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$1.00 PER YEAB VOL XLII 4 ' IALZELL ANGRY Uj DehouncRS Action of Demo cratic Members it Sweeping iJlotu re Rule Adopted J ' ' 1 '-v ' ' h by the House Tcry Little Power Left to the Min ority Dolzell Asserts Tliat Pur pose of llule is to Expedite Busi ness Heated Conversations Occur Between Members During the hes- ( sion But the House Finally Settles Down to Business. Washington, April 4. By adopting a sweeping cloture rule in the Hous9 of representatives today the republi cans left to the democrats only very limited powers. No longer can a fili buster be conducted against sending to conference bills with senate amend ments: no longer can a motion to close debate be amended or discussed J .and no longer can a motion to adjourn ! take precedence over a motion to take ; a recess. j In presenting the rule Mr. Dalzell ; characterized the Democratic filibuster of the last few days as "asinine, idi- ' otic and a d;sgrace to grov.rn men of ; full stature.' i The democrats woie afforded no opportunity to talk on the proposition ' and were ridden over rough shod. They tried to get even a tinr? after wards by various ways eeeuing to amend the District of Columbia appro- ' I IN si T priation bill and then forcing divisions to his feet with a point of order that of the house, but the republicans, ob- ; the appeal also was dilatory and the serving the tactics that were l:e:nj chair sustained him. pursued, secured a ruling from tl:e ; Mr. Sulzer got the floor and com chair that all the motions were dila- . menced to denounce, "gag-rule" when tory. From that time on for the re- i he was shut off by Mr. Dalzell, on a malndcr cf the session tho House re- ; point of order by Mr. Vreeland. of sumed its wonted arpeci and business proceeded in an orderly manner. One cf the few privileges Rft to tha democrats was to force a roll call on adjournment and this they did, but to no avail us the motion car. lea ove whelniinciy and accordinsly ibe House I at 5:36 p. m. adjourned until Monday. ; After Mr. Williams, the minority; leader, had forced a roll call on the adoption of the journal Mr. Dalzell, presented the rule. When the read ing of the rule was concluded Mr. Williams asked: "Will the minority have the usual twenty minutes to discuss this rule?" Mr. Williams inquired. "They will not," curtly replied Mr. Dalzell. "I just wanted the House and the country to know that fact," Mr. Wil liams remarked. Mr. Dalzell then reiterated his state ment made yesterday that the purpose of the rule wa& to expedite House bus iness; "to release the House from tne grasp of this idiotic filibuster inaugu rated by the gentleman from Missis sippi." Mr. Dalzell said the rule would en able the majority "to enact and make into law the great supply bills upon which the existence of the country depends." Mr. Dalzell, referring to the demo cratic filibuster, said: "Now the gentleman from Mississip pi says he has not indulged in a fili buster. Does he believe he can fool the people of this country by any such statement as that? Does he believe that the people can be persuaded that any principle is involved in a demand for the yeas and nays on the adoption of the-journal and then vote for its adoption? Can any man conceive a more asinine performance that that?" "Dees the gentleman believe he can fool the people of this country into believing that there is any principle involved in demanding the yeas and nays on a motion to consider and pass the great supply bills on which the existence of the country depends?" He enquired if Mr. Williams believed he could persuade the people that there is any principle involved in a call for the yeas and nays on a motion to adjourn at half past nine o'clock .at night?" "Mr. Payne had been criticised," he 6aid, "because he had spoken of this performance as 'puerile'." "Puerile! .nay," he said, "it is childish, imbecile, a disgrace to grown men of full stat ure." Referring to the story related by Mr. Williams yesterday in which he spoke of his "Mammy" telliing her "little Johnny" not to be afraid of a ! rhinpsp rllnnpr irnnir Mr. TViIzaII con- temptuously exclaimed: "Now think of that same 'little Johnny risiag to a motion to adjourn." "Little Johnny," he said, "is unwill ing to take his dolls and dishes and go home without the exhibition of this last piece of statesman shin in calling for the yeas and nays on a motion to adjourn. He . then peremptorily moved the previous question on the resolution. "Will the gentleman yield two min utes," Mr. Sulzer