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w. A. SHEAR, Pub. J. H. KANE, Mgr. WIBAUX, _ MONTANA NEWS Of WEEK SUMMARIZED digest of the news worth telling condensed for BUSY READERS. Washington. The United States supreme court ■ft ill take a recess of two weeks for the Christmas holidays. Senator Gore of Oklahoma has in troduced a bill providing for the elec tion of United States senators by popular vote. The president has signed a procla mation creating the new Vegas nation al forest in Nevada, and making an addition to the Aquaris national forest in Utah. Secretary Garfield has sent in his report to congress and recommends the abolition of all pension agencies and the issuance of pensions from 'Washington. Senator Sutherland has introduced a bill providing for an exhibit of the mineral resources of the United States at the international mining ex position to be held in New York next year. A rought count of the census of Cuba lias been cabled to Washington by Gov. Magoon. It places the total population of Cuba at 2.02",2S2. The increase for the island is 29 per cent since the census of 1S99. Senator McCreary introduced a bill for an annual appropriation of $600, 000 to be expended in promoting in struction in agriculture, manual train ing and domestic science in the cen tral high schools of ihc several states. Senator Kittredge has introduced a bill on civic rights, which gives to composers all rights over their com positions. so that owners of mechani cal musical machines and devices may not make use of any copyrighted compositions without securing the consent of the composer. People Talked About. The rumor that Ambassador Bryce is to leave the Washington embassy is officially denied in London. Fred A. Shotwell, aged thirty, of Potterville, Mich., has been married to his step-grandmother. Mrs. Emma Shotwell, aged seventy-one. William Ulmer, who made a fortune before he retired from the brewing business six years ago. Is dead in his Brooklyn home, aged seventy-four years. Col. A. S. Clyar, aged ninety years, a distinguished jurist and author, died at his home in Nashville. Tenn. He was a member of the Confederate congress. Alfred Stead, son of W. T. Stead, editor of the Review of Reviews, died in London. He was born in 1ST7 and was associated with his father in the publication of that journal. James T. Abbe, president of the Springfield Union Publishing company of Springfield, Mass., and formerly prominently identified with the pa permaking industry, is dead. Col. William Croops, assistant to the general manager of the Harriman lines in the Pacific Northwest, died at Portland, Or., aged seventy-six years. Col. Crooks formerly lived in St. Paul. Seth Low, former president of Co lumbia university, was elected presi dent of the National Civic Federation, succeeding August Belmont, who felt obliged to retire owing to the press of business cares. Mrs. Jacob Gregar died at her home in Annandale, N. J., as the result of bursting a blood vessel while lifting a bureau in her sleep. Mrs. Gregar arose in the night, and wihle in a somnambulistic state lifted the heavy piece of furniture. William Bayard, Md., LL. D., one of the oldest practicing physicians in the world and the oldest graduate of Edin burgh university, died at his home at St. Johns, N. B., aged ninety-four, He was the son of Dr. Robert Bayard of New York, a loyalist who came to Canada during the revolution. * Crimes and Criminals. M. L. Dillon shot and fatally injured Mrs. N. G. Cochran of Chicago while she slept and then killed himself. Constable Dolan of Lebanon, Pa., went into the foreign settlement of that city to,arrest coal thieves. The foreigners turned out en masse and set upon the officer, who, in self-de fense, shot .into the crowd, killing two men. According tc the New York police a "valuable package" was stolen Sat urday night from a wagon of the Uni ted States Express company. Investi gation developed the fact that the package contained diamonds valued at something more than $30,000 and were consigned by the Alfred II. Smith company to New Y'ork society women who are at Washington, D. C. A. H. Anderson, treasurer of the Quebec Central railroad, pleaded guilty at Sherbrooke, Que., to embez zlement from the company and was sentenced to five years' imprisonment. The amount of his defalcation, it is expected, will amount to about $185, 000 . Frank Donnatelli and Joe Pedro, Italians, were killed, and Guy Donatel 11 mortally wounded by policemen in a street fight at Alderson, Okla. The Italians had been drinking and resist ed arrest. The two policemen who did the shooting