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JASPER - - - - INDIANA A ..!.:: s::.iv I bul lies i; U::t v. i- !:(! low t more ..o:! outs uii'l lev r w i!!;u;i. The Iuul J.-i.z ..rrJn":r:i lüf rxn.s u; tvlm put tit (!;: In diuiuT. A man i.-.n"t s fie to reap as ii mv. s vviii'ii it i. la'.vii s .!. Aiioti i-r tra:i:Mrtn:ioi: :oMem i how t e::d m r. e Iteds Ihm::',?. Judgin;: from tin advance sign bathing v.iils are still going up. TL" troi:!.(' n!iot:: l.en.in is that hi? l;anN art ha ted as Lis doctrines. Tlie dollar's f;o-o may be fatter. but. nt l be same time. It Ls becoming Ic familiar. May! scienre can produce a syn thetic cherry to rejeace thoc the frost Las killed. YVIien the neighbor's rooster gels the t daylight-saving craze there s likely to le trouble. The m;in'v.Iio lot Lis musiacbe In n kerooa e:;plodon certainly Lad a cIom sl.ave. An op"ti summer Is one that a mar. pets Ly wltho'it taking stock in a rain making machine. Isn't it to socre to refer to that mustache race at the University of Chi cago as effeminate? It fs all right to charge the war iigr.in-t experience, hut somebody ir.us' pay for tl" epes ieiice. Women are buying more clothes tit:: n men, hut men continue to wear more clotLes than women. A lot of things happen because ro many persons are overconfident ot tL( ir ability to dodge trouble. TLe fact tliat this country needs 1, f(M).CM,o new homes is one reason why Lome is more dear than sweet. The person .vho is building air castles docs not pay tauch attention to union rales regard im; hours. Fraace i very careful nowadays to make it Impossible for anybody suc cessfully to imitate N. Bonaparte. AnyLoly who can tell now wLat the United States will lo ahout th League of Nations Is a pitted guesser. TLe fact tliat gasoline Is down shonld not mcouraue the belief tliat inouev can Le saved burning more of it. Has anybody thought of asking what the Vaps think ahout the dis pute over the disposal of tlieir island? There Is more talk ahout the broth rrhood ci f man, hut It Is the sisterhood of woman that is making real head way. Kurland and France will deserve no favors from the I'rince of Peace jntil they make up their minds to swat the Turk. .Mr. Lenin Is on record that he h tired of the revolution, nnd the revo lution is on record that it Ij; tired of Mr. I.enin. If comets carry disease perms to the earth from the other worlds, as scientists claim, then they should be made to come through quarantine. The rewspapers are reporting an 'ice famine In Iceland. The South will continue to he more popular as a winter resort. At that, the current appeals hy bus; ne. men for "more honesty In lusi iiess" are not altogether complimentary 10 husmes Nature may ;g;iin set a. se.ua re deal when l!;o fa-mbm char.ge ::ml the g;r!s v.;ih their faces instead of pow dering tL m. WL.-iT the flat d'-voiler needs is a sy 1 m of intensive cultivation tl;:it wii! t:::!'!e t tdw his g:;r;Vn truck in : t'o ,t pot. Scientists say tlie nature of snal's is jradua.lly rhvnging and who can l!;a.e a snail for wanting to speed up a little these dnvs? An expert rises to exp'ain thai no: nil cowrie- 'Miry typhus. That, if may be ada.i!'ted. is the r.earest any!'' dv car come to being complimentary tc ct.o'les. Iuss js wondering wb.y the publU er il-s::-ed to :r -t rid of a eompnra tlxk'Iy mild ai'.d -ym'athetic man like the late Czar NicLohis. Wi en P.titlsh uarstilps are not :-:1vr. eninj ? protect flu treks from ti, Turk;, u N tu pra r!;e Circe! fr eti I'.ii h :!u-r ns :it r:sent. WEEKLY COURIER T' " vr;r is : 't:t nerir'et e n ',-. f.in-" i-.s - v, r !e;.!; p , ,. . .. ; ,.4 s in.!i- fe 1 'i ' y- ! pro" re :. .- if- '.. er !r. !! :? 01! jfi'SFllSl art m m 7s S 1 J D;rjf-alii I A 2 J Custom Ho-j:3 at Ulzh Capital Is Set oi Fire by the Sir.n Fciners. 5,000 SHOTS F1P.ED iH FIGHT All Dccumir.ts of British Government i.n Ireland Relating to Customs, Excise and Income Lost Lib erty Hat! Also Destroyed. Dublin. May '27. The Litest coup ever engineered by the Sinn Fein wiped out in one stroke tlie whole of the documents of the Uritish ovetn inent In Ireland relating to customs, excise and Income of the local govern ment. TLe damage will run into mil Hoiis of dollars. During th3 burning of the .$Ö,(V 000 customs Louse, tlie most Imposins building in Duidin, a violent battle ra-ed for Lours. More tiian Ö.'