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THE DAILY MISSOULIAN
Published Every Day in the Year. MISSOULIAN PUBLISHING CO. Missoula, Montana. Entered at the postoffice at Missoula, .Montana, as second-class mail matter. . ---_-_--- SUBSCRIPTION RATES. (In Advance) Daily, one month ..............$0.75 -D ally, three months ..........................2.25 l)aily, six months ........................... 4.00 D atly, one year ............................ . 8.00 Postage added for foreign countries. TELEPHONE NUMBER. Bell....................110 Independent....510 MISSOULA OFFICE. 129 and 131 West Main Street. Hamilton Office '221 Main Street, Hamilton, Mont. The Missoulian may be found on sale at the following newstands out sde of Montana: Chicago-Chicago Newspaper Agen cy, N. E. corner Clark and Madison streets. Minneapolis-World News Co., 219 North Fourth street. Salt Lake City-MacGillis & Lud p'ig. San Francisco-TTnited News Agents. Portland-Consolidated News Co., ISeventh and Washington. Seattle - Eckart's News Agency, First avenue and Washington; W. O. Whitney. Spokane--Jamieson News Co. Tacoma-Trego News Co., Ninth and Pacific. SUBSCRIBERS' PAPERS. The Missoulian is anxious to give the best carrier service; therefore, sub scribers are. requested to report fallty delivery at onee. In ordering paper changed to new address, please give old address also. Money orders and checks shoutld ble made pllyalle, to The Missoulian Publishing C'ompany. . . . . . .---- -- - -_: -: ..... .. ... _. FRIDAY, MARCHt 14, 1913. For what avail the plough or rail, Or land or life, if Freedom fail? -Emerson. FROM MR. PEAT. The Mlissoulian prints this morning ia commlllnication frOlml Culhhert feat, in which the fornmer city co(lmis shiner whalcks at the comllllission gov ernment in caustiq style. We believe it will occur to ,most readers of this letter that Mr. Peat's view of the commllllission go\ernment has chhallged wonderfully since he went out of of flee. While he was commlnissioner, we do not remenmber that he offered any such criticism as tills. And the records show that the present coin mission is doing better than didl the commniission o(f which Mr. Peat was a lmember. The city's affairs are bet ter admilnistered and the treasury is in better shaple. As to Mr. Peat's criticismn of the Comlllmittee of Tell- somlle politicianl has been llmakilg it lonkey out of our friie 't Cuthbtert. Ills criticisll is exactly that of the pIrofessional lpoliticlans who do inot like to sec the munllllniilpal go.verlllnment remov'ed fromin olitics. The Co lnit iIte of Tlen l was the sllggestionll I' Mayor Rhollladetls, mlade wihen hie \1was rlullning for office, alnd it has llroved the best thing that (ever hillllened for Missoula. NO BEANS. 'There will not hle haked tians oin as IIniny" \\'ashington brealfa Ist Ita le.< Stulta" morning froti uow In as thlere lave it the l ast. II It 'ii rgani zaltion of the i lew ladministraitioni New England lwas left out in the i'ild. TIhere has beesl nii little Collllllntllle uponll the fact that the six grea t st;its at the head of the Mississippi alley lire \Witll lii rtilresielltat lin ill hli( hit( i cabinet, ibut tgossip it the cai itala Tr igt rids :1s ·\ 1v t llturl, ,;lurprising th' iIa this, the f:'it tihat N"\ I';nglaiid liis nl it ia cabitll l Il tlliI ' I, 1 i ei he fIrill in lih, liistl r th flthi,,ra; l gutv t nnlllll t has th, re bleil a t Ah billnet Withil io t lil tll, ile 1m,111 F. Th, "i Sl iinis trItI II n hi(h h i ll ir \i n Ne A] a.iti, l ttiiu telf if .\t;tssa i u ettlllts. Every uthlert president, froui \V'ash inglton ito J'alft, had at liast lone Newi Eng:laldell r ait Iii; offieiail ,llll'.nil t;iable. T'J'h- fir.st cabinel t inum erlllrth three of tleh Iiiiein-raters ill its tiii - bershiht; Jf!l.erso hadL thrllee ;issli - clusetts mltion and i lt n,, lfrol ('tlliN ,'ti cut; friti then the New' litiglanid Tiembershoiiip \ar ilntill iraint' tim, when there oer,' ag;i r i fil ini bers frot' the bhean I lll. It is likely thai iht. tariff-refortii li.ice- dies nrot fillt the suilport ini l te nurtltih:t .rnrer f lihe nation whtich wtrrants lthe old BOOSTING BARBERS. The democratic inauguration has been a great boon for the barbers. All over the country democracy is having Its hair cut and is getting its neck shaved on election bets and long standing election vows. The reports of these haircuttings are many. One of the early ones came from Orlando, Fla.. where one Code Hill