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Spanish Influenza can
be prevented easier than it can be cured. At the first sign of a shiver or sneeze, take CASCARA QUININE V Standard cold remedy for 20 yw n —in tablet form —Me, uurr, no opiate*—break* up a cold In 24 hour*—relieve a grip in 3 day*- Mroey back i fit fails. The genuine boot haa a Red top with kir. Hill's picture. At All Drug Store*. ALL AIDED IN WINNING WAR - Dumb Animal, and Bird. Had Promt, — nent Part In Great Conflict Now Happily Ended. Parrots have been mobilized to people from air raids. They sense th« aircraft coming twenty minutes befor« It is visible. Horses have been decorated. Oxen have saved the life of King Peter of Serbia and millions of other fugitives. Oxen have also been used by the Italians to sweep the barbed wire en tanglements. as well as to .sample first mined areas. warn Dogs have played n greajt part. Even cats and chameleons have taken part In actions us mascots. Whales have been killed because of their close resemblance to U-boats. Camels, rhinoceroses, lions, tiger» and elephants have attacked In Mesopotamia. Giraffes cut telegraph wires. Birds help to locate hidden artllle and seagulls llÿ about submerged sub marines. convoys rv. Eagles furiously attacked airplanes, while other birds sympathized* with the airmen and even rested on the planes. Birds have fraternized with men at the front. Royal Journalist. Journalism has a royal recruit in the king of Siam, who recently con tributed an article to a Siamese Jour nal on the "Freedom of the Seas." It would be interesting to know whether he used ordinary Siamese or "Palace language." The latter came Into exis tence In order that the tender ears of royalty should not be offended by pleasant or Indelicate expressions, while all royal actions had to sound different from similar actions per formed by lesser people. This royal language Is as complete as the nation al tongue. an Important to Mothoro Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, that famous old remedy for infants and children, and see that It Bears ~ In Use for Over 30 Years. Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria Chicago a Diamond Center. New York during the war has be come one of the world's greatest cen ters of the diamond trade. The Unit ed States now buys almost the entire output of the South African mines, which.supply 95 per cent of the world's diamonds, factories have been established In New York. The diamond headquarters of the West are In Chicago, more cut and uncut diamonds housed In one building than in any one building in the world. Several diamond cutting It is said are in Chicago How's This ? We offer $100.00 for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured by HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE la tak en Internally and acts through the Blood on^ the Mucous Surfaces of the System, bold by druggists for over forty years Price 75c. Testimonials free. F. J. Cheney & Oo., Toledo, Ohio. Was His Own Fault. "Mercy !" exclaimed the presiding elder, gazing shockedly out of the win dow. I bellev* your children trying to kill one of their number. Brother Johnson ! are A hi—now they have set upon him with clubs and are beating him savagely, his cries, and—" You can hear "Aw, the one that's doing the yell ing ain't none of my young 'mis," non chalantly replied Gap Johnson of Rum pus Bidge. "He belongs tot one of the neighbors—I can tell that by the fact that he ain't swearing, thing wrong with that kid, anyhow; every time he gets healed tip he comes over yur for another beating."—Kan sas City Star. Some Country's Champion Knitter. The day the armistice was signed Miss Hannah Turner of West Pitts field. Mass., finished her one hundredth sweater for the navy. She began knit (Ing In December, 1917, which means that she produced one sweater in every three days. When she notified Boston Huit she had completed her eightieth sweafer she was told she had beaten 1 •my ki.liter In the United States. In her spare moments she also made one or two mufflers and some wristlets. She hnd never done any knitting before she undertook this wartime work. Britain has 2,250 women medical stu dents. |\||m Ormlilci Eyeiiii, ■ UUr>'~ inflamed by expo toS h,B aMsod M»l r VfkO a** * 1 * ".Iw vsdbyWartM 1-m Yow Dmjwiasof br m3 cSTd^Bo«^ LîJî* writ* "****• Ky# BMMfly ft,| Chkl|9b WITNESS REVEALS ARMY INTELLIGENCE OFFICER TELLS HOW HUN PROPAGANDA WAS CARRIED ON IN U. S. Berlin Conference