are under arrest charged with murder. With but twenty-four hours of his term to serve Convict Polk Mackey, In the penitentiary at Nashville, Tenn., committed suicide with a shoeknife. Charged with swindling the Balti more A- Ohio railroad out of $10,000 by padding pay rolls, Frederick B. Waterbary and Nelson Cathzart, for mer employes or the road, were indict ed at Chicago. A deliberately planned and sensa tional duel occurred on the main street of Laurel. Miss., in which Ed ward Bragg was killed and B. W. Sharborough, former state senator, was wounded. The two had quarreled over a business matter. From Other Shores. The British turbine torpedo boat de stroyer Tartar broke all records in her final trials, attaining a speed of 37.037 knots. Y.'u Ting Fang, who has been reap pointed to the post of Chinese ambas sador to the United States, has left Pekin on Ills way to Washington. The construction of a second Sim plon tunnel will begin as soon as prac ticable. The national council of Switzerland has approved the plan. The Austrian government repud' ates all connection with or sanction of the propaganda hostile to Argentina now appearing in the Austrian press. A small Bristol china teapot, pre sented to Edmund Burke by the found er of the Bristol factory, was auction ed at London and brought the remark able price of $2,100. France and Belgium have concluded a convention which provides for the maintenance of France's preferential rights in the Congo Independent State after the annexation of that territory to Belgium. Tlie diocesan authorities have inves tigated the miracle alleged to have oc curred in the village church at Brin, France, recently, and found it to have been an optical illusion caused by the reflection of a church image upon the sacred wafer as the candles moved. It was announced at Copenhagen lhat wireless telephonic messages had been transmitted successfully between the Weissen Zee wireless station at Berlin and the Lyngby station near Copenhagen. The distance is about 200 miles. Prof. Poulson, the invent or. said he hoped to communicate with America via Ireland by telephone in February next. The throne has sanctioned the con struction of a telegraph line into Lhassa, the capital of Tibet and the residence of the supreme head of the Lamaist hierarchy. This innovation was recommended by the Chinese res idents of Lhassa, who, since the ad vent of the British expedition of 1904 has been working for the enlighten ment of the Tibetans. Casualty. The Mercer county court house, lo cated at Mercer, Pa., erected forty years ago, was totally destroyed by fire. The loss is estimated at $150, 000 . Seven firemen were injured, one perhaps fatally, in the burning of the Saginaw Produce and Cold Storage company's plant at Saginaw, Mich. The property loss was about $40,000. The three band mills of the Chicago Lumber company were destroyed by fire at Manistique, Henry Hammel, a night foreman, and Night Watchman Andrew Norton being burned to death. The property loss was $100,000. Miss Alice Perry of Waterloo. Iowa, sustained a fracture of her left wrist in a peculiar maimer. She is em ployed in the remodeling department of the Hieber haberdashery, and while wringing water from a pressing cloth she broke her wrist. William A. Schwartz, aged twenty nine, a policeman of Pittsburg, while cleaning his revolver aceidentally shot and killed his mother, Mrs. Rachel Schwartz, sixty-one years old, and was so crazed by the accident that he made several attempts to end his own life, but was restrained by relatives. Carrying out a mock lynching, Willie Gordon, a sixteen-year-old ne gro, was hoisted to a shafting at a Memphis manufacturing concern by several companions. Before he could be released his clothing caught in a belt and his head and arms were sev ered from his shoulders. Several of the participants in the affair, all of whom were negroes, were arrested on the charge of involuntary manslaugh ter. Domestic. The supreme court of Illinois has decided that Mayor Basse had no power to remove the appointees of Former Mayor Dunne on the board of education. Farmer Burns defeated M. J. Dwyer in a wrestling bout at Omaha. Dwyer hurt his hand in the last fall and wlil be forced to give up wrestling for some time. It is reported Robert C. Wheeler of Chicago is to marry Miss Lydia Thatcher, daughter of Mahlon D. Thatcher of Pueblo, Colo-, whose for tune is listed at $30,000,000. Miss Thatcher is one of the • Thatcher twins, widely known for their beauty. "Jack" O'Brien of Philadelphia made his first appearance in the ring last week since his recent fiasco with "Tommy" Burns in California, and knocked out "Bill" Hcveron, the Eng lish heavyweight in the opening round before the Industrial Athletic club. In a lecture in Baltimore Prof. Wil liam R. Brooks of Hobart college said that with the aid of radium a young woman could retain all of her fresh ness and beauty for a hundred years or more, but only rich women can af ford the experiment, as this "perpetu al beautifier" costs from $200 to $300 a grain. SEAM CUSH IN NAW DEPARIMENI NAVIGATION AND MEDICAL BU REAUS CLASH OVER HOS PITAL SHIP. ADMIRAL BROWNSON RESIGNS SURGEON GENERAL R1XEY HOLDS THAT MEDICAL OFFICER SHOULD COMMAND. Washington. Dec. 27.