had his re lease from a burden of hair which he A NEW TIME SCHEDULE The press dispatches, yesterday morning, informed us that "the net result of pressure for action on subjects other than the tariff has been the adoption of a policy of meeting the legislative situation as it unfolds in the new congress." We are told, further, that the president will send, first, a tariff message to congress and will follow this with com munications dealing with other topics which it is felt should be considered without delay. All of which means-as much as anything-that the president has encountered a serious difficulty in reconciling theory with practice. It is easy to say that a legislative body will consider this or that and will dispose of one thing or another at a certain date and within certain time. But it is not so easy to bring about the fulfillment of the fore cast. The Thirteenth assembly of Montana, for instance, de cided at its start that there would be no last-day rush; that there would be promptness in handling the state's busi ness; that all matters would be treated with deliberate con sideration. The declaration was made in good faith- there can be no doubt of that-but there were some mem bers of the assembly who did not join in the declaration and they held back with a brake upon the wheels. What the result was we all know. And so it is with the well-laid plans of President Wilson. These plans were formed with the sole idea of giving the country the best possible service-we are sure of that. But President Wilson has found that there are democrats in Washington who do not share his views altogether and these dissenting democrats have some pull. They have changed the program of the special session and they have, so we are informed, postponed the date of that session's opening. So the administration is moving under a revised time schedule. It has been running ten days and a new card has been issued. We suspect that other changes will be bulletined before long-changes in the time card as well as in the flag stations. Cards which look all right when they are "strung" in the superintendent's office often prove to be impracticable when they are applied to the actual operation of service. Doubtless President Wilson will have a practical time schedule in effect before long, but his experience has shown that it is not as simple a matter as it seems to arrange a card which will make running time and accommodate all the stations which want a "stop" of the limited express. How ever, the fact that he has modified his first schedule, indi cates that he is willing to accept suggestions and to do any thing that is reasonable, just so long as the train is kept running in the right direction. had borne for sixteen years. lie made a public occasion of the haircut; he sat in a band stand in the public square and reversed the usual condi tions attending a haircut by doing all the talking while the barber did the cutting. The summary of his speech is that the loss of his hirsute ac cumulation was a relief and a pleas ure; he had worn it hopefully for six teen years and now that a democrat is in the ~hite House he lost it with no regrets. The resumption of nor tral conditions as to the outside of hi; head came as a reward for long suffering. And so, all over the coun tly, we find this spring notable in that ropuhblcanism is blown to confusion and democracy stands furth clean and with its neck shaved. It is a year to remember E.luropl's demannd that Presildent Wilson stop, the Mexicanl troublelh right away is not the most seriortls lproblemil which confronts thile nev executliv. lIe has to liuy Easter hats for a wife an1d three dalughters. T'Iurlkey is asked toi pay an iIhem niity of $300,0u 0,0 ). \h(en y. u stopu and think oIf the rice( of T'urkish rgs iand thel great de, m1nd for T"lrk he ca sy for Turkey. tiln rt y I'of hope w illh the s flril gi.ls h h111 ,fI is that 1H11 will dem5 - onstrIlc that a long-taihed coal not ;I lIch l1t a11' oIIt SSCll ti; tl to 11 liti ca! leadership. Ouit of the i 'hlcago investigation 111ay oil 11 i Illlxilllll w g( for i lr t)Hl:ration officers ;s well as ai Imili Illl wage folI r thIf W a1l l Il l ln oys. h-fore we do it, lot's Ilake a har gailn thaI , if ohe. y \o1 l, th y will alolish 1 lon h tlo in. s t i ,hess,,s ilthat btlit. nl ulp the ba k. The date of the .s'i; I l session has111 been :;,"t heel. If that is the only sel hack he rl ceives, tle i reide(nt will .e The Turk, have sh-t fifti