The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 15, 1947 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Thursday, May 15, 1947
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PAGB TWELVE YHB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS * THE OOCRXBt NXWB OO. A H. w. BArjng, PubUihar * JAMK8 L. VKRUOKPP, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. AilvertUtof U«JU«*r BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.Y COURIER: NEWS National 'Admtlclac Repn*enUUrM: ' Witkner' Co, New York, Chic»«o. Detroit, Menphl*. Afternoon Except *k. second clas> nutter »t the no«t- . BlythevUle, 'Arfcuuu, under »ct ot Con(nor October'», 1917. Served by the Wilted Pits* i SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Byaearrler In the city or BlythevlUe or any »uburv»n town where' carrier service is maintained, 20c per week, or 8Sc per month. By/mail, within a radius of 40 miles, $4.00 per -ye«r.v^2.00 for six months, $1.00 for three months; by null 6ut>Ue SO mile zone, $10.00 per year ptyaite. In' Meditatidri Aitd Qod has .appointed in the church apostles, second prophets, third teachers, workers of miracles, then liealeis, helpers ministrators, /speakers In various Kinds tongues.— 1 Corinthians 13:2?. first (hen ad- ol K«h, according to his ability, bus his pointed place In 'our* scheme of ' modern li »nd c/ily because lie strves more dillni'iitly faithfvlly can one jn.in be called more In'iwr thin another. ' ap- ving anil Easy Go Scientists are now niakiiifj mercury out^bf gold. We hope thi;'. doesn't mean tha£ mercury is going Vo become Uio ne\Ostandard unit of moi-cy. Thc present one, as most of us have discovered, slipK through the fingers esiisly enough. OurCPer-Capita Red Population JTliere are more Communists per capita in the U. S. today than there werie in Russia in 1917, says J. Edgar Hoover, the FH1 chiet. America lias one!, clues-paying comrade Cor every 1814 non-Communists, while: in Russia 30 years ago the propo r tioa was one to 2277. Furthermore, says fJlr. Hoover, for eaci} American •Communist, there are 1(1 fellow, travelers willing lo follow his .lead; and do his work. It' we add them to Moscow's figure -.of "'I.IWO party members in this country, vie get a fig- urcuof 814,000 active prc-Ciiinmunists, or about one for every 16o Americans. An8 since there are fcV Reda in 'agriculture, management, am! the urofes- siofts, the ratio .roust b.i much smaller in |he fields' "where.,they are active. ij36 we ca'ti gel an even niorc alarm- ingi?figure tlia'n'Mr. Hoovers 1814 to one!? But^ before we jump to any con- clujions, we might speculate on how many, anti-Communists there were an^ng Mr..HoqverX,227V Russian non- Cotnmunists in 1917. JRussia had "already thrown out the tsaT in a social revolution when the BolshevikSj core of the present Com-" murjist Party, took ovoi- in the fall of 19W. The country was prostrate and groping