—That a serl ous breach exists between the bureau of navigation and the bureau of medi cine of the navy, involving the ques tion of the responsibility of the latter bureau, was made apparent lust night in a statement issued by Surgeon Gen eral Presley M. Rixey of the navy, in which he touches upon the circum stances leading up to the probable se lection by the president of a medical officer to command the hospital ship Relief over the protest of Rear Admi ral Williard P. Brownson, chief of the bureau of navigation, who Tuesday sent his resignation to the president. While disclaiming exact knowledge as to the cause of Admiral Brownson's resignation, the surgeon general's statement leaves little room for doubt that the controversy he reviews was a potent factor. Medical Officer Should Command. Surgeon General Rixey maintained that hospital ships, as a rule, always have been commanded by medical of ficers, with a sailing master and civil ian crew for the purposes of naviga tion. In attempting to unify the med ical services of the army and navy lie says that a joint army and navy board of medical officers, which was con vened by executive order more than n year ago, recommended that hospital ships should be commanded by med ical officers and that that recommenda tion was approved by both the secre tary of war and the secretary of the navy in general orders. Too Much Interference. These ships, he says, are simply floating hospitals, properly under the control of the medical depart ment, and should be conducted in peace exactly ns in time of war. This is especially so, lie adds, because dur ing war time officers cannot be spared and do not and should not desire the command of the ships. "The internal administration of the bureau of medicine and surgery," he says, "has been, in my opinion, too much interfered with by the bureau of navigation. This interference at times has caused me great concern as to how I could meet the needs of those under our care." Not Brownson's Business. The hospital ship Relief, he says, should now be with the battleship fleet on its cruise, but the bureau of navigation thought otherwise, and the fleet of 15,000 men with its auxiliary, is without a hospital ship and will bo until it arrives at Magdalena Bay, more than three months from now He adds that he cannot understand how admiral Brownson shoo'd be spe daily interested in the officering of hospital ships, as his duties lie in an other direction, and that he should not interfere in a matter pertaining en tirely to the bureau of medicine and surgery, and therefore to be decided by the secretary of the navy. Surgeon General Rixey's statement was shown to Admiral Brownson last night, but he declined to make any comment on it. MURDERER SHOT DEAD. George Morris Slays Laborer, Later Attacks Contractor and Is Killed. Missoula, Mont., Dec. 27.—Two men were killed at a railway construction camp near Lothrop. George Morris, an Austrian, killed one of bis country men in a knife duel, the cause of the trouble being unknown. Morris then started to Lothrop and met Contractor Walter A. Arnold on the bridge, where he attacked Arnold with a knife and Arnold drew a revolver and shot him dead. Arnold gave himself up, claim ing self-defense. Thaw's Atto •■cy Is Sick. New York, Dec. 27.—Daniel O'Reilly personal counsel to Harry K. Thaw, is suffering from pneumonia. His physi cians are hopeful for his recovery Thaw's second trial is set for Jan. G. Automobile Hits Cab. Des Moines, Doc. 27.—One man will die and two others are seriously in jured as a result of an automobile crashing into a cab here yesterdgy. Killed in a Wreck. Rapid City, S D„ Dec. 27.—Peter Atauasoff, a laborer employed on the Milwaukee road, was killed in a wreck near here. Horse Poisoe.-r Is Busy. Casselton, N. I)., Dec. 27.—Dr Walker iif this place was cnlle l to Hunter and discovered strychnine poi soiling in horses belonging to Peter Hoy, a liveryman. Local parties are strongly suspected of having poisoned the animals. Shah Cannot Take Oath. Teheran, Dec. 27.