Arab S,, gis Isl as a lesson. Til l illssol urkish llh h r.vo !ee1lrsl is il sI' r.sNIVn g t 11o I g i"l ias the interio' r of" Africa. The, had Kign are responlllsible, s e icago, bist feelin lg llTsosrhlig. SWlge k s ecuredt 1; (otilir for he urdm r The im uli';In l1not bloWl ,utl of the1 sky so hP gr tsll o s ad as it ,night Iave Ien. WViy did not ..,ine Turkish stratle gist get thl, allies to smoking Turkish cigarcttes? Mr. Marshall is discvering that this nation conserves its vice presi dents. Once more King M,,nlik of Abys sinia rises to relnailk that he is not dead. Chicago is feeling encouraged. She has secured a conviction for murder. The Missoulian class ad makes all weathers agreeahle. Spring Flowers By Frereric J. Haskin. I'he numbllher of men. women and c hildren who desire keen pleasure and delight in flower growing is multiplied Iev(ry spring. The numlnler of public parks, school gardens and private gardens, whose owners are generous enough to share their floral treasures with those less fortunate, was never so great as ait present. The interest thuls 'ailed forth de.vehlops iL constant demanlld for new flowers, as well as a greater utilization of the old ones, so that the fllricultllrists are continually kept busy to meet It. 'The Dep1)rtment Iof Agricululrc, does all in its power to further this Interest. It distributes flowelVr seedlIs, bulllbs anll plants, issues Iulletlins of direction for their cultiva tion, and also gives freltllent exhiii tions of floral beauties. These exhlbl tions sometlIIles are calculated to stllmulate interest inl some forgotten 1plant, to demonst raite the value of new ones, or to simhply giv\'e leasure to those who attend by visions o(f beanlty sluh as Ioly those famliar \with the resourclles of great green houses can m111111 gine. This spring Ile depllartnlent is inter esilled ll n (Ildemo strating the Ill ties ill the a lmaryvllls, : l ld time favoritel in tie gall'dllenS of 11' grallnld tlhers, bill little hard (of relently. The exhibi tinll , which wais oil e ( iof the atlltral li1ons1 l' the Nll iii naln ICapitol duringi in llug Iu'l tilll wo19 k illd for sontie hiuie lflter, includd tlilh ual is as lnillts w Ihos it retuarlcahlh changes which the hybrid florists have been able to accomplish by rorss fertilization. The process of .'ross fr. tilizalion is as simple as it is eff1etive. NSo doubt the Idea of it, as lernonsl ratted hto the lny visit ors wh]o, attended the exhibition, '\will hive0 it wideslIretad development tliro I(gh n It the cotlll ry ull ring the coming season. The amaryllis hios sliti elllls itself reallily to the pr 'ues. h ,eansl of its size ind shnpliity. The florist ldesiring to make Ia eross-I'eedol belt elw l t\vw l nill S will selct [\l it S nearly perrfecl ill size ianld elhltring as he c(:ll I s.ntr lilsilllly -llrlstpellting Iwo disti 't eolorings. l'or instance, he \il l takel a rd flowered alind a white flowt red amtlaryllis. \\'hen the floweri first (1op sll. le will il 11 ove\.(' the pnllul - lril llin l ntherl.ls of (oact'. Then. with aI solt l iall< l bl' t hair brilsh, he will app1ly Ithe polle il frolm the alnther of :a h111lss 1111and lthe pollen fro 1 a rell blo .i to a i I lhile on 1 . ThI e applied(l it riaehes lthe sellis whic'h alIt'<ady are Ifrlilt'd I.Ilt fl riseer s wh hi'i l 11 lite1 1 s wtil l s l hlie tprllen fron l te aniither ofne the flo'1 'wer to knhlfrh t lhe belong.t ell' the ll hfinir fres, those sllods ripen iilt a re I', trefll . gtillered rl e i ilh l ln t eI. T'e I1'1sults of croiiss-ft rtilization lr ;l ', e ill, et( wote rls i l iprf l Stiled lin variegted flowers which grow upon Ithl, llant s reprod d fromh the hotanists o \w\hich were taken from plants produC iln flowers of ligt single color. Therl, history hf the amaryllis goes buck to the earlieas times when voy ag rs to ]unknoxn countries brought badk to the centers of civilization rare tropical plants -which the hotanists of the period delighted to add to their herbarhnus, while the expert garden ers endeavored to adapt them to their \\ 11 localities. The Amnaryllidacene family is a large one, inlnhding more thanl 500 lspecies, of whilch the 'Hilpe astrnmlls are hst known. This speloies llclltudes illolIt 51) varletles, ollost of STEIN--BLOCIi Smart Cl thes The enthusiasm Sm of knowing why The shrewd buiiness man will find the cause of unusual developments. We have in mind a man who had always, been, a patron of tape-measure clothes and