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THE MADISON JOURNAL.
ROUNTREE BROS., Publishers TALLULAHI, MADISON PARISHI, LOUISIANA, SATUDI)AY, APRIL 4, 1914 N I ESV . SIDERBILT CAN ACCEPT BIG GIFT 0ARD OF TRUST WINS THE VAN DERBILT UNIVERSITY CONTEST. LAUTIONS TO THE CHURCH jsestments of Board of Trustees abject to Confirmation by the General Conference. wsp ewgappr Cntnm New. firvmer. - brhville, Tenn. - The Supreme - of Tennes'e in a unanimous i fixed the relation of Vander , Ulversity and the Southern SsIahIst church, and settled a territic g,,ggNversy which has menaced the ;glmination with threats of a schism r 1o years. 7 1 decision is against the conten eo t the bishops. It is in favor of Wl ard of trustees. The bishops Suuanded that the general conference I the source of authority; that the Im was the founder of the univer gdA, and that the conference had the It to fill the vacancies on the board : glltees. The contention of the gu- of trustees was that the board ,us a self-perpetuating body: that fuaslis Vanderbilt was the founder i e university, and denied all the s;l*hrity which the bishops claimed. . he decision of the court was in jhuplag with the contention of the ard of trustees, except it held that 'ýIs the board of trustees had the oiht to elect its own members, the Muigal conference has authority to gpes or reject such members. But lh·sver satisfaction might be glean 8 bra that announcement by the : aestess of church control was ruth -"1 shattered by the further hold 'uet the court that the trustees elect. ,dg by the board have a right to act IM rejected by the general confer ,s9 natural conclusion is that when im~en of the board elected by the are sent to the general con cone, they will probably be rejected. 0 will result in a vacancy which the of trustees may proceed to fill ;ra the conference shall have ad In a nutshell, the board of must hereafter struggle along Vanderbilt University as best ea, without the blessing of the hams is nothing in the decision on the opponents of the board of could base the slightest ap It does not alter the of control or management. has been in vogue from the be only significant factor of the is that the university emerges the tangling limitations of sectsa Without restricting the uni to the control of the bishops, eigt in its opinion establishes ir y its relation with the general and identifies it with Methodism so firmly It will stead as a monument to that de asmus of the suit had Its in in the proffer of a gift of $1. from Andrew Carnegie as an e t for the medical depart The trustees accepted the gift the bishops of the church vetoed and rejected the gift. money will now be fortheom It will It is believed, make the department the foremost in Rlth and the rival of the best in Will allow the board of trustees to _ at their plan of forming some of allance with Peabody Col Which theyare msaid to have an Mtsemplation, and add hundreds -0tm to Vanderblt. On rella fartmation it is said that the have reason to expect gifrts .000 endowment for the seas department. These gifts. $1. aleady proffered and $2,000. meaosably certain, depend on the of the law suit. An adverse would have mean the rejee -t Mr. Carnegle's gift and the would never have been offered. iUnemployed esue a Daily. Angeles.- The "Unemployed a a daily paper while it lasts hued from the camp of "General" Roe's jobless army. Rose is - ief. The paper is to pro alevue and supply an alibi for member aecused of vagrancy. amn is listed as editor, reporter, or newsboy. The first number Rocekefeller, Huntinaton. Otis t wealthy men as unemployed. ston.-Of 4190.000 persons em. by the government last Sep 22540 were negroes. who drew salary of $12,456,760 a Fight in Durant Office. .t, Okla.--E. L. Holland, 35 eli, a liveryman, was shot and Patrolman Jack Simms had Saers of his right hand cut a ballet and Patrolman Jim was shot in the side, when called at Holland's office eed him to accompany them e. Holland drew a revolver ls desk and opened fire. The returned the fire, retreat-. sret olland folowed dead ostidle his doer. GIFFORD PINCHOT Gifford Pinchot, former chief for ester of the United States, has an nounced his candidacy for the United States senate to succeed Boies Pen roee of Pennsylvania. He is the unani mous choice of the Progressive lead ere of the state. WILSON WINNING ON TEST VOTES PRESIDENT'S POWER IS DEMON STRATED IN A GREAT LEGIS LATIVE BATTLE. We-tirn Newwpaper Unilon News S'rvlce. Washington.