-K sliots were fired In tlie battle between tlie republicans and tlie "black and tans." Ten deatbs Lave been recorded and scores of wounded are beivs cared for. TLe dead Include at least two members of tlie "black and tans." Sixty-live Sinn Foiner.s were taken prisoners. When tLe Sinn Foiner.s nrdied tlie custom Iiouse- tLey Lad complete pos session of it within a minute. The staff of 200 stood about trembling with their hands up while the raiders dashed about the buihlim: sprinkling gasoline, paying particular attention tö the parts of the huildin where tlie important papers were stored. Soon after its destruction bei-an the alarm readied tbe military who ar rived In time to trap the raiders in the blazing building. A, terrific ma chine run ritle and revolver fusillade ensued. TLe .Sinn Feiners made sev eral desperate sorties In their efforts to escape, irrinir as they came upon the troops surrmiHdia tlie burning structure. Several were seen to fall in hand-to-hand conllicts, and when the last party of svvon sallied out Dublin Castle claims that only one escaped. The remainder are declared to have been killed or wounded. The "bhrck and tans" stormed the burning buiidin- after the last sally and Dublin Castle claims that "many rebels then surrendered." Some of them were found saturated with gaso line which they had poured on the iloors. It is believed that several of the raiders were burned to death be fore the crown forces entered the building. TLe tire set by ?he raiders was soon out of control by tlie fire hri-ade and the sreat customs building was com pletely destroyed. Liberty ball, near by, which was tlie Larkin headquar ters during tlie 1910 rebellion, was burned to the ground. 120.00D MEN IN U. S. NAVY Amendments I ncreaing Appropriations for Marine Corps by $7,000,000 Adopted by Senate. Washington. .May 2p.The senate, 40 to n'-'reed to iwi amendment to the naval appropriation bill for pay of 120,000 enlisted strength instead of 100.000. Tlie amendment Increasing, appropri ations for fuel and transportation from $17,0000,04) to $2."3.0)0,000 was agreed to. Amendments increasing ap propriations for the marine corp3 by $7,000.000 were adopted. . SUES FOR $200,000 ALIMONY Wife of Gary Millionaire Files Peti tion for Divorce and Re. straining Order. Hammond. Ind., May 2G. Timothy W. Engten art. millionaire realty op erator and contractor of Gary, was made defendant in a divorce suit tiled in the Hammond Superior court by his wife, Mrs. Sadie A. Knsrlehart. The plaintiff asks $200,000 alimony and a restraining order preventing de fendant from disposing -of his prop erty. Last Rites for General. Madrid. May 20. The funeral of (Ion. Fernando Frimo-I'ivera (the nur quis de Estella), former minister of war and commander of the Spanish troops in the Philippine islands in 1S00, took plr.ee Tuesday. 92 Cents for Carpenters. Des Moines, la.. May 2$. The new wage scale for Des Moines carpenters wsa fixed by U. W. IJyers, who was appointed to settle the wage question. The new scale will be i'2 cents an Lour, an S per cent reduction. More Fires in Ireland. London. May 2$. Ireland' "trial by fire" has extended to the south. It reached dts fiercest point at Cork, where several his houses were burned, in dudlng the home of Sir Alfred Dob bin, former high sheriff. Find U. S. Shells in Ireland. London, May 2S. American ammu nition totaling 10.oSS rounds, has be-n captured In the Duhlin district since March last. Sir Hamar Greenwood. chief secretary for Ireland, stated In th Kioue of commons. .Mfc--t---XK i , a. T X i IIVTTT A iVi A' 1 jSj I J r i N JT I iJ j U s ti ij 4ttf4rtMtt-Mr4 0 iriHtHr- : ... . rj- t tt alparaiso. TLe Inland htee! cm- pany of Indiana Harbor Las bouqht ,.f iom.i 1. t.,rtn munl Fnrter county. It is understood the consideration was SIO.'