through the suggestion of a friend invest igated and invested in a Stein-Bloch suit. In every way he was pleasantly surprised; he wanted to know why--he found the secret in the expert tailoring of Stein- i\k Bloch smart clothes. ii Why not spend a few minutes today looking - over the new spring styles?1 ' _A Stein-Bloch, Vogue, Artcraft WJ" See the New Ne THVindex GOLDN R L.. OE N IS3 LR TAI CaT Springe Shirts for i . in all Sprin THE GOLDEN RULE STORE, MISSOULA'S POPULAR TRADING CENTER which are included under the common name amaryllis, although the amaryl lis deolnnstrated now by the Depart ment of Agriculture really conies from the lily Jolinsoni, also known as the lBella Donna lily. It first was pro duced by Ia poor watchmaker named Johnson of Lancashire, tHngland, who had a. great love for 'plants and by (lint of great sacrifice secured a few plants of the Amarillidaceae family for experiments. He developed a var iety which finally i~as accepted by the English I:otanical soclety, so he did not lose his recognition as did the less fortunate developer of the American 3eatuty rose. The amaryllis as exhibited to the thousands of visitors to the govern ment greenhouses at WVashington will not have lasting value as a garden plant, -berause it blooms but once in a season; hiowever, that bloomi lasts so long undel(r pr oper conditions and is so Inu;llgnifictent in appearance, it repays no small expentliture of time and trouble. A\fter the flowering, the 'bulbs shoiiul ei preserved unless it is de sired to produce the next 'plants di rectly from the seed. The flowers soimetilmes inmeasure 8 or 9 inches across and grow inl great clusters above a rich background of long bright green leaves. Most of the varieties are considered scentless, although a delicate perfumlle is noticeable from some of them, esplecially just after they lopen. While the different species are to be found in many tropical countries, the plant used by Johnson, ,which fornmed the beoginning of the variety now being exploited by the IDetpartmenet of Agriculture, Is said to live been native to Brazil. Iecently the ef'forts of the depart In ut havle lIv(Ien turnted toward the dlevelllllopmnt illld production of solme lltore prolific SnlId hardy species of Easter lilits . hich will lend them selves readily to the resources of the amatetlur ior ho(e liorist. For this pIturpos, several hundred fine 'plants, raised in th governmlllent greenhouses n(ear \\ashingtol, have been dis tIriblted atlllmngl) tlhe different expert ilent slatontis of the country, especial ly those in (tlifornila. They will be utilized for e xpriintal efforts of rc IrmohloUti nll, and it is hoped that the results of these experiments, if stue ceessful, 'ill bet imade of practical value to tlihe co(ntry within the next three years. 1iI the tn(Clutillie tihe (.olliiterciil florist. mIust still be given the "corner"' upon the production of lhaster llies once s.Uipposed ti be im ported from iii l'lermuda, although now\ raised clcht year to an Illcreasing de gree ill this 'ouinht,. The interest ill ',se culture is illa - pealing to stchool tchildren inll a niumber of cities. Even the ,ltprnciples iof i~ross-brteemhdingu thlse fragrant -teau ties are being stullied by the children of it nu1limbi r of agricultural high bch'll.s aI the li ollldction of two new roses is claimellld by a school in : \west ern town. .. \\ell known I1eriodical i published fir boys has been stimulat ing the interest in rise culture lby of fering prize.l for the best results. .A Iy of 15 recently (onl a prize for an article giving a tllorouglh lescripltiiion of the nltatner in which the raised roses from cuttinlg. the set cuttings of fine hothouse roses, obtained from io tilutets sent to his sister, ill vwet I saln in thle cellar where the proximn ity of Ithe furnace gave hint the re quired templllerture. He kept them properly nlmlsteni until the roots formed, then set thit in separate pots In which they blossomed within 18 miiionths. \\1hile now flowers occasionally seeim to predominate in 'polular favor, the permanent value of the rose re mains unaffected and rose culture is recognized always as a most iImpolr tant granch of floriculture. Each year new\ roses are developedl. Stnlle of whichl never are heard of exce.pting ;tnlung tile rose gro-wera themselv\es, while others become well known to the general public. At present the latest rose news of the Department of Agriculture per tains to the development of