-President Wilson won the opening skirmish of the greatest legislative battle of his administration when the house, over bitter pnrtests from recognized Demvc ratic leaders and almost solid minority opposition, adopted a special rule for the consid eration of the bill repealing the free tolls provision of the Panama act. Speaker Clark, Democratic Leader Un derwood, Republican Leader Mann and Progressive Leader Murdock headed those lined up against the administra tion. but the house responded to the president's personal appeal for prompt consideration of the repeal bill as a means of supporting his administra tion's foreign policy. Two votes demonstrated the presi dent's commanding influence with his party in Congress. On the first test, a motion to end debate and preclude amendment on the rule, carried by a vote of 2f07 to 176; the rule itself was adopted, 200 to 172. Nothing to compare with the scene has occurred in the house since the famous fight against Speaker Cannon four years ago. In vain Representative Underwood took the floor and urged his colleagues to vote against the rule. The rank and file Democrats after listening to three hours of passionate argument swung into the president's column, 195 of them voting to prevent the amend ment of the special rule, while but 5 followed the leaders in joining with the minority in opposition. Administration supporters consider the crucial point passed and Jubilant ly predicted the passage of the repeal bill itself Tuesday or Wednesday by a majority of more than 100. The roll call taken in silence, the crowded floor and galleries tense with excitement after an hour of debate. Throughout the day the chamber had been crowded and the galleries filled to overflowing. Every influence avail able was brought to bear on doubtful members. FRANK WILL GET A RESPITE Extraordinary Motion for New Trial Day Before Time Set for Execution. Atlanta, Ga.-Notiee that an extra ordinary motion for a new trial for ILo M. Frank. under death sentence for the murder of Mary Phagan, will be filed on April 16, the day before that set for the young factory superin tendent's execution, has been served on the Superior Court here. The ex traordinary motion will allege that new evidence favorable to Frank has been discovered since his conviction seven months ago. Several affidavits signed by wit nesses at the trial of Frank. allege that the affiants testified falsely against Frank. Others charge conspiracy of evidence against Frank, and others at tempt to establish an alibi for him. An effort also is being made to prove that the notes found beside the factory girl's body were written in the base ment of the National pencil factory, not in the office of Frank, as James Conley, negro factory sweeper anud chief witness against the convicted su perintendent testified. To Regulate Cotton Future Trading. Washington.-After the Senate had passed a bill to regulate cotton futures trading. Senator Kenyon. who, with others, had misunderstood an amend ment to legalize pooling operations. moved for a reconsidera:ion and paved the way for reopening the fight on the measure. The amendment would an nul the Supreme Court dicision in the Patten case that pooling with an agreement not to sell on an exchange, violates the 8herman law. There will he a hard fight oa It. OUR EIPOSITION OF BIG IDEAS PRESS OF MISSISSIPPI .ENTHU. SIASTIC IN SUPPORT OF LOUISIANA PROJECT. Western Newspaper Union News Servlce. New Orleans.-The solidarity of New Orleans and Mississippi in war, peace, politics and commerce, reflect ing as it does the solid South, was never better illustrated than by the whole-souled manner in which the press and leaders of Louisiana's twin sister state have indorsed and sup ported the New Orleans exposition of big ideas. From the very first the press of Mississippi from end to end of the state and from the Mississippi river to the Alabama line adopted as their slogan the commercial war cry used by a distinguished citizen of Natchez during the recent Mississippi Valley Immigration Convention held in New Orleans. It is: "New Orleans for the South and the South for New Orleans." When the representatives of the ex position of big ideas went to Jackson last week they found that the leaders of Mississippi were fully alive to what New Orleans and Louisiana were do ing. The plans, aims and ideas of the exposition found the same hearty sup port from the progressive citizens of Mississippi that has greeted the ex position by the foremost workers in every field throughout the United States. The interests of Louisiana and Mis sissippi In New Orleans are identical. New Orleans is the great port of both states. The growth and prosperity of New Orleans means their growth and prosperity. Make New Orleans a great factory center, for instance, and the immense storehouses of Mississippi r.e material will find a ready and profitable market The press of Mississippi has given much space to the