.OOO. The land lies south" of 21'.) acres bordering on Lake Michigan, which tlie company owmj. it lias Oeen announceu snai tue company intends to build a steel mill i on this property. Lake Longius. which is a part of Lake Michigan, extends far Inland on the company's land, and would make an ideal harbor. As a result of the purchase' by the steel company land In the vicinity has in creased in xalue. It is understood thrt a site for the proposed plant has been selected at a point three miles west of Waverly beach, where It Is expected a s'tate park will be estab lished Fort Wayne. With a woman judge on the bench for the lirst time. Fort Wayne court wheels turned rapidly a few days ago. Mrs. C. C. Warring ton, sitting as special judge In the ab sence of Judge J. Frank Mongovan, disposed of 2S cases in 33 minutes. "There is no use fussing with them' said Mrs. Warrington, as she handed out fines with alacrity as pleas of guilty came over the bench. Only one was let go. Mrs. Wurrington Is an attorney and a, member of the Allen county bar. ' Warsaw. Four alleged bandits, charged with the murder of J. Kussel Salne, a Culver merchant, during an attempt to hold up tlie Exchange Lank nt Culver, were found guilty by a jury which fixed their punishment at Im prisonment for Hie. TLe men are Peter Pox, J. Ii. Purns and Arthur Silbert, all of Chicago, and Joseph Pyers of Knox. TLey were arrested following a street battle in Culver with citizens. Salne was wounded during the shooting nnd died several weeks later. Indianapolis. Frederick VünNuys, United .States district attorney, has forwarded to Washington a letter re ceived from the Marion county audi tor, in which the CQunty asks the gov ernment to pay $1 a day for care of federal prisoners in the county jail. The government has been paying GO cents a day for meals for federal pris oners, but county ofllclals have pointed out that this does not include any charge for upkeep or overhead ex penses. Indianapolis. Organization of a 'skeleton" army of commissioned and noncommissioned officers, following the provisions of the federal act of June 4, 1920, will be effected In In diana, Ohio, West Virginia and Ken tucky, under Jhe direction of Col. E. A. Hoot, commanding officer of Fort Penjamin Harrison during the early part of the World war, who has just arrived In Indianapolis, under orders to superintendend the organization. Lafayette. More than 10,000 per sons witnessed a parade here, which preceded the Purdue University cir cus, revived after a lapse of five years, on account of tLe World war. Student organizations and business houses competed for prizes for the most beau tiful and comic floats. The May day exercises were held as a part of the festivities, and tlie freshmen cap burning was on the program before the perfomance of the circus. Elwood. The EI wood, board of edu cation, on the eve of the closing of the city schools for the summer, has Is sued notice to about twenty boys and girls, who are members of fraternities and sororities, that they must relin quish their membership immediately If they wish to 'receive school honors. The state law regarding pupils Lold ing memberships in these societies lias not been enforced strictly heretofore, it is said. .Teffersonville. Froraan M. Coots, coroner of Clark county, . completed the Learing of testimony In regard to the murder of John II. Grimm, a guard at the Indiana reformatory here, who was killed when six prisoners attempt ed to escape. He returned a verdict to the effect th?t CJriram was killed by hammers of the prisoners who were attempting to escape. Indianapolis. Tlie tax collection In Marion county for the first half of the year was SS.2.A027.4". the big pest collection of taxes In the Lfstory ol the county. TLe total exceeds the collection for the first installment of raves last year by $2,7." 1,205.73.- the collection of the first Installment last yc,r totaling $Ö.47P.P-.1.72. Shelhyvilh. Relatives of Mrs. Min erva Thompson gathered recently at her home in Waldron, Shelby county, to celebrate the one hundred and first arniversary of her birth. Mrs. Thomp son is In good health. A sister of Mrs. Thompson, who Is ninety-four yiars old. also lives at the Thompson home. Indianapolis. Seventy-five per cent of the Indiana corn crop Is in and was put in under favorable conditions, says Oorgo C. ttryiui. agricultural statis tician for the cooperative crop report ing service, in his summary of In di.ma farm conditions. Indianapolis. After the new auto- mabile certificate of title law g-oes Into effect tlie automobile license division ef th o tii co of secretary of state will K;ue no automobile or motorcycle II- rnse until after the owner complies with the law and obtains a title for Cut- iT-, T ! .V; machine. Pe:erh'.r.-.