Just Before Out* break of the World-War to Outline Teuton Plans. i ! Washington. — Operations of the German propaganda system in the United States, through which valuable information for transmission to Berlin was gathered at the same time that German doctrines were spread over the country were laid hare Friday by Captain G. B. Lester of the army hi telllgence service In testimony before committee Investigating beer and German propaganda, of the evidence related to activity of Teutonic agents before States entered the war. Captain Lester declared that an un named informant, m him that the Berlin government before the war started, called into conference about 150 trained and educated Ger the senate Most t lie United Interned, told man propagandists and sent them to all parts of the world with Instructions tu prepare for the world war which, they wçre told, was about to be pre cipitated. Thirty-one of these, landed in the United States two weeks after hostilities started and became nucleus for an organization of betwe 200,000 and 300,000 volunteers, mainly Gennan-Auierlcniis, formation of all kinds and reported It to German consuls and agents in hun dreds of communities. William Bayard Hale, a writer for the Hearst newspapers and formerly confidential representative of President Wilson in Mexico, eventually became head of the publicity branch Ajf the organization thus built up. Captain Lester said, that newspapers and writers were In fluenced to promote German propa ganda, film plays were produced pro moting distrust of Japan and. Mexico; a Washington newspaper to report government German headquarters, sent to Germany to send hack dis patches praising the German and a "golden hook" was circulated throughout the United States signatures of American citizens lean* mg toward pFo-German sympathies. tin CM who gathered In The officer also testified man was hired secrets to the writers were eause. to get TWO KILLED IN BANK ROBBERY. Bandits Shoot Teller and Assistant Treasurer in Brooklyn. New York.—Bank robbers killed two men und shot another in the arm Fri rob bery New Y'ork has known for many The men secured about $13,112 years. in bills and checks. East Brooklyn Savings bank In a tax!, two mini entered and went Immediately to the window of Paving Teller De Witt C. Peal. Driving to the One covered Peal with an automatic revolver while the other started around the partition to reach tlie Interior. Peal's devotion to his trust cost him His hand stole toward a gun and the robber without an instant's hesitation shot him through the heart. Then, while h seized two hagi his life. confederate qulcgly containing the money the murderer terrorized others In the hank with his gun. As the men fled. Assistant Trei Henry W. Coombs gave chase, in'g for an instant, shot him in the usurer Turn f the "robbers abdomen. Inflicting wound from which he died. one a TROOPSHIP HAS ROUGH VOYAGE. 1150 Soldiers, Sailors Arrive at New York. and Marines New York.—Buffeted by high seas, which carried away a deckhouse and wrenched a four-inch gun from Its mounting, the American transport De kalb arrived here. Friday from France with sailors and marines, i whom hud been wounded in action. She was preceded into port by the mail boat Oregonian, carrying a solitary doughboy, Sergeant Lelund A. Kuaf man of the Second division quarters troop, who brought home the favorite charger of his Major General Omar Bundy. approximately 1150 soldiers, nearly 400 of head commander. Will Permit Soldiers to Retain Uniform Washington.—Secretary Baker In. formed Chairman Dent of the house military affairs committee Friday that the war department had decided that all discharged soldiers may perman ently retain the uniforms and over coats they wear when mustered out Mr. Dent prepared a bill embodying the necessary authority. Previously the department hud planned to have the clothing returned to the govern nient three months after discharge, ll soldier's Salvation Army to Help Soldiers. Chicago.—Heads of the Salvation Army In middle west and western statets were called Into session Friday by Commander Thomas Estlll, head of the Salvation Army In the west, to work out a solution to aid soldiers. _. Flre Damage to Navy Base. Washington,—Damage caused by the burning of the power house at the Hampton Roads. Va., naval base win m,t 0XceCTi ÿ5ü '°' K) - 'he navy depart ment n "bounced Friday on estimate* rece * ve d trom the commandant. FRANCE WELCOMES PRESIDENT WILSON EXECUTIVE IN HIS FIRST SPEECH GIVES GREETINGS OF AMERICA TO PEOPLE OF FRANCE. ' Poincare Acknowledges United State.' Spontaneous Help Given to the Defender. of Liberty. Paris.