exposition and what it means to the entire South, es pecially to the "twin states." The press of the entire state has heartily endorsed it and in doing so it has ac curately reflected public opinion. Among the many enterprising papers of the sta*e that have given the move ment their able support from the first are: The Clarksdale Challenge, Water Valey Progress, The Waynesboro News-Beacon, The Crystal Springs Mettor, The Pascagoula Chronicle, Columbus Commercial, Summit Senti nel, Vicksburg Democrat, Scott Coun ty News, Greenville Democrat, Clarks dale Register, Laurel Argus, Natchez News and the Hattisburg News. MAIL CARRIER DROWNED Mansfield, La., Federal Employe Be Ileved to Have Perished in Stream. Wester Newspaper t'lon 0 ews Servi. Shreveport, La.--Colvin Pierce, a rural delivery carrier out of Mans field, La., 60 miles south of Shreve post, is missing, and is believed to have been drowned while trying to find a place to cross a swollen stream. Posses searched the woods and drag ged the creek beside the banks of which Pierce's hat was found, but did not locate the body. His wagon and mail sacks were found abandoned in the road. Mrs. W. W. Wallls Elected. Alexandria.-The sixth annual con ference of the Loutisiana chapter of the Daughters of the American Revo lution elected the following state of flecers: Mrs. W. W. Wallls of New Orleans, state regent; Mrs. Tiley Sco vall, of Shreveport, vice state regent; Mrs. 0. R. Mitchell, of Alexandria, treasurer; Mrs. LH. Duapit, of New Or leans, corresponding secretary; Dr. Helen Flint, of Jennings, recording secretary: Mrs. John McCullough. of Shreveport, registrar; Miss Mary Hun ter, of Alexandria, historian: Mrs. B. I, Price, of Alexandria, chaplain. Big Steamer in the Teche. Crowley-The steamer Hyacinth, 100 feet long by 19 feet wide, came up to the Crowley landing Tuesday. Al though the water In the bayon was low, deep water was found along the entire route. Some of the bends in the river will be cut out so as to en able large steamers to run freely dur Ing low water. Colonel Lansing H. Beacby and Major Edward F. 8chults conducted the inspection trip. Dlstillers Will Buy durplus Berries. Ponchatoul.--A representatve of a Northern distilling plant has contracted with the White Farmers' Association for all surplus berries from this sea son's crop. Both associations have nae gotiated for the sale of surplus fruit, but it looks like the surplus will be lacking. Start on Big Road Project Lake Charles.-Work has started on Road No. 1 of the great million-dollar road improvement project of Calca sile parish. The contractors are Rat. cllffe & Clark, and the road will run east from Lake Charles to the Jeffer son Davis parish line. This section of the road will be connected with the paving at the eastern end of Broad street and make a continuous paved highway to the Jefferson Davis line. The road will be brick crowned, nine eat wide. and the idm ds e mveL GOV. 0. B. COLQUITT Governor Colqultt of Texas who re cently declared that if the Washing ton government did not take steps to protect the borders of Texas from the raids of Mexicans, he would use the Texas rangers for that purpose. MISSISSIPPI CAPITAL SWEPT BY FLOOD SMALL CREEK OVERFLOWED ITS BANKS AND INUNDATED BUSI NESS SECTION. W..tern Newipaper 'nion Ne Servews. Jackson, Miss.-Revlsed estimates of the damage done by flood Saturday when Town creek, a usually shallow stream flowing through the center of the city overflowed its banks and in undated the entire business district, is placed at $126,000. More than 100 business houses suf fered, including two big department stores; the Illinois Central freight de pot; a cotton compress in which hun dreds of bales of cotton were stored: a dozen or more wholsale houses; and the electric light plant, necessitating the stoppage of the street car traffic. An ice cream factory stood six feet deep in water and was almost com pletely wrecked, while hundreds of negro cabins along the creek were in undated. Withers' garage, a brick structure built over the bed of the creek, was undermined and partially caved in. A new concrete bridge on Mill street was broken to pieces and washed away. Heavy damage was done in the freight depot, where two feet of water soaked many carloads of freight. Capital street, the principal business street of the city, was under water for four blocks, while on Parish and Mill and Gallatin, intersecting streets, the water stood from six to eight feet deep. The Royal hotel was flooded to a depth of 18 inches. Just across the street 30 persons were marooned on the second floor of a large brick build ing. Heidelberg's furniture store was flooded to a depth of three feet and suffered damage of more than $10,000. No deaths have been reported, al though one negro man said he had seen two negro boys struggling in the waters, but was unable to render as isistance. The waters receded nearly as fast as they rose and except for piles of debris and household effects that bor der the streets, there is no sign of the flood. Mountain Is Sliding Down. Brive, France.