(!:e :i:;idie;l aal :it:y Angora oats were received at 1 1 art- ....1.. I .1 T .11 1! rnll'I';1 TI.e win v.eie.houH in Geusas C.ry to he turae.j .;,'. ,,; tlie property of tae v. a:::pnny. con. .vu recviiuy oy iae tianwen .in.n J ; property of t.:e rr. :iin corapnny, con-2x(s-sriii 0 Severn thousand acres of ffcoa! land in so;- iiern i'ike county. much of which io growing sassafras. small sprouts and trees. The soats will be pastured on the property. In an etTort to tdll the sprouts and as- sasfras. Hundreds of acres of this , . , , . , l1 7n lf 1 cloared witnout to.) great an ex;nse were obtained to do the work of men in the clearing. Indiana Iis. Harden Stedner, about sixty-five years , old. was in- tan" ;:I15fd an1 his andon Harry Plack. twelve years old, was injured. perhaps fatally, when Stedner's auto mobile was struck by a P. & O. train at Piercevllie. Jessie Szczypanoc. fif teen years old, was killed and Ida Wolfe, seventeen: Margaret Wolfe, sixteen, anil Steve Walte were in jured seriously when an automobile in which they were riding fell through a bridge on the Liberty trail near Michigan City. Noblesville. E. E. Cloe, Judge of the Hamilton circuit court, appointed the Wnlnwright Trust company as re ceiver for the C. W. Pooth Farm Sup ply company, which has stores in Xo blesville, Westfield. Arcadia and At lanta. The appointment was made on a petition filed by the Eastern Pock Is land Plow company of Indianapolis, which has a claim of $9,000 against the company. During the trial a few days ago it developed that the in debtedness of tlie company amounted to 20,000. Indianapolis. Pecommendations for the appointment of a committee from the Indiana Federation of Farmers' Associations to investigate tlie de sirability of acquiring Tennessee phos phate lands to the extent of about 4,iHX acres will be made to the execu tive committee of the federation by the president of the organization, it was announced. The question was discussed at a meeting of the direct ors recently and referred to the ex ecutive committee. South Pend. Spontaneous combus tion or a spar!; from a passing loco motive, It is believed, started a fire which did $200,000 damage at South Pend. The fire started in the South Pend grain elevator, where nearly 200, 000 bushels of colTee is stored, spread to the Grand Trunk docks and to sev eral office buildings and residences. Trains on the CJrand Trunk and New York Central roads were delayed be cause intense heat melted and twisted the rails. Indianapolis. George E. Ilershman of Crown Point, deputy grand master of the Grand Lodge of Indiana, Inde pendent Order of Odd Fellows, was nominated grand master at the eighty fifth seml-aiinual communication at Indianapolis. He will be elected for mally at the next 'semi-annual com munication, which will be held here in November. Mr. He.-shman, when elected, will succeed Otto A. Poyer of South Pend, as grand master. Indianapolis. Seventy-eight cadav ers were dissected In Indiana in the interests of science in the last 12 month?, the state anatomical board re ported at its annual meeting. The board receives all unclaimed bodies in the state and distributes them. Thirty-four of tlie bodies were sent to tLe Indiana Dental college nnd the remain der to Indiana university. The aver age expense attached to each body was $18. Washington, D. C. Miss Katherine Smith of Indianapolis, who has as sumed her new duties in tlie woman's division of -the department of labor, is the first Indiana woman to land a fed eral position at Washington under the new -administration. Indianapolis. Petween 2,500 and .'LOOO workmen Vf the Marion County Pudding Trades council returned to work as a result .of the settlement of differences between the building tradesmen and the Pudding Contract ors' association. Groencastle.. Petitions mave been circulated asking Governor McCray and Estes Duncarf, a senator in the Indiana general assembly, to use their inlluence not to have the Indiana re formatory, now In Jefferson ville, placed adjacent to Groencastle. Logansport. Inability to float a bond issue of $100.000 for the con struction of a county hospital here probably will delay the work of erect ing It until 1022, according to the chairman of the committee in charge. Torre Haute Madison was chosen as the 1022 mating place of the In diana ground council. United Commer cial Travelers, at the closing session of the organization in Terre Haute. Poonville. PoonvII'e people took a day off recently and built several bridges, opening road traffic from the west, which has been cut o.T for about IS months. Washington. D. C Pert C. Morgan of