the new I Killarney varieties. One is known as the "'Killarney Queen." This is a deeper pink than the old Killarney, although it has the same exquisite grace of form. The other is to be known as the "Double White Killar ney" because of its manifold ,petals which completely hide the center of the flower. This gives four distinct varieties of the Killarney rose, the first being the pink from which was de veloped the Killarney white rose that became popular about two years ago, and is parent of the new double white blossoms 'being put upon the market this year. The department also is ex ploiting two new yellow roses. The I "Sunqburst" has a deep yellow tint, al most orange at the base of the petals, shading to creamy white at the outer edges. The other is the "Lady Hill ington," which is a small yellow rose of equisite shape and fragrance, light er In shade than the Sunburst. It has the advantage of being a most prolific bloomer and, therefore, is like ly to obtain favor with the home flor ist. The movement in favor of the pre servation and protection of the native wild flowers is recognized by the gar deners in charge of many of the new city 'parks. A corner where the blue lupine blooms naturally is apt to be undisturbed by any attempted im provement upon nature, as is also the rare spots where the fragrant arbutus grows. This last ,flower is Ibecoming so scarce that some stringent meas ures for its protection are being con sidered ,by mvany nature lovers. The thougohtless people who, to gratify a fleeting pleasure of possession, heed lessly tear Ipt the long fibery roots, thereby nul,.ing the spot barren so far as next year's bloom is concerned, will have to be restrained in some manner if the flower Is not to become entirely extinct. In many parks where the wild flow ers have not been native for years, an attempt is being made to simulate their native surrounding as much as loissille, and in the public parks the development of hepatica, anemlone, bloodroot and saxifrage is rapidly in creasing. 'l'The different varieties of violets, sorme of wvhich are so hardy as to grow under mollst adverse circulm st(an'ces, as well as the blue iris and the daintly little (Quaker ladies or tbluets, are now recognized as more beautiful in their natural surroundings than any cultivatd plants could be. Within the past 10 years over $10. 000,0100 ha4s hoen spent in the United Stlates for the caltivation of the native mlountain laurel aIndI the rhododendron. The laur' l is strongly advocated by I many patriotic rrganizations for adop tion as the national flower, and its big sister, the rhnoddendtron, is even lmore, beautiful as to1 flowers and the luxulrianlce' of its evergreen leaves. Its 4cultivation in the New 13ngland states has hoton Inost extensive, andti there are s'everial public roads where it is possible (I drive for miles along grealt Mlines 4of ftlowering rhododoendron trees in the spring. In IPhiladelphia, a wealthy flower lover has slpent a for ltun in deve'oping the different vari i ties and colors of the irhododendron I blossoms, and his garden is a veritable feast of delight during their blooming se'asons. For a nulmber of years he has been in the habit of opening his grounds to the public upon Saturday and Sunday aftternoons during the season, in order that as many as pos sible may enjoy tht flowers. Tomorrow: The Panama Exposi tion. SITS FOR PORTRAIT. WVashingtnn, IMarch 13.--Flormer !fetnator Shelby 'M. Cullom of Illinois was havlng his portrait painted today. ITHe posed in the senate chamblrer pre ceding the session, but it attracted al most as much attention as the meet ing of the senate itself. The odd thing about it was that Mr. Cullom posed on the denmocratic side rathier than on the republican side, where he has sat for so many years. FROM MR. PEAT Editor, Missoulian: - Having been requested by many citizens to be corme a candidate, and noting in a re cent issue of a Misso(ula aper that I would likely be a candidate for tht office of colnmnissioner, would you kindly pultish this announcr..nent to the public as sonic of tilth reasonIs why I decline to be a; candidate under present conditions: The commission form of government was adopted by our citiens to pl:cce the responsibility of efficin't or iaim proper administration on ti-, individ ual and to p.ay that intlievidual to de vote his entire timen for that purpose. UInder our present pelc:lli...' firm we now have a cmnllllitt(: oif 10i to shift the