--A large section of a mountain near here has become de tached by seismic disturbances and is sliding down into to a valley, sweepaing everything it its path. Already a num ber of farms and cottages have been blotted out. Country-Wide Search for Heir. Kane, Pa--A fortune of $365,000 awaits Keith Dalrymaple, aged 23, of Port Allegheny, who disappeared from home seven years ago. Relatives have started a countrywide search. The fortune was left him by his father, a oil operator. Japenes Dowager Empress Dying. Toklo.~-The aowager empress, Ha ruko, is in a serious condition from angina pectoris. An Attempt to Assassinate Zelaya. Madrid.-A dispatch from Barcelona says an attempt was made to assas sinate Joseph Zelaya, former president of Nicaraungua, at Cass, where Zelaya resides. A man who said his name was Roses and who declared he was a Nicaraguan entered the residence of Zelaya and fired at the ex-president, but mssed. Roas told the police that Zelaya, when president of Nicaragua, was responsible for the deah of his uncle, and that he had been purnting him aevr slane MASS MEETING SCORES THE COURT ACQUITTAL OF THE LITTLES STILL A LIVE SUBJECT AT SHREVEPORT. Westnr, N.w papir t'nton News PreI. Shreveport.-District Judge Land and District Attorney Mabrey, who conducted the trial of Henry Little and his wife recently acquitted of the charge of murder in connection with the killing of J. J. Van Cleave, were scored in a committee report read at a mass meeting of citzens here. The report was prepared by a com mittee of seven appointed at a mass meeting held several weeks ago at the time of the acquittal of the IAttles, called to protest against the verdict. The committee charged that the rul ings of Judge land were uniformly with the defense, "right or wrong." District Attorney Mlabrey committed a "tactical error," the committee found. in taking the case up for trial on Sat urday preceding two holidays. At taches of the sheriff's office also were criticised because, it is alleged, liquor was permitted to he given the jurors. The meeting adopted resolutions demanding a "more rigorous enforce ment of the criminal laws with respect to both men and women." At the first mass meeting demand was made that Little and his wife quit Shreveport. LUMBER CONCERN BANKRUPT Central Hardwood Lumber Company Shows $105,590 Liabilities. Western Newspaper tntn News Serwjea. New Orleans.-The Central Hard wood Lumber Company, of St. Martin parish, IA., filed a petition in invol untary bankruptcy in the United States District court, showing liabili ties of $105,590.97., and assets valued at $150,428.62. The concern was ad judicated a bankrupt a few days ago following a petition filed against it by the Diamond Iron Works and other creditors. The list of liabilities in clude: Secured claims, $57,409.70; uN secured claims, $46.237.64; taxes, $1, 256.88; wages, $503.73; other debts preferred by law, $185. The assets of the firm are listed as follows: Real estate. $66.239.36: cost of construc tions, etc., $32,057.31: other personal property, $5,617.71; debts due on open accounts. $565.80; deposits, $4.17. Father Francois Rouge, of the Kniep water cure, is the principal secured creditor, holding mortgage notes to the amount of $50,000, with $7,000 in terest. He also holds a claim of $20.- i 575.15 which is unsecured. Among the principal unsecured creditors are: The Commercial-Germania Trust and Savings Bank, $10.000: Woodward, Wight & Co., $1,668.82: .T. Ed 'rusel, $1,895; M. J. Voorhies, St. M1artin. La., $987; Texas Oil Company. $,32; and a number of other holding smaller claims. TO BRING GIRLIBACK HOME Citizens of Winnflield and Vicinity Raising Fund for Rosa Sisson. Wet.*n .w.nnpre r'nfn New Q.r.. Winnfield.-Citizens of Winnfield and vicinity will probably afford Rosa Sisson, the 13-year-old girl kidnaped four years ago by James M. Davis, now in prison at Middleport, Ohio, an early opportunity to return to the Southland for which her young heart yearns so strongly and uncessingly. A movement was started here Sunday by J. E. Clark and O. B. Thompson, both leading men of Wlnnfleld, to raise a fund for the return of the girl to Winn parish and to provide a good home for her here. It Is expected that before the end of the week the movement will have made material headway, if It has not successfully terminated. While Davis took the girl away from Winn parish, It can not be ac tually said that he kidnaped her In a legal sense. Davis married the mother of the girlI although Rosa was not his child, and when be left Winn par Ish with the girl In his possession, he told his wife that he jintended to place her in a good ichool. That was the last Mrs. Davis ever heard of either Davis or the girl. The mother died two months ago without knowing whether her daughter was alive or dead. Constant grief over the fate of her missing child under mined her health and undoubtedly hastened her death, if it did not ac tually produce It. Napoleonvlle.