asked. "I would not yield you two BecoadV Teplied Mr. Dalzell. Speaker Cannon put the question and declared the motion carried and i immediately got into a lively eontro . TCrsy with Mr. Williams. Mr .Williams protested that he had ' requested a division on the vote, Dut the speaker held he was too late. After an exchange of opinions on the subject. Speaker Cannon retorted to the unusual course of having the son ographic notes read to justify his con- , iention that Mr. Williams was too late : , with his motion. ; "Those notes tell a lie," Mr. Favroth Louisiana, shouted and several demo- j crats appealed to Mr. Williams to ; etand firm, but Mr. Williams said: ', "I admit, Mr. Speaker, that I am in 8 fault and not the Speaker." ( M lou are not. in iauit, -xir. ravrut; asserted. "That statement is not true" i Mr. Williams forced a roll call cn i the adoption of the rule and it was ! "Station oV the District of Co- ! lumbla appropriation bill then was re sumed after another roll call. Mr. Henry, Texas, moved to amend the bill by striking out the first six words. The amendment was lost, and it thereupon became evident that the J democrats would place every obstacle I in the way of the bill. One after another they verbally of fered amendments. Mr. Dalzell, of Pennyslvania, who occupied the chair announced his purpose to not entertain any amendment not in writing. Immediately Mr. Mann, of Illinois, arose with a pro forma amendment to strike out the last word. The demo crats as to a man demanded that he be required to put the amendment In writing, whereupon Mr. Dalzell' curtly notified them that he would use his ' own discretion as to that. Mr. Mann then moved to close the flebate on the paragraph but the democrats exhausted all their parli amentary rights before the motion was carried. . The democrats sent up their amend ments in writing. Some of them struck out a fow words while others a whole clause. They all were voted down. Finally Mr. Gardner, of Mich igan, made the point of order against the last amendment offered, remark ing that the amendment was dilatory. The chair sustained the point. "I appeal," shouted Mr. Leake, of New Jersey. This brought Mr. Payne New York. The democrats then availed them selves of their right to make pro forma amendments to ask explanations, and cne after another got up and caused ed repeateed divisions of tha Hous and votes by tellers. Throughout the remainder of the day a little or no obstruction to the Dis trict bill was offered. When it wa3 finally laid aside considerable progress had been made. Following a roll call on adjourn ment which was forced by the demo crats, the House adjourned until Mon day. IX COMMAND OF FLEET liear Admiral Thomas Transfers His Flag From the 31Luneeota to the Connecticut. Santiago Cal. April 4. Rear Admir al C M. Thomas, acting commander in chief of the Atlantic battleship fleet today transferred his flag from the Minnesota to the Connecticut which carried Rear Admiral Evan's ensign on the long cruise from Hampton Reads and which rejoined the fleet in Magdalena bay late last night after bringing Admiral Evans to Santia go. With the elevation of Admiral Thom as Rear Admiral Sperry becomes sec ond in command of the fleet, and it is stated that when the ships set r.ail from tM2.gda?;n,a bay h.e 'Alabama, his flagship, will be at the end of the second squadron. Target practice at Magdalena is end ed. It is the general belief that none of the battleships has surpassed the record recently made-by the Maryland of the Pacific squadron The battleship-3 ?nd armored cruisers are in the same class as the computation of target records. The fact that none of the big armor belted ships from the Atlantic has broken the Maryland's record does not meant that they have not done splen did work. In fact, it is declared the scores when given out at the navy de partment in Washington? will show a higher average percentage of hits per minute than ever before attained by the navy. The Kentucky, Virginia, Connecti cut. Louisiana and Minnesota are looked upon as likely to head the list of Atlantic ships. Some of the ships, it is believed, will be found to have made the wonderful record cf averaging more than six hits a min- Jte tne l; Ta vejae including Ui Ul5 o-iucn huu inch turret rifles. Record taget prac tice. with the target anchored 800 yards away at the apex cf a triangle, Teally means a test in the facility of firing. It is not the number of hits that count. The auxiliary cruiser Buffalo which arrived yesterday with mail from the. ters; A