—President and Mrs. Wilson made their entry Into Paris greeted by well nigh half the populace, not only of the city, hut of the surrounding dis tricts. They were attended by Presi dent PiVneatre, Premier Clemenceau and others among the most eminent figures of France. Flowers were drop ped around their carriage ; airplanes winged overhead ; guns sounded. But observers were Impressed with some thing more than the magnitude and beauty of the reception ■ by some if warmth that made It dlf quality ferent from tin* visits to Paris recently made by the sovereigns of the allied nations. The city is ablaze with Illuminations; the boulevards are thronged with •rowds. dancing and singing and throw ng confetti. Tlie Place de la Con corde has been turned Into dancing pavilion. a great where American snideries are favorite partners. Amer ica is the predominating word here. The imagination France has been stirred by the presi dent of the United States as no other leader beyond the borders, and parties have united to pay honor the United States through Its presi dent. They greet him us the represe tative and Interest of All classes ■ u of ideals now dawning upon Europe. "In the eyes of the Immense crowds welcoming him," says the semiofficial Temps, "President Wilson represents two invincible forces—the material force which permitted the won, and also the force which sanctify peace." Thirty-six thousand soldiers, the flower of the French army, lined the avenues war to be will from the Dauphine gate to the Murat mansion, which, during their stay In Paris, will be the home of the president and Ids wife, seurs and Zouaves, fresh from the bat tlefields of Champagne and colonial troops from whose uniforms the mud of the Somne had only a few days ago been removed, occupied the post of honor. They gently, but firmly, kept order among the Alpine Clias enormous crowds, 1 which ever pressed forward ness to have a closer look ur ine guests of France. 1 In eager AVIATOR FALLS TO DEATH. Plunges 2000 Feet Into Note-diving at San Diego. San Diego.—Lieutenant O. G. Ruby array aviator attached to the North Island aviation school, in the Pacific Sea While an was drowned ocean late Saturday afternoon, when lie made a dive . from a height of about 2000 feet and failed to lift the nose of the plane In time to enable the plane to regain Its flight. Buby engaged in aerial gunnery prac tice, made a dive to shoot at a target drowned before the body could be ex tricated from the machine. His home was In Ogden, Utah, to which city the body will he shipped. Units Named for Early Return. Washing! ">•—The designation of 171 additional officers and 4845 men hj ■encra I Pershing for early return hurm was announced Saturday by the wat department. The largest unit Included Is the Fifty-first regiment. coast a rill cry. with 70 officers and 1770 men. Other units are the Twentv-rhlrd One Hundred and Seventy-sixth, Two Hundred and Porty-sc Hundred and Sixty fourth rons and the Nlneteentl Twenty-first, fourth and Twenty-sixth sections, air Twenty-ninth mortar battalion and the Flfty-seei and Fifty-third ammunition trai îventh and T vo squad ien Twentieth, i. Twenty-second. Twenty photograph company service ; F. engineers, the first uni h-. Canada to Buy American Seeds. Ottawa.—An order-ln-councll ted Monday authorizes the chasing commission United States seed mlOf). •cd pur to buy in the oats required In Alberta and southern Saskatchew and provides that the oath an. purchased shall not be subject to customs duties. It Is estimated that at least 1,000,000 bushels will be required from the United States to make up the shortage In Canada. Load Vessels With Russian Cargoes. Washington.—Loading of twb more vessels with cargoes for Russia and completion of arrangements for con tinued shipments through January and February by the United Stntes-Rnsslan bureau, Inc., was announced Saturday by the war trade board. Substitute for Tin Boxe« Substitutes for tin packing boxe« are being manufactured In Denmark which $ire made of durable pasteboard some cases, These containers are vege tables, fruits, fish, etc.. It Is said.