-For business reas one, Frank Bergeron tendered his !etJgnation as mayor of Napoleon ville. Dr. T. B. Pugh, one of the lead ing physicians, was named mayor by the town executive committee to fill the vacancy. Bean Shipments Continue. Ponchatoula.,-Shlpments of beans tontinue briskly despite cold weather. A special car is sent out daily to ac commodate the vegetable shippers. School Tax Voted Down. Bayou Chicot.-At the election in this parish on a special tax of 3 mills ;o enable the schools to run nlane months, this box gave a majority against the tax. It is thought the whole parish voted likewise. Schools will eloe abot April ,12 a. aslt. NEW PLAN FOR CONTROL OF RIVER LOUISIANA STARTS MOVEMENT TO ASK UNCLE SAM TO TAKE FULL CHARGE. NO DETAILS DECIDED UPON It is Believed Plain Request Would Receive Prompt Compliance on Part of Government Western Newspmppr ratm New. 'ervy.c. New Orleans.-A new boom inde pendent of all others, for control of the Mississippi river by the Federal Government is about to be launched at New Orleans, and the call for united action on the part of every man in the Mississippi valley. The plan will be for governmeet con trol and administration by a strongly centralized commission appointed by the government. It will be without minute details, providing for what shall be done by the Federal govern. ment-it will ask nothing more than that the government take charge of the greatest American waterway. It will demand that those planks of the Republican and Democratic platforms with regard to governmental control of the river be complied with. The American Congress is ready to take immediate action on the project if it is put up that way-devoid of strings and minute details as to plans. "I have every reason to believe that Federal control of the Mississippi river can be secured within 30 days after the proposition is put up to Congress." was the declaration of Charles A Farwell, one of the fathers of the movement, president of the American Cane Growers' Association an:i chair man of the Mississippi river control committee of the Association of Com merce. "When we went to Washington to get a new postoffice or a new immi gration station we did not tell the administration and Congress how many rooms we wanted those build ings to have," Mr. Farwell emphasized. "When we got what we went after we took up the minor details. That is just what we should do in the case of Federal control of the Mississippi river. President Wilson has said: 'In the case of the Mississippi it is plain that the Federal government must build and maintain the levees.' It is now up to us to give them a chance to redeem their pledges." Mr. Farwell's plan and the plan of I the gentlemen who are working with him in connection with the project calls for united and immediate action by the people. It is without politics or strings. It is a movement which Crawford H. Ellis, president of the Pan-American Life Insurance Company and member of the board of directors of the Whitney-Central National Bank, declared to be "a national necessity," and other gentlemen identified with the greatest interests of Louisiana and New Orleans believe "will receive the unanimous and united support of every man who has the interest of the state at heart." FAIR BUYS A RACE TRACK South Louisiana Association Takes Over Donaldsonville Tract. Wltern Newqpaper rnion ~News Srve. Donaldsonvllle. - The proposition made to the Lemann Company, Lim Ited, by the South Loulsiana Fair As sociation, for the purchase of the tract of land In the Lemann Addition com pililng the A-muz-u park balf-mile race track and grounds, has been accepted by the Lemann corporation. The prop erty has an area of fifteen or sixteen acres, and the purchase price will be $1,500, payable in ten years. An option will also be given the Fair Association on as much land contiguous to the A-muz-u Park site up to fifteen acres. At a meeting of the board of direc tors of the fair association it was de cided to incorporate. The president and executive committee authorized to take the necessary steps. It was de cided to take over A-muz-u park. The fair association will assume the out standing liabilities of the A-muz-u com pany, approximately 1,400, and will is sue to shareholders of the racing or ganization certificates of stock in the South Louisiana fair association to the face value of $2,000. Typhoid Epidemic at Morse. Crowley.