIRDS RULE Friends of Speaker Champ Clark Will Support Such a Resolution Before National Convention. By Associated Press. St. Louis, June 14. Senator William J. Stone declared today that friends of Speaker Champ Clark will support n resolution before Vie Democratic na tional convention abolishing the two thirds majority rule and providing that whenever any candidate receive a majority of the vote cast he shall be declared the party's nominee. Baltimore, Md., June 14. Chairman Mack and other Democratic commit teemen gathering here expressed the opinion today that no move would be made to abrogate either the unit or the two-thirda rule. Leader Charles F. Murphy of Tam many Hall, with his personal adviser, are expected here today. Harmon marching club from Olio Including a glee club of 100 voice and farmers club from Ross county, mounted on horses, are due to arrive this week. COMMERCE COURT IS LEGISLATED OUT Senate Passes the Legislative and Judicial Bill, Carrying All of the House Amendments. By Associated Press. Washington, June 14. The legiala tlve, executive and Judicial appropria tion Mil. carrying amendment to abolish the commerce court and end the terms of offices of Us Ave Jus tice, passed the senate this after noon. The Ben8te further amended Vie bill to prohibit any one federal Judge from ietra!ning or enjoining an order of the interstate' commerce commission and providing that any such injunc tion must be sanctioned by the chief Justice of the United Slates and two other Justices. MORE LIFE BOATS NOW DEMANDED All Ocean Steamer Entering Amer ican Ports Must Carry Sufficient to Accommodate all Aboard. By Associated Press. Washington, June 14. -All the ocean steamers entering American ports in the future must be supplied with life boats sufficient to carry at one time every passenger and members of the crew, according to a new regulation adopted by the steamboat inspectiot service awd approved today by Sec retary Nagel. ROCKEFELLER AT HIS SUMMER HOME Will Spend the Summer at His Cleve land Horn Refuses to Discuss Presidential Campaign. By Associated Prsaa. Cleveland, Ohio, June 14. Accom panied by Mrs. Rockefeller and her sister. Miss Lucy S pel man. John D. Rockefeller arrived here early today from Pocantico Hills, N. Y., to spend the summer at his Cleveland home, Forept Hill. Mr. Rockefeller refused to discuss the presidential campaign. I Large Number Gathered and Witnessed the In teresting Exercises. UNVEILING PROBABLY THE MOST COMPLETE AND SUCCESSFUL CEREMONY OF ITS KIND EVER PERFORMED IN, PEN SA COLA FRANK L. MAYES MASTER OF CEREMONIES AND HON. M, A LOVE DELIVERED UNVEILINQ ADDRESS. The unveiling of the Elk statue anl the dedication of Elk Place in tha West Garden street parkway yester day afternoon was probably the most complete and successful ceremony of the kind ever performed in Penaacola. The statue waa veiled and draped In the national colors, and the veil was withdrawn by little Mia Mary Mc Queen Daniel, daughter of Mr. and Mr. Dee Daniel. The little lady was dressed In pure white, and her golden hair, pretty face and dainty figure combined, amidst the decoration of red, white and blue colors, to make her look like a veritably fairy Queen descended from the clouds to perform this particular ceremony. A beautiful and eloquent Invocation was delivered by Chaplain Geo. Mc Ghan, Jr., thia feature preceding the other exercise. The unveiling address wm delivered by Hon. H. A. Love, of Qulncy, Fla deputy grand exalted ruler, and it was one of the most eloquent addresses ever heard in Penaacola. Mr. Love 1 a prominent figure In the soetel, fra ternal, business and political life of Florida and he acquitted himself on this occasion with credit both to him self and to the order of Elkdom. Hi address 1 published elsewhere in this paper. Exalted Ruler Frank L. Mayes of Pensacola Lodge was master of cere monies and he delivered the dedica tory address. After announcing the purpose of the occasion, Mr. Mayes explained,! ome of the purposes and Ideals of the order and closed with the woivls: "On behalf of this local lodp and , In the name of this great order, . I dedicate to the use a and purpose of Elkdom this place and thl statue, with the hope that It may stand for ever, on the one hand, a a monu ment to that spirit of energy, progress and civic pride which 1 building this beautiful city by tha see, and, on the other, a a symbol of those Ideal of Charity, Justice, Brotherly Love, and Fidelity to which the great order of Elkdom stand committed." Preceding and during the ceremony, delightful music was rendered byProf. Jno. Lomhardo'i Pens&oola Concert Band. After the exercises the gathering visited the Elk Club house where refreshments In the form of punch and cake were served. The gathering was a large one and probably one-half was composed f ;adie and children. To the ladle and children the Elks Club rooms are al ways open as they are also to minis ter of the gospel. FLAG DAY EXERCISES. At night the Elk held their annual Flag Day exercise In their lodge toom and the place was crowded with members and visitors. The following program was carried out: Music. "Star Spangled, Bannr--Or-cheatra. Introductory , Exercises Exalted Ruler and Officer. Pray er Ch a plai n. Song. "Columbia, ths Gem cf the Ocean" Officer, members and au dience. Flag Record Esteemed Loyal Knight Klrke Monroe. Alter Service Esquire and "officers. Song. "Auld Lang Syne" Officers and members. Elks' Tribute to the Flagr Esteemed Lecturing Knight Scott M. Loftln. Music, Medley, Southern Airs Or chestra. Patriotic A ddressj Hon. Herbert A. Love, D. D. Q. E. R-, Qulncy, Fla . Vocal Solo Mrs. Dr. Benn, accom panied on the piano by Mrs. Kennedy. Hang. "America" Officers, members and audience. The program was exceedingly well rendered, the Elk Tribute by Mr. Loftln being particularly eloquent and stirring. Mrs. Benn' vocal solo also called for an encore, both pieces being delightfully sung-. After the formal program, a social session was held In which the Elk and the numerou guest Joined. The day's exercises as a whole were thoroughly successful and enjoyed by all who were fortunate enough to be present. NINETEEN INJURED IN TRAIN WRECK Central of Georgia Passenger Train Crashes Into Coal Cars at Everett, Ga. By Associated Press. Macon, Ga., June 14. Nineteen per sons were Injured, three seriously, when the Central of Georgia passenger train from Birmingham, due In Macon at 1 o'clock a. m. crashed Into thir teen coal . car at Everett, thirty seven miles frcm this city, shortly af ter midnight thl morning. The engineer's vision was obscured by a curve and the engine had collided with the string of cars before he had time to reverse his throttle. There will be a public Investigation at Fort Valley tomorrow morning and citizens will be asked by the railroad company to serve on the committee making the Inquiry. The freight rare were shoved off a siding by a freight train that backed off the main track to make way for the n-comlng passenger train. Among the injured were: W. I. Velllns, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Arthur Dex- i den. Anaiaton, Ala. !