—The shah is In disposed and has been obliged to post pone the formal taking of the oath of allegiance to the constitution which he had promised to do on Thursday. CARRY THE EIGHT INTO COURT MINE OWNERS ASK FOR DISSOLU TION OF GOLDFIELD MINERS' UNION. Goldfield, Nov. Dec. 27.—To carry the fight into the federal court will be the next, move of the Goldfield Mine Owners' association. To-day a suit will he filed In the circuit court of the district of Nevada asking not only fot an Injunction against picketing and interfering with workmen, but for the final dissolution of the Goldfield miners' union. The complaint alleges that the Gold field miners' union and the Western Federation of Minors are unincorpo rated, and that ii is claimed to be a part of another large organization known as the Industrial Workers of the World, also unincorporated, which has the same principles and seeks to ae complish its results by the same al leged unlawful methods. It is further allege,! that the West ern Federation of Miners is organized for the destruction of property and creating "endless strife, disorder, bloodshed and rioting." The Goldfield union is charge.! in the bill with intimidation and of be ing guilty of wanton destruction of property, murder of'innocent citizens, lawlessness and anarchy to such an extent that it has instituted a reign of terror in the Goldfield district. It ia further alleged that the Goldfield union is a "criminal society." MINNEAPOLIS MILLS PAY. Ccnditiolns Unfavorable and Exports Decrease, but Dividend Is Paid. Minneapolis, Dec. 27.—The Pills bury-Washburn company, which has just closed its business year, an nounces the usual dividend of S per cent on preferred shares, which means the distribution of $209,000 to the stockholders. In the annual report to the stock holders the extraordinary conditions entering into the ope-ation of the flour industry are commented upon. The extensive damage to crops, the great rise in wheat and the specula tion that followed and for a time held the price of raw material above parity with product, affected profits materi ally. Flour shipments from Minneapolis reflect the poor season. Hie 1907 out put falling nearly 1,000,000 barrels short, of the amount shipped in 190G. The number of barrels of flour sent out from Minneapolis by all the mills so far this year has been 13,825,375, while for the corresponding period of 1906 there were 14.573,123 barrels shipped, a difference of 747.748 barrels ARMY DESERTER CAUGHT. Another Soldier Is Arrested for Slash ing • Blacksmith. Sturgis, S. I)., Dec. 27.—Private Duga, who escaped from the Fort Meade guardhouse, together with Pri vate Orange, was caught near Nahant hv Sheriff Trathen of Lawrence coun ty, and was brought here and turned over to the authorities at the post. Private Ross of Troop D, it is al leged, slashed Blacksmith Clark on the neck with knife last night at Fort Meade, cutting within an eighth of an inch of the jugular vein. Clark is at the hospital. Ross is under arrest, and claims self-defense. EXPLOSION STARTS FIRE. Flames Do $3,000 Damages in Devils Lake, N. D. Devils Lake, N. D., Dec. 27.—Fire damaged the furniture stock' owned by Jake Goldberg arid the building owned by C. M. Fisher to the extent of $3,000 The fire was caused by the explosion of a gasoline tank used in connection with the lighting plant. STRICKEN IN CHURCH. Woman Is Seized by Fatal Hemor rhage of the Brain. Marshalltown, Iowa, Dec. 27.—Mrs Kate Kloppenburg, wife of Adol I-Clop penburg, a farmer living near Mel bourne, was suddenly stricken with hemorrhage of the brain while attend ing church. She died without regain ing consciousness. Madman Slays Nurse. Milwaukee, Dec. 27.—Sister Theresa a nurse at St. Mary's hospital in this city, was shot and killed by Gustav Wirth, aged thirty-two, who is sup posed to be insane. The assassin fled after firing four shots into the wom an's body, but was captured after be ing chased several blocks and lodged in the police station. Wirth was opera ted upon at the hospital about a yeai ago, and, it is said, showed signs oj insanity at that time Skater Shoots Gelf in Leg. Devils Lake, N. D., Dec. 27.—The seventeen-year-old son of Ole Leet, a farmer residing near Webster, shot himself in the fleshy part of his right leg while skating. He slipped and in trying to regain his footing he knocked the stock of a loaded gun he had with him, discharging the weapon. Beaten With Bottles. Minneapolis, Dec. 27.