— Popular Mechanics Magazine. lined with tin foil and, in with lend foil, suitable for packing nil kinds of BIx European Neutrals. During the war six European tries maintained their conn neutrality: Spain. Switzerland, Holland, Denmark. Norway and Hvadaa PRES. OF PORTUGAL IS ASSASSINATED DR. PAES MURDERED AT LISBON [ STATION WHILE WAITING FOR TRAIN TO OPORTO. Three Shot. Fired at Head of th. Re public; Assailant Immedi ateIy Uynched by Crowd. London.—Dr. Sldonto Pues, president of Portugal, was shot and killed by an assassin shortly before midnight Sat urday while he was iu a railway sta tion at Lisbon, waiting for a train to Oporto. Advices from Lisbon report ing the assassination say that he was struck by three bullets. President Paes died within a few mlnules after he was shot. The president's assailant, named Dr. Sidonio Paes was formally pro claimed June 9. gal In December. 1917, and was named president of the provincial government ou December 9, a few days more than a year before he was assassinated. Dr. Paes was a professor of mathe matics la the University of Coinbra when lie entered the Portuguese cabi net in 1911 ns minister of public works. At the outbreak of the war he was Portuguese minister to Ger many and remained In Berlin until the early part of 1916, when he returned to Lisbon, president of Portugal on last He headed a revolt In Portu GUARDS IN A MIX-UP. Clash Lett to Diplomatic Settlement; Negotiations Being Entered Into. New York.—In a clash on November 28 between the armed navy guard of the American steamship Monterey and Mexicans customs guards at Tampico, one Mexican, said to have been cap talns, was killed, a Mexican soldier mortally wounded and a chief gunner's mate, named Barry, In charge of the American guard, less seriously hurt. This was learned Sunday with the steamer's arrival here from Havana and Nassau, where she touched after leaving Tampico. Members of the armed guard ano officers of the ship refused to dis cuss the Incident, lint details were learned from passengers on board at the time. According to them, the fight occurred shortly after 0 a. m., after members of the navy guard went to the rescue of Berry, who hud been at tacked. The Americans at first re s P ,,m h'd to the call without arras, but, upon the Mexicans opening fire, they secured their weapons and responded in kind. Hawaii Escapes Ravages of 'Flu.* Honolulu, T. H.—(By Mall)— Hawaii thus fur has entirely escaped the Spanish Influenza, which has been epidemic over most of the world. With reports of the ravages of the disease reaching here from both sides of the Pacific, tile stale» and Japan and Si beria, every precaution was taken to keep It out of the Islands. A number of truns-Paelfic liners with the Influ enza on hoard were held In close quar antine while In port, although a few critical cases were taken ti Pit als and a large number of the crew of a Japanese liner were treated here Until they recovered. An epidemic local hns vas particularly drqad cd here because of the high mortality It undoubtedly would have caused among the native Hawaiiens, who I '•'•U Harly susceptible to Influenza and re lated diseases. Plans to Resume Trade with Russ a. Washington.—Plans for resuming general trade with parts of Russia and Finland were tlscloscd Friday by an war trade now will he licenses for •hlef of which are platinum, various hides and skins and fuels, sulphur and seeds Shipments will he made to Pa cific porta on vessels allocated to the United States-Russlan bureau, Incor porated, of the war trade board, under conditions to be defined by tlie board. announeenienl from the board that applications considered for Import commodities, the various kinds of McAdoo Bids Force Farewell. Washington—Secretary Mcadoo said goodbye Haturday Carter Glass of Virginia, who bet mines secretary tomorrow. Several thousand treasury employees gathered before the steps of the treasury building for the ceremony and Joined In singing "The Star-Spangled Banner" to the paniment of the marine baud. and Introduced accom Officere of 145th Promciod. Salt Lake.