friend, coffee; Mr. Will Reh- fleet letf for Magdelena bay again atder, carnations; Mr. J. Hicks Bunting 1 o'clock this afternoon carrying the ) drugs; Mr. R. R. Bellamy, druss; Mr. ma" to the fleet. lj a. Springer, ice, m oe iL i'o. ,s. ! monthly .meeting will be held Ing it costs no more this year to dream about , summer vacations than it eyer" did New York Mail. GLOS EO ITS DOORS ?eniie Hotel Goes OotiPfooosed Amendments bv Ch of Existence Hi I HOtaWS PaW Gathef Bit! HlB Old Place Farewell Was one of the Most Famous Hostel" ries in City Noted As Headquar ters cf Republican Party of rew York Amen Corner Had Made and Unmad9 President and Gover nors. New York, April 4. At midnight tonight the Fifth Avenue Hotel, one of the most famous hostel ries of the city ended-its existence of half a cen tury but not until the old timers had once moro sat upon the plush coher ed seat in the amen corner and once more breathed an acquiescent amen to the words of the - "easy boss" v.-hose political plans, there promul gated, gave the spot world renown. In the old days Tom Piatt was secro tire. Tonight he confessed that the amen corner had "made and unmade presidents." Chauncey Depew spoke with caution when a part of the in ner circle in days gone by. Tonight he fairly boasted that he had known governors, "who thought they did things from the executive chamber, but they were done from the amen corner." It wa3 a jolly, half sorrowful party that gathered to bid the o!dpiace good bye After forty-nme years cf life as a hotel, during half of which time it served as the headquarters of the re publican party of the state, the house is to be torn away to make room for a monster office building-. Brought fo the entrance in a wheel chair and further asssted by a friend on either side, Senator Piatt tottered to the amen corner and again heard the shouts of "Piatt! Piatt! Piatt!" The aged senator was affected but managed to speak for some moments to the crowd that surged about him which was kept from pressing too clozely upon the sacred spot only by a cordon of police. Senator Piatt said in part: "Any effort, the very slightest, to express what I feel at the thought of the removal of the historic land mank which was my home for all of thirty-three years would compel me to take my seat in silence, so I must avoid that subject and assume a cheerfulness which I have not got. This noble edifice, in its day one of the most imposing in our city, even now in its majestic simplicity is good to look at. The Fifth Avenue Ho tel has entertained n its day a larg er number of the great of the earth, whose plans for social and commer cial enterprises and improvements were here matured and executed than has any other house in America, but perhaps its chief fame will remain in its long association with the re publican party. The sentiment born of the large experience and consid erable judgment of the popular lead ers who composed the republican or ganization and who habitually as sembled here, and from here dis persed throughout the state with a common purpose and an harmonious understanding has made and unmade presidents and governors; has deter mined party platforms and policie3 both in the state and nation and has exercised a controlling influence upon affairs for a period of time withii which the republican party achieved its greatest successes and the people of the state their largest measure of prosperity. That is a giory which will be associated with the spot for manv pars to romp." Thpn thprp wprn rripq for "Chanr- cpv" and Senator n?r,p.v stpnnrd imon the historictl bench: "I have, sat on this bench on and off for forty years; I have heard many great questions discussed as to what was the capital, and the capital has always been found in this corner. I saw Blaine, IK Conklinjj, Grant and Arthur sit here. ; tfce country would not wait much long I have seen this corner filled with for the pc of remedial legis men in uniforms; but at other times la. t ion by men who wanted to be decorated Mr "Gonipers told of the efforts of the wth uniforms. I do not believe there i . . . , . . ,, ,nf.r(K.te ever will be a spot in the state or ocates of the laboring interests country where so much of influence n the senate was cons.dering Xie .,-n rt rt movfl orifrlnal Sherman anti-trust law, to uiiu j;unti vi in . fev v u . uiuuv iw history as the amen corner." Contributions to Catherine Kennedy Home Contributions to the Catherine Ken- nedy Home for February and March: Mrs. Wilder, oranges, eggs, potatoes; Mrs. Robt Ruark, oranges; A