—James Ben der and Al Lacik were assaulted last night by three men. Both were badly cut about the head with beer bottles and may not recover. Two of the sup posed assailants were arrested. Nc reason is known for the assault. Jealousy Causes Tragedy. Sharon, Pa., Dec. 27.—William Var Bush cut his wife's throat with a razoi and then cut his own throat yesterday It is said Van Bush was insanely jealous of a young man roomer. 1 ' DEADLY BOX IS FOUND IN m POSTAL CLERK FINDS INFERNAL MACHINE AMONG CHRIST MAS BUNDLES. PLOT Of MURDEROUS FIEND POOR MAN INTENDED VICTIM OF SENDER—INSPECTORS AT WORK ON CASE. Erie. Pa., Dec. 27.—While distribu ting Christmas bundles in the South Erie postofflee Tuesday an employe became suspicions of a package, the end of which had broken open, and upon making an investigation the package was found to contain an in fernal machine so constructed that the opening of the box would cause an explosion that would have undoubt edly killed all persons near it and set fire to everything in the vicinity. The package was addressed to Archie Carr, 220S Cherry street, and had been mailed in this city. The box was turned over to Postmaster Sobel, who called in Chief of Police Wagner and Detective Pinney. The chief cut out the side of the box and exposed a bottle and contrivances so arran god that the opening of the lid would pull the cork and ignite several matches. The following inscription was on the inside wrapper: "You may per haps find the cover will catch when you open the box, but pay no attention to it. Merry Christmas." . Is Plot of a Fiend. Chief of Police Wagner made a test of the contents of the bottle yester day. He poured two drops of tho white liquid on a piece of wood ,aml taking it to the open air, touched a natch to the fluid. When the blaze reached the stuff a sheet of flame at least four feet high shot into the air, proving the solution to be a dangerous one. The bottle is being carefully guarded and will be examined by a chemist to-day. Postal authorities re fuse to make am statement, simply saying that inspectors are at work on the case. Car Is employed as a deliveryman in a local department store, and is in poor circumstances. He is married and has thveo children. Carr says ho has not the faintest idea as to who mailed the package, and that so far as he knows he has not an enemy in the world. BARTENDER ISN'T AGENT. Court Acquits Men Charged With Sell ing to Minors. Miles City, Mont., Doc. 27.—A do fusion by Judge* Loud in the district court ill the cases of W. T. Jones et al., charged with selling liquor to mi nors, was to (lie effect that the Miles City ordinance relative to the matter is invalid, being defective in title. The court held also that under the evi dence taken in the justice court tho defendants were not guilty; in effect holding that tlie relation of agent and principal does not exist between bar tender and proprietor. The courts in general appear to differ widely on this subject. ROB PGSTOFr ICE AGAIN. Uncle Sam's Strong Box Is Blown in Second raid in Six Months. Devils Lake, N. D., Dee. 27.—The general store of William D. Miller, which also contains the Webster post office, was broken into by burglars, the postoffice safe was blown open and $4 was extracted. A fur-lined coat also was taken from the stock in the store. Sheriff Belford of Ramsey county has offered a reward of $25 for the appre hension of the robbers. As yet no trace of them has been found. This is the second robbery which has oc curred at the postoffice within the last six months. CAIN SENT UP FOR LIFE. Slayer of Iowa Mine Owner Is Bitter Against Accuser. Des Moines, Dec. 27.—P. C. Cain, convicted of murdering C. H. Morris, a well-known and wealthy mine owner, because the latter attempted to drive him out of an illegal liquor business at one of his mining camps, was sen tenced to life imprisonment. "My life has been sworn away," declared Cain to tho court after sentence had been imposed. "I had no chance against the array of v.Reisses, who cared nothing for the truth and only to get me in state prison." Drops r.r»d at Supper. Lead, S. D., Doc. 27.—Death came suddenly to John Green, a pioneer prospector. Mr. Green went to a res taurant for his v ..q per, and while read, in? i newspaper he dropped dead of heart failure. Blame Dust for Fire. Minneapolis, Dec. 2 7.—Spontaneous combustion of dust caused a fire which nearly destroyed the grinding house in the rear of the Albert Dickinson com pany elevator yesterday morning. The manager is unable to give an estimate of the loss. Clairvoyant Dies in Flames. Sioux City, Iowa, Dec. 27.