—Four officers of the 145th field artillery have been promot ed, according to word received here. They were among thirty-six officers In the American expeditionary force» be advanced receotlv to People Eating More Potato... An average of less than four bush els of potatoes per capita sumed In this were con conntry each year In the ten yenrs preceding the war. This Is very greatly Increased under pres ent conditions. Encouraging. « The Solicitous Friend—J hear rich uncle who was so sick what better. Is there Prodigal your is some some hope? Nephew—( >h. The there's still some hope, says he's apt to pop off Tin doctoi ■my time. IN THE GEM STATE I The Mnjile Grove schools opened this week/ I Miss Augusta Schoonover, a promi nent young woman of Caldwell, died at her home Sunday morning of in fluenza. Funeral services for Burl Baker of Nampa, who died at Fort Douglas, Salt Lake City,'December 7, where he was eullsted In the S. A. T. C„ was held Tuesday morning at the Itohluson un dertaking chapel at 10:30. Word lias Just been received at Cald well that Chester Simmons, a former Caldwell hoy, Is critically 111 la a New York hospital with influenza. Mr. Sim mons Is third-class eleclrlclal on the U, S. S. lro(|Uols. and was returning to his ship from a furlough In Caldwell when he was attacked by the disease. K. 11. Dewey, Idaho chairman for the Bed Cross, and E. S. Chadwick, man ager for the state-wide Christmas roll call campaign, are busy with tile pre liminaries of the drive. Arrangements will be completed. It Is announced, early this week, so all counties will he in position to carry on the campaign energetically and close It with the least possible loss of time. Albert Heruler Smith, son of Mrs. Laura Leigh of Clayton, Custer county, was killed In action November 2. Mr. Smith left for Cutup Lewis, April lit) last, and was sent to Camp Merritt, -V J., with K company, 301st Infantry, in June. He left for France in July. Mr. Smith was horn at t'lmllls, Ida., June -6, IS!Hi. hut was brought up at He finished publie school at Clayton and was graduated from the Boise high school In 10X0. A. C. Lilian), city health officer of Nampa, reports no new Influenza ci have developed and that wllldli a few lays from '.'0 to lift cases now under ipiarantine would The formal opening of the Carnation Milk company's coudensery at Nampa, which was to he held during the mid lie of December, has lieeli |H>Htponed Indefinitely on account of the Span ish Influenza epidemic. Seveu-cent tares, one-man ears and nntlunance of Its Soldiers' Home line until the home, which was de stroyed by tire. Is rebuilt, are demands of tile Boise City U|k.u tlie public utilities commission in a petition tiled last week. Clayton. e released. ill Hallway miipaiiy It is not likely that a successor »III he appointed to the late Bishop J B. 1' ulisten of the Episcopal church be fore next October at the regular meet ing of the House of Bishops. It Is un derstood that within a fortnlgh* Blsliop Tuttle, the senior bishop of the House of Bishops, will porarlly in ippolnt some one tern charge. 1- H. Dewey, state chairman of the Bed Cross Christmas roll call, und K. S. Chadwick, campaign manager, preparing for a vigorous campaign for Bed Cross membership from Decem ,i r »• 16 to 22. Momc of tli»» <*hup:i>r lia vp managers throughout the slate already been appointed. Within the next few days ground will be tfToken for the erection new hospital, the Mercy hospital, Nampa. f the Plans are now In the hands of architects, and us soon as the floor plans are completed excavation of the basement will start, building will lie finished cannot la- es timated. hut the work tvlll be rushed us fast as |iosNihle. How soon the Idaho Is fifth In rank >f all stille» and territories In the twelfth federal reserve district In amount of orersuh the fourth Liberty loan, according io figures given out by the Federal Reserve hank scriptioiis t of San Fran cisco. To gain this rank Idaho sub scribed more to the fourth loan, in pro portion lo her quota, than either Cali fornia, Oregon, Utah or Hawaii; the "»•tuai amount subscribed Is-lng $16 801,150. Failure of Idaho voters at the last elei turn tnlional stat *» (»ass the proposed const! amendment limiting the s blinded Indebtedness to 1 per ■d valuation instead eonsfttnllonal limit cent of the • ■•f the $'2 .ix<i.i»ki now In effect, will •rlously emhiimf», road building program miles* H», r.ext legislature authorities a state highway tax. bonding limit lias alrvady been reached and no more hands can he Issued by the state under present laws for any purposes. the stnte'M The $2iNJ0.00O Dunng the niontli of November carloads of freight were shipped from Nfimpu to outside points. In (he list Is 43 carloads of livestock, 46 carload» of grain ami products, SB carloads of hay. In Die same month 290 AiHisids of stuff was received by the Naim freight office. I8K hi Of this 124 material Incoming livestock ship, incuts totaled 92 carloads. ca rloads Were building products. and forest Twelve en rloads of grain and products were also received. After having been