Indianapolis was appointed state prohibition enforcement otficer for In diana, succeeding Charles J. Orblson. Indianapolis. The Indianapolis city council defeated the proposed daylight saving ordinance for Indianapolis by a vote of 7 to 2. Indianapolis. Indiana's new school attendance and child labor law is ne- Ing called to the attention of employ ee throughout the state by the stato Industrial board. In the main, the new law codifies and clarifies five ex isting laws, and Includes charpes which were ?aid to be necessary to free employers from liability to the 10 per cent excise tax of the federal govemr.ent. HARDING MEETS BIO FINANCIERS J. Pierpont Morgan and Others at Notable White House Dinner. FOREIGN LOANS DISGUSSED President in Full, and Frank Discus sion With Powerful Bankers on Questions of Expert Trade and Aid for Europe. Washington, May 28. A number of the inos-t powerful financiers of the country, headed by J. Pierpont Mor gan,' were entertained at the White House and there was a full discussion with President Harding concerning the part American financial interests are going to pJay In the notation of for eign loans in this country. It was learned that those attending the din ner were: J. I'ierpont Morgan of Morgan & Company. James A. Alexander of the National Dank of Commerce of 'New York. Charles II. Sabin of the Guaranty Trust company of New York. Charles P. Mitchell of the National City bank of New York. William Kent of the Bankers' Trust company of New York. Paul Warburg of New York. Gov. Benjamin Strong of the Fed eral Reserve bank. II. C. McKldowncy of the Union Trust company, Pittsburgh. Secretary of the Treasury Mellon. Secretary of Commerce Hoover. There was a full and frank discus sion between the bankers present and President Harding nnd his aides. Sec retaries Mellon and Hoover. The sub jects discussed covered a wide range, it was said. :ül of which bore on the economic situation In this country and abroad and the need for what Presi dent Harding has described as "a re turn to normalcy." It is understood President Harding took occasion to acquaint the bankers j with the administration attitude on notation of foreign loans. This atti tude, as decided upon by the cabinet meeting last week, is that the admin istration views with grave concern anything which smacks of "raids" on American financial markets by foreign countries. Foreign financing, according to the administration attitude,' as so far re vealed, is desirable at this time only If the proceeds thus derived are spent In this country in rehabilitating American industry, now stagnant, in pushing American exports, nnd In the liquidation of foreign obligations amounting to $10,000,000,000 which are owed to the United States. While those present were chary at discussing the dinner, It Is understood some marked differences of opinion de veloped. Some of the financiers pres ent, notably J. P. Morgan, are now en gaged In foreign financing. The Mor gan interests only a few days ago an nounced the marketing of a $100,000, 000 loan on behalf of the French gov ernment, netting Investors 8 per cent. It was argued by some of the finan ciers that in view of the world's eco nomic situation, this country cannot help itself without helping-Europe to a considerable degree and for that rea son the government cannot be "too narrow" in its views on foreign financ ing. So far as could be learned, no defi nite program was agreed upon at the dinner and It was the expectation of those present that the conference was but the first of such talks which heads of the new administration will hold with the banking heads of America. There is one thing upon which all were agreed. It was said, and that is the general need of a return to nor mal business conditions, normal wages, prices and a readjustment of many wartime makeshifts. The bankers as sured the President, it was said, tliat they stand willing to co-operate to make those readjustments, although they differed somewhat as to the methods by which they are to be brought about. ? f SECOND DEFICIENCY PASSES Bill Carrying About $100,000,000 Ap proved by House by Vot of 306 to 77. Washington. May 23. The house passed the Second deficiency bill, car rying a total of approximately $100, OOO.mr). by a vote of .3 to 77. The bill provides funds for the extension of American foreign and domestic com merce. A provision appropriating $400.0 JO -to the bureau of supplies and accounts of the Navy department, which was stricken from the measure ou a point of order, was restored. Sack Home of American. Mexico City. May 2S. A hacienda owned by IM ward Thompson, a former Unite I States consular otlicer in Mex ico, and located about seventy mile- from Merida. Yucatan, was sacked by outlaws. Frick Coke PlantClosed. Pittsburgh. Pa.. May 2$. Every plant of the H. C. Frick Coke com pany In the Connellsvllle (Pa.) region has b-en closed. 