—The body of Estela Long, a clairvoyant, was found burned to a crisp in her rooms yesterday. The* coroner be lieves that It is a case of suicide. THOUGHT CHILD WOULD DIE. Whole Body Covered with Cuban Itch —Cutlcura Remedies Cured at Cost of Seventy-Five Cents. "My little boy, when only an Infant of three months, caught the Cuban Itch. Sores broke out from his head to the bottom of his feet. He would itch and claw himself and cry all tho time. He could not sloop day or night, and a light dress is all ho could wear. 1 called one of our best doctors to •reat him, but he seemed to get worse. He suffered so terribly that my hus band said he believed he would havo to die 1 had almost given up hope when a lady friend told me to try tho Cuticura Remedies. I used the Cut! cura Soap and applied tho Cutlcura Ointment and ho at once fell into a. sleep, and he slept with ease for tho first time since two months. After three applications the sores began to dry up, and in just two weeks from tho day I commenced to use the Cuticura Remedies my baby was entirely well. Tho treatment only cost 75c. and 1 would have gladly paid $100 if i could not have got it cheaper. 1 feed safe in saying that tho Cuticura Remedies ;aved his life. He is now a boy of five rears. Mrs. Zana Miller, Union City, .1. F. D. No. 1, Branch Co., Mich., May 17, 19CG." No Lasting Trace. "Darling," w.iispereil the young lever tenderly, as he raised her sweet, enameled fate from Ills shoulder to • are into her eyes, "what an impres it n yon havo mad > upon me!" "O. that'll brush off," she murmur ed lightly, as she flicked his coat col lar with her fingers; ''it's only face powder." Going Sonic. Even though this is a quiet time i:i the year, Aaker's Business College placed two graduates into $G0 posi tions last Monday, as follows; Miss Alice Beaton in Supl. Zubach's office, Fort Totten, and Elmer Nelson with H. G. Dyer, Devil's Lake. A. B. C. graduates are in demand, because the school does careful work and has able and experienced teachers in all three lopartnients—shorthand, bookkeeping and telegraphy. For catalogue ad dress either school, Grand Forks or Fargo, N. D. Different Package. "Roper says he always buys his ci gars by the box." "I don't believe it." "Why?" "That stuff is sold by the bale." FITS, St. Vitus Dance and all Nervous Diseases permanently cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Send for Free $2.00 trial bottle and treatise. Dr. R. IT. Kline, Ld., 931 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa. Wear and Tear. "My hero has a strong face," re marked the author. "He needs it," opined the critic. "I notice his face falls every time ho meets the heroine." TILES CURED IN a TO 14 days. PAZO OINT.MKNT Is gimrunti-i-il to .•lire any <-ns a lit Itching, itliml. lilcciliim or Protruding Piles in Ii to 14 days or money refunded. 50c. The Thoughtless Wife. "Poor fellow!" said a benevolent lady, kindly, "what has brought you to this destitute condition?" "My wife, mum." "Your wife? How Is that?" "Well you see, mum, I've found her three good jobs, and blessed if she ain't lost every one of 'em!" Installments. Church—Do you suppose they will ever get that awful smell out of tho subway? Gotham—I don't know. I know I take a lot of it out with me every day! A PRACTICAL CHRISTMAS GIFT. A stop & time saving Klwell Kitchen Cab inet. Ask your dealer or send lor free book let. Elwell Kitchen Cabinet Co., Min'ap'lis. The Up-to-Date Girl. He—Good-by forever! I leave you now, never to return. She—-Well, for goodness sake re member that it's cheaper to telephone than to send a messenger. HIDES. PF.I.TS AND WOOL. . To get full value, ship to the old reliable N. W. Hide & Fur Co.. Minneapolis. Minn. Had Been There. "See mo next week about it." "But he who gives quickly gives twice." "That's just the point. I don't care to be held up later for a second sub scription." Disapproval. "Does your daughter play Chopin or Beethoven?" asked the musician. "I don't think so," answered Mr. Cumrox. "And after the trouble we have had with bridge whist I hope she doesn't learn." Some folks never appear to enjoy life's roses until they sit down among Its thorns.* Some men hope that a golden crown will give them a golden mind. JOIN OCR EXCURSION TO TEXAS Gulf Coast. Leaving St. Paul Jan. 7. Theo. F. Koch Land Co., Globe Bldg., St. Paul. Many a church is trying to make up for the putty in the pulpit by the starch in the pews. No man pays cheerfully as he or ders. There is a mighty little piano play ing that sounds good to the neighbors. It's quite a come-down for a woman hater who falls in love. No man's credit is so good that th« cash is not better.