wounded July |fl and being confined to the hospital for a long period. Sergt. Walter Htelnack dle,^ jq France November lit moula contracted from fluenzu, according i hist week at Boise by his mother. Plans for the Hon of the Latah of pneu Spanish lu news received complete reorgiinlza county farm bureau The member I» to be were made this week. "Iilji of the organization doubled and the work for rra'iged In a hlg organization palgti which will close Decemh. I he Baptist laymen's convention assemblage of Baptists from the northwest, which Is to Boise December 10, next year cum ti •r 21. on Oil OV(v convene l* promUe* if, he a great success. Reports from all of the state Indicate that there au unprecedented attendance men. Parts will !>« of lay "S For Christina* . Gifts It Isn't necessary to know any other J ew . elry Store. bqydpark MAKERS OF JEWFLRV 106 MAIN STRUT 'ÄS ^ BARGAINS IN USED CARS M) ««Jeni d iw4 'tonal*- I3M io |soo venin cenrilUn ilfhi paiim. W Don. U**d C*» Dept.. R.nd.IgDoad Auto Co., ■ Huieki. ou.,„„ bl , " trim, l( lur i.on.j I,.. ""•* W »•" '-o, œ EXPERT ICODAKFi^ir H*ve our proirMilonai photo M "S H I PUl R S ÄS C Film. Cma.ru ':*>« O l HELP WAHTED^^^; iroml a. ojtWni eominh.inn (o,*™'''s hi few MiTk» C*|| or write M n i. Colle*«. 43 N Wr-wi Tempi*. Hi s»li L*ÎJcJj SANTA FE'S PROUD POSITION Boast It That One Must Go to Nm M exico to Find the R„| American Art. The new mil nemo of Smit* f> rtil* flint "one must go to New M«il w « find an American architecture >n< j „ American art." The terraced how* of the Pueblos, the FranriKcao ■Ions, mi* are Ingenious. for the; tat* been produced by the envlronmeat Ik Uv« building material, nm] th* rt. mate. In Santa Fe, through ih« 4 pons of the School of Aiuerlr,,, R» «earch. there haa been fostered nl»Kttno* of thin architecture, one of the fairest main being the Museum building, or Tm pie of St. Francis and the Martyr* Six of the ancient Kramlnesn a j* sion churches, 800 yean, old, oroduoed In the facade, without 1* atroylng the unity of lia Hpiwarun; they are Acoma. San Felipe, Cortft Laguna. Santa Ana and I'cvm, Tb outline! are hard, allff plumb Um« lev el a. Ther« are no eiact reptUUw or parallelisms, auch as mart tkaj California mission style, sire doom of Santa Clara har« M reproduced, of course, a patio I» an art gallery, part of the Mom of New Mexico, whose prlceleas mb »logical and historical collectlaairt housed In the Palace of the Govtnd Here are Taoa and Santa Fe tit aM nies, numbering about 10 nrtl.udN lernallonal note. I * r*» ancient Amrrinu ir* r* Th* B> There are clol*t«n ut Th* new nuuna WAS USÇ0 TO QUICK AI Moving Picture Scenario WHUrl cuatomed to Taking Thing* *uj the Fly,** at It Wert He had never seen her bvfoctl he fell In love with her a* »h» » l M 'd from the surface ear. "On he »aid. grabbing her by th« I "We will take a taxi to Hi« mat clergyman and be married." While waiting for the mlnlstwj put on a clean collar, wiish his M and otherwise prepare for the,« mony, the young man teiepbnaal the nearest furniture store. "B® I» this the general man a »erf * i want yon to furntah a Hit**« apartment for me. There II M»i vertlsed In this morning'* Planetjl 42 West One Hundred and street. I * Yc«. R I» not very fill you. Have the furniture liier» kI minute«, please'.' Eleven minutes later a taxi d through One Hundred und IkF street, and the bride and lered their new home. "Doesn't this Seem— er — « 116*1 sudden In you)" nsk<-<l Hie lri*| she »nt down to gel her hrenft. j "N-no, not exactly." replied 1 groom. "In fact. It seem* Ik* 4 natural thing In the world. 1*1 for the Inst five yenrs D* 4 nothing but write movlnff^ scenarios."—Film Fun. Cheerful Guy. Grump—I have absolutely) be Ihnnkfnl for Oay—You can be thankful 1 «lend, can't you? Grump—What ! And roe f big life InsuranceT— Bostoe Tranacrlpt. How to Fool Good "I never throw sway old n that would make me feel "What do you do with Ilf I "I give It away and feel —Boston Evening TnnsttP 1 | On a Commsrclal i** Gerald gave his »rsadmotk* gift for her birthday. »■4/* "Well, you are a good give you a nickel for J r<,0 |7 1 which the little ctinp j colt U* î grandma, the presrut Shewed His True "She broke off her cagnf f "Yes. but I don't Maate least." "What was the troublai" "After she had said cennry wretch she proml*»" told her how much It b"d g win her."—Birmingham A** - ! b«f V«ry Likely- J ''That rich snob says _ J rose very rapidly In th* "Then I suspect thelf r * , j He end of a rope."