friend, coffee; Mrs. Jake Solomon, books; Mr. J. A, Montgomery,., oysters, ham; A friend, turkey, soup; Mr. Sam Bear &. Son. coffee: Mrs. B. F. Hall, oys- 3.30 o'clock, ' - - --. i. See the fine Millinery at Render's. HESiiTI-TRUSTLIi vie Federation m BT COS I : j Sn ... . ., ., ' irOllg UsjPQSltIGn tO th8 ftOpQS' ! ea Measure 8eta Lo.v .lijilii'a i u'-ni-i DecliirtKl Hp Won nt in i-avoi- ... Ijegisiatioii That i;aliiied lioy cott or iiiack List Gouipers Dis cusses Decisions Against Urganizel JLaboi- Defends iioytoli. - - ' ?p i T-rr r r a! IIHIt I I LL i - Washington, April 4. The proposed I 'Ard your orcmnlzatlon contends for amendments to the Sherman anti-trust J tbt. does It not?" bill as framed b y thej'ational Civic! "Jt drcs " Federation and introduced in the house j Mr. Oompers concluded his argument recently by Mr. Hepburn of Iowa, were j with the statement that the men and advocated today before a sub-cemmit- ! women of organized labor propose to tee by Hon. Seth Low of New York, ' A Kt for their rights and that he pro preeident of the Civic Federation; Sam- j poses to fght with them, uel Gompers president of the Ameri- j A. B. Garrellson of Cedar Rapids, can Federation of Labcr; A. B. Garreli- ! Iowa president of the Order of Rail son, of cedar Rapids, 'iowa, president ! y Conductors spoke in advocacy of of the Order of Railway Conductors he propospd legislation, as also did and -SJieodore Marburg of Baltimore. That there is strong opposition to the' f - ,druu' Jf M " x . . v '. ' the crazy pollcv of the attack upon proioeed measure was intimated by a , ,J . 'i ... ... . irnnnM of th recent financial panto number or telegrams maoo puouc oy Chairman Littlefield, of the sub-corn- mil too f mm ma nn fitnnn n n rl ntnpr miueerirom manufacturing ana inner uusiuesB cuueems uuuupuuuUfl ivu - trz. The hearings will be continued Monday, when counsel for a large num- ber of firms representing the opposi- tion will be heard. When Mr. Low had concluded his for mal statement he said, in reply to- a i j i r lilt quesuon uy Air. i.uueneia mai ne w.. not m iavor oi any. legislation wnicn legalized a boycott or a black list. When labcr undertakes to deal with lnto Atianta at noon today. She had the distribution and sale of the finish- Deen its engineer all the way from New ed product, as It does m the boycott, nian and ha(J brought it into the ter lt reeirs to us that It enters into the Einal dept here just six minutes ahead fleld cf restraint of trade, the same as cf schedule. aiy trust. "I'm sorry it's over with," she said "We also think it wise and necessary j to Engineer John T. Still, when the in the public interest to make it per- train slowed down and came to a stand fectlv cler that the Sherman anti- ' still under the shed. "This has been trust law, in the future, is not to have any bearing on the right of labor to strike or to organize." Mr. Low said that a numv-r rf courts had decided the right or labor to strike with or without cause. "Do you understand as a matter of ract, asuea; Mr. JLattieneid, "that a asKecr Mr. iutieneia, "tnat a amount of business being done Is country. Is contrary 1o law?" large in this "Almost all business involves son? restraint of trade," replied Kr. Low. He alsta said that if the auornpv gen- ral attempted to prosecute ai tnose who are doing business in restraint of trade he might have to indict al most the whole nation. Calling attention to that pr?ion of the bill which refers to a "rcironWe conspiracy" against trade Mr. LUtle- field asked Mr. Low what "reason - able conspiracy" against interstate trade Is. . "I do not know what a reasonable conspiracy against trade is." respond ed Mr. Low, "and I do not know what a reasonable const-?int of trade is" William J. Schiefflin, president of the Schiefflin Wholesale Dr"g House of New York and rep-esenMng tb nation al wholesale. druggists association, ar gued in favor of legislation for relief of both wholesale and retail druggists. Ke claimed that a recent supreme curt decision in a case of involving the sale of drugs was so sweeping that manding tariff reform. Six delegates the company abroad, notably In Ja drugsrists were prevented from enter- were elected to the National Demo-'pan, China, etc. lnff into any agreement for their4own 'protection. He said that the drugcrists wanted leeislation to prevent retailers (from buying drugs unless they agreed to sell them nt a fixed price. Samuel Gompers. president of the American Federation of Labor "sound- ' pd n warnlne tbnt thP workinsrmpn of have it amended to so provide