-Typhold fever has become epidemic at Morse, ten miles south- I west of this city. It seems that the body of a woman, who died of ty plold fever at Vinton, La, was brought to Morse for burial, the coffin was opened and a number of people viewe! the remains and many of these are now sick with fever. Big Poultry Show Nov. 23. Lake Charles.-Perhaps the largest poultry and live stock exhibit ever attempted in Louisiana will result from the plans started at the meeting of the Calcas!eu Poultry and Pet Live Stock Association. The show will open Nov. ember 23. Officers were elected as follows: President, D. M. Foster Jr.; vice president, J. H. ALeveque: treas urer, H. Kyle Ramsey; secretary, Chas. Kimball. The entry fee this year is to be $1 for single birds and S2.500 i or'emL DAVID LLOYD-GEORGE 1 d if ii ,t The London Times has created d sensation in England by an attack n Chancellor Lloyd-George, accual him of political blackmail and lyl . and intimating that he is becoml , mentally infirm. . FURIOUS BATTLE INWTAKINGTORREO VETERANS DECLARE IT WAS o FIERCEST ENGAGEMENT IN t MEXICAN HISTORY. It Ws.tern Nswwp.per ,l',In New. sePrvh,e. ' (omez Palacto, Mex.-Four days4 r fighting, including three desperate so ults by the rebels, were cro Thursday when (,.n. Francis V emoved into the city and estabitsMh n his headquarters on that side of t r- town looking toward Torreon and wits, in three miles of that great goal of tV - campaign. The final and deciding assault 0 delivered Thursday. It was p by a bombardment, after which infantry and cavalry dashed into streets. Rifles, machetes, pistols hand grenades were used in a hu different encounters in the Is thoroughfares. The grenades, of Is manufacture, were lighted by ettes, an unofficial part of the ment of every Mexican soldier. n General Villa does not know it own loss, except that it was h is The wounded suffered terribly 5 o thirst and man - died for lack of ' and surgical atttntion. The dead - It both sides were mingled in !heL. h or found hudd"ld un!d,,r the pil-. t earth which or:ce had been ado n houses or corrals, wrecked by g shells. h Veterans say no more furious e ever was fought in Mexico. It was y delirium. 9 General Villa did not stop to r. his losses, but with charactertistie ergy, began preparations to move h Torreon. He expects to co-operate d 4.000 men under General Herrera, is under orders to attack the from the east. e Villa's tirst assault in force place four days ago. There was paratively a small number of K als in the city and premature re of victory were sent out. Boon, s ever, the Federals received relaf ments, and in the desperate figh that followed the rebels had the worst of it and General Villa n drew. S The next day, Wednesday,. SAngeles, artillery commander, the city all day and part of the a SVilla had learned that the Federal emander. General Velasco, had trated his forces in the town anad Sself was in the trenches inspirlng Smen. General Villa, under cover e Sthe bombardment, concentrated ever Savailable man for a fresh assault. Thursday night the third and ft e assault was delivered. General Vills Sgrimey with dust and sweat, a red bandanna bandkerchief about his neek' participated. He rode up and dow the lines swearing and cheering, ecuW-.11 t ing and calling upon the saints. At= times he aprarently was calm sad / again in a fury. Through It all be urged his men forward and all seemed' to realize that the attack was the last one. I. W. W. Leaders Sent to Priss.U New York.-Frank Tannebaum, . youthful Industrial Workers of the World leader who recently led a toew: of between two and three hbundrs homeless men into New York churche, where he demanded food and shelter for his followers, was found guilty at t participation in an unlawful assem blage. Judge Wadhams senteaee Tannenbaum to one year in the pem. Stentiary, and Imposed a fine of $5g., or one day for each dollar not psid. The case attracted much attenoq,.. Oklahoma Clerk ConvlCteJ. ( Muskogee, Okla.-W. E. Looper ~r r clerk of Muskogee county since st 1 Shood, was found guilty of neglec a e office by a Jury Friday and rema k from office. Ills conviction is"re third against officials in a month Ith SH. Wainwright. county treasure,e j D. H. Middleton, former mayr'am" SMuskogee, have been O en ISorr tiary terms on charges o; clt s ment. Information chargulg slement was at once filed Mll. Iap sad hie trwl rder~eb re" j