1D.SÖ0 workers being affected. Not since 1SI4 ha ther been a similar complete shiituVvu. SHE DIDN'T DARE TO LEAVE HOUSE On Verge of Nervous Collapse Indiana Woman Was Almost Helpless. HER FRIENDS DISHEARTENED Troubles Disappear When She Takes Tan lac, and Nerves Now Are as Steady as Can pe General Health Splendid. Ml was on tlie verge of a collapso and, was actually afraid to leave the house, but I am overjoyed now at the way Taulac has restored my health so perfectly," declared Mrs. Cora M." Jackson. 504 Mulberry Su Terre Haute, Ind." "I was almost a nervous wreck, and at times for anyone to even talk to me upset me completely. Even at night I could not get easy and quiet nnd would lie wide-awake, hardly able to sleep at all, and often just got up out of bed, I was so restless. Nerv ous headaches often came on me and frequently lasted fr days at a time. Then I had rheumatism so bad In ray Joints I was almost helpless. My legs and elbows hurt fearfully and some times I just ached all over. There seemed to be no relief for me, my friends were all worried and I was almost disheartened. 'IJut, happily for me, one of my friends suggested that I try Tanlac. I never will forget how I began to improve and now I think it is wonder ful that I am feeling so well and strong. My nerves are just as steady as can be and I haven't a rheumatic pain about me. I am in Just splendid health and wish everybody knew what a grand medicine Tanlac is. ' Tanlac is sold by leading druggists everywhere. Advertisement. Luck. Edith I have only two girl ene mies and they don't speak to each other. Mabel How fortunate! ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine Warning! Unless you see the name "Bayer" on package or on tablets you are not getting genuine Aspirin pre scribed by physicians for twenty-one years and proved safe by millions. Take Aspirin only as told in the Bayer packagb for Colds, Headache, Neural gia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Handy tin boxes of twelve Bayer Tablets of As pirin cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Aspirin Is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlcacldester of Sallcycacid. Adv. Never. The stage Is not true to life." 'Oh. come now." "Did you, ever see a housemaid like the ones in musical comedy?" 1 Catarrh Catarrh ls a local disease greatly Influ enced by constitutional conditions. HALL'S CATAItHH MEDICINE Is a Tonic and Blood Purifier. By cleaning the blood and buildlnp up the System, HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE restore normal conditions and allows Nature to do Its work. All Druffglits. Circulars free. F. J. Cheney Sc Co., Toldo, Ohio. Men and Women. Man cannot degrade woman without himself falling Into degradation; ho cannot elevate her without at the same, timo elevating, himself. Alexander Walker. Cuticura Soothes Baby Rashes That itch and burn with hot baths of Cuticura Soap followed by gentle anointings of Cuticura Ointment Nothing better, purer, sweeter, espe cially if a little of the fragrant Cuti cura Talcum is dusted on at the fia Ish. 25c each d very where. Adv. Drug Store Episode. 'How much ls this perfume?" "Fifty cents a dram." "Huh ! Do you sell it by the drink?" SHAKE H2T0 YOUR SHOES And tprlnlcl in th foot-bath' ALLEN'S FOOT EASE. th antiseptic, heallnr pow der for Painful. Swollen. Smarting Feet. It prerenta bllatcri and sore spota and take the itlng out of corns and bunloni. Always tue Allen's Foot Ea to break In r.ew hoa and enjoy th bliss of tft without JA ache. Adr. Just So. "We ordinary people never get in vited to a house party." "Yes, we have alot of luck that we don't ap preciate." Snowy linens are the pride of even housewife. Keep hera in that condi tion by using Red Cross Ball Dlue la your raundry. 5 cents at grocers. Don't worry about what a man has done; get busy and get a line on what he Is- going to do.