that the act "shall not be construced to apply to any arrangements, agreements or comDinauons uetween iub ' . made with the view of lesenlngtne number of hours or increasing of wages nor to arrangements, agreements or combinations among persons engaged in horticulture or agriculture mae with a view of enhancing the price of airricultural or horticultural prod- nets." Mr. Gompers reviewed the recent court decision adverse to organized la- bor but said that these organizations could not be driven out of the coun- try. of labor organiz-tiTs to secret orgn- Izattons," he said, "you may drive them into the dark bpt they are going to organize and remain organised. t, ot In the way you will permit v. they will organize In secret and ; ! neither ukase nor injunction are going : STibT aV"?r'Juni Acquits Young White Man of i cret the Drefectlr leritlmafa human a.c- rrsz , irenuemen, mat men in tae open, wcere i hey can express their view, where they can promulgate to the world their ; thoughts, their business, will always be more intelligent and circumspect than if they were considering the same question in secret and where they are freed fro the criticisms of the gener- public. What hope has , the working man to protect his rights and his interests if he. In modern industry, must meet p an- idividual? i am afraid to give rr.v mind range to the possibilities of such a condition of affairs. "I contend for our organizations of labor that they are the greatest con-jne i cprvators ot the public peace. In reply to the question by Mr. Llt- lt!oflM r.AmnAri mtt ht fh :fmpnnmPnt nmnocM wmilrl re- !i;flro M-r"nt laW fmm th nnor- r, v Hicn f t,o .imrmo i;u"ti ih T- v v j.'umi i II v curt In thf Tlatt1 ca?e. , Li , i k r .V. wtT- ntr ranlzcd labor favor the boycottr ask- e i Mr. Llttlefielff. "I do." replied Mr. Gompen. Theodore Marburg, of Baltimore. .nllmA bv federnl aJld stat . lho linnw,s.ari. and . ; revengeful fine of $29.000.OOA impos-d , the standard Oil romnanv. i ! 3nss noOSETOIT AT TflROTTfiE , j yjrou-Tht Trafn Into Atlnnta Sis j MinfWcs Ahe.J of Schelule. : , At!anta Ga.t April 4.--Miss . Roosevelti daughter of the prident, ; slood at the throttle of the Atlanta 1 ftTwl wt p0;nt train when it steamed ! the jolliest hour of my whote life. I who ever ran an engine." It was just before the train pulled out from Newman that Engineer Still heard a girl's voice behind him calling "Mayn't I come across and watch you Mr. Engineer?" , t Mr stm of the president of the on tbe tenieT of the en Turning, Mr. Still saw the daughter United States gine. 1 Engineer Still stretched forth nis bIg hand and nfted b. to , the seat t near hlm ..j exJVTKme you'd like to run j tfae foul." he asked. "Ob! If you would be good enough to let me." answered Miss Ethel. A minute law her palm had closed over the -throttle. "Now pull open the lever," ?aid the j enerlre-r. Mis' Ethel pulled with all , her might and off rolled the tram .'whilo she la"ghed delightedly at what she had done. TAFT livGHKI) IIEAHTILY Resolution Condemning His Adminis tration Defeated Hy Democrat i Convention. Manila, April 4. The democratic convention in the Philippines defeated a resolution condemning the Taft ad- ministration of the islands by one vote rnnVAntion endorsed Bryan for prpSident and adoDted a resolution de- Cratlc convention. Chicago, April'4. The Manila dis- patch was shown to Sscretary Taft who laughed heartily when he read it and said: isn t mat innnyr it is !. very satisfactory that they did not j find it necessary to condemn me. woman im:Nf:: to death 'agreement has "ecu made by Iir?Iv- Miss Holerson IN rishes in Flames j ei Carl Duncan and Superintendent That Destroy II-r Home I ;fcks of the Seaboard Air. Line vIth the corporation commission taat th Raleigh. N. C, April 4. When in thoo-fly train kere from Norllno Is to response to an alarm early today the ; te continued. The chamber of com fire department at Beaufort, N. C, ; merce and merchants aseoclation had reached the residence of Mis3 Henri- put up a strong fight against the tafc- etta Robeson, the building was envel- 'oned in flames and all e&caoe cut off. Tfae woman was burned to death and . the Duilding destroyed. MJsg Robeson was one of two sisters wh(J made tne confedcrate flag which was taken from the Tenth North Car- olna regimeilt by. the Fourth Rhode Island and wnich was returned byxthe lattr the state of North Carolina. at a noted celebration here la June, 1905. . ... J Life at best Is but a gloomy prison, said the moralizing bachelor. choose solitary