responsibility of even discharging ai sanitary inspector, or eutting an em ploye's wages. This coimini[tt'.c is not responsible to the Citizens and is en tirely of one class in the commnunity. With the city attorney being paid $2,000 per year this mlakes 11 advisers for the three men paid $8,0to t)pr 2 iear to assume responsibility and ilt nin ister the affairs of a nice little city if 12,000, andt explend al . t . fil of $10O,00l0 per year. As the local school h;i'ard, of which I have the honor to he i' mnm her, spends juist ,about the salin tumn alnd does the mIost of the work ini the iv\einnings with just oti' stlllerintend ent, it does seerl as if lthe city should get all its emnloyes' timle lind knowi who is to laine for buying it $6,000 fire-alarnm systemln we did not IettId. The m'conunittee of 10 didn't tell us. My ideai of economizing and assuming re sponsibility is as follow\\s: The instal lation of a city jail \which has savmed the city at least $150 per month (\'ieer since. The reducttion of water rates and installation of fire hydrants, which ihas saved the city naither $150 per month and a refund to the city it $5,800 ion fireplugs anri a refllsmi Ito pay It claim of ahio it $t6,00t) for mm\i ing street car tracks mlleans miucIh morm''e to the taxpayer than petty .coniolli'es like distcharging mutn who have' falni lies to sulpport. And there tare stv oral practical methods left yet toi re duce expenses. As the plresent couIn When Run Down in physical condition it is usually because the action of the organs of digestion has become irregular or defective. Then there is need for a safe and speedymedicine to relieve the ills which occasionally depress even the brightest and strongest. The one remedy you may take and feel safe with is BEECHAM'S PILLS (The Larsgt Sa* of Ao r Medicine in the World) The first dose gives speedy relief in sick-headache, bilious ness, constipation, lack of appetite, heartburn, dyspepsia, and lasting improvement follows the timely use of this fa vorite and reliable home remedy. You will become healthier and stronger, and more cheerful if you let Beecham's Pills Pick You Up Sold everywhere. In bhaes, 10o.. 25c. Dirmeedoe with ever boa loint the war o health and are especially valuabl to worn.. cil has agreed on mntking that com mittle of 10 ipernaninnt, I would not he in accord with such action, and wotuld not Ic1ir't, a salary for assunm ing so little rlesponsibility. If the of fliers lived iip ti toihe efore-election lromises it would hardly need all these (collllissionl to transat oiur business: A comlllittite of 10 business men; a committce of ladies to attend to parks, besides other regularly alpolinted com Initties, l suclh ias ce(lll(try board and a civil service comlvmission. All we need now is a committee to find out what the eonimissioners do and an other eoimmittce to investigate "W\hy the gambling" in Missoula. So with ill tue th:inlks to imy good friends I respectfully ldecline to be a candidate at this pIresent election, for it's is shllnlla ti take thre nlney anit dodge the responsibility. Yours \*iry truly, ('UTHI-IIRT PEAT. Missoula, Mont., March 13, 1913. DOG CAUSES BOY'S DEATH. l'hicago, March 13.--WVhile Raltph Nelson, I six-year-old boy, played tug oif-war in the s:treets last night with his pet btultlog, lliuddly," the dog, pulling with iall his strength dragged the lad in flronlt of a street car. The ihild was ki ldi. The dog, growling viciously, refusled for a time to allow anyone Ii tioulih his mIaster's body. I',,lice' \wel,' forced to dlraiw their re votlvers to protect the iolinductor and motorml n ofll i the car frolm the crowd that gathered. CZAR'S WIDOW WINS. NE.w York, March 1. -.1 supreme cllirt order \\.a S gr;lllntil Princess I atllh rn Yourie\sk.y, morganatic widi\w ofII t'Zlar Alesxander LI of IRussia, yisterdhly directing Vilitor A. (larts, a lawvyer, to tulirn over to her mloney he hals .olichteid oil a note for $25,000 Imaei' to tlihe prillncess by ia mlinilng pro lliter. 'The prilncess and her attorney idisa riid ias to the a.oilllunt of his feo. thl client alleging the lawyer icl'iirgeld excessively for his services. JUST LOVE. hSa I 'raniisii, -Afarih 13 -William J. .Sisin, a gt rcer, shot and killed an Iniiieitified woi ian i at i hotel here lutst night atil then killed hilnmself while a ipoliceinall waitedr outside to arrest hie oiin a charge of higa'tiny. 'T'he itiople l'lt it note which read: "Please do not blame us; it is love."