confinement," remarked tbe girl who had her trap seL Bohe- mlan. EKD OF A MURDER TRIAL the Charge Inspecting Moving Met arc Show Xo Holl Wrviil in North tn.ltna Sales of IVrtiUsrr AIhjui .Nor mal. Mcicnger Dirnu, Raleigh, N. C. April i. The frost this morning was very heavy and not a few remarked that they had never stn a hwvlor one ta April. There was also Ice. The young whtto man Bpencc. om trial In the superior court hire on the charge of murder, was acquitted, it jbeing shown that the mgroi In Kant Raleigh had thrown stones at him a was pacing in nu ouggy. ine nen- negroes there was proved and it waa in evidence that the chief witm 1 against Spence had bn lately cta- i victed of being a nuia&noe anl ( Keeping a uisoroeriy oouw, a Today iV. M. Shoen, a member of th National Board of Flro Underwrltsrs j here inspecUng moving plct.rti , conUderod M ,.x. : tremcly hazardous and th rcqtilm- meats now are. that buildings h!ei are ln?ured are theriftro w.thla reach of the board. The booths must be lined with aabestoa. Inauranea Commissioner Young auld that thw picture shows are as dangerous a risk as cotton gins, and ho has urged that none of them be allowed in buslnrm blocks anywhere In the slat. Ha fays in many of them the booth la over the entrance, this being doubly dangerous. A charter U granted the Fronck Broad Hustler, inc.. at HeadorsonYllle capital stock $10,000. The Agricultural and Mechanical College station test farm this sermon Is In better shape than ever brfor. and ISO acres are in cultivation. The t n..M.... c . . as to the effect of various fertiliser upon cotton, corn, alfalfa and cow peas. There are about 100 different tests of this kind on corn and as many on cotton. The state agricultural depanmont today Issued a bulletin stating that the cotton boll weevil la not yet prov Ethel P,i to tia in North CarnHm. In nniLn of all the reports to the contrary, for i every specimen sent in on suspicion has been positively detcrminod to be not the genuine boll weevil. The list of appointment for Oor. Glenn to speak In the antl-aloon cam paign was announced from healquar ters of the League here today, the dates being as follows: Old Fort, April 5th, Marion that night; Ruthor fordton, Cth; Caroleen Mills, that night; Shelby, 7th; Lincolnton, hth; Dallas, (Jth, Gaston that night; Newion 10th, Hickory that night; Franklin ton, 12th; Loulsburg, 12th; Plymouth, 15th; Bayboro, 16th; Aurora, 17th, Washington, that night; Greenville 18th; Richlands, 19th; Jacksonville, 20, New Bern that night; Goldaboro, 21st; Wilmington 22ndAt night; Clin ton, 23; Huntersvllle, 24; Kelford. 2, Aulander that night; Windsor, 27th; Nashville, 29th; Spring Hope, 29th f Conetoe, 30; Robesonville, May 1;; Charlotte, 3; Statesvllle, 4; (two speeches); Morganton, 5; Tayneavllle, 6, DUlsboro that night: Canton, Ashevllle that night; Whitaker, t; Tarboro, 10 (to the Confederate vet erans); Wilson, 11; Durham, 17, Ilea der&on, 18; Smith leld. 19, Hopo Mills that night; Raeford. 20. Today Governor Glenn mad a pro hibition Bpeech at Fuquay Springs, this county. He is a groat drawing card and never falls to have largo au diences. President J. L. Chamberlain of tho Carlelgh Phosphate Mills here aaya mat me saies so rar mis season aro about normal. They begua late and were quite slow for a time and It looked like there would be consider able falling off. The case of tho United Clgarltte Machine Company of London vsR.IL Wright of New York, formerly ot Durham, is still on before Standing Master waiter Montgomery. Mr- Wrieht for The Raleigh aldermen have Increased the city rate tax from 'one dc;lar to one dollar and twenty-five eentv The one dollar and twenty-five cents. The latter rate has held for two or three years. There was a good deal of talk latter rate has held for two or three years, 'mere was a good deal of talk i today about the increase, which is made nccefs'iry because of th? tak ing away of the dispensary. A great deal of pleasure hm been expres&ed here at tne fact tha th ins off ot this train and won out la it Complaints are very numroua against the new schedules on the Southern railway, and It seems to be the opinion of the general public that there will be a change before a greal while. The aldermen hare declined tn pay Informn.t!on te mnrlrt blln1 lirm any money to persons who -!nT m information to convict hlla 3 la :!fce argument against it I ft.; that it would bring about false strain:? In order to get the money. Anna Gould is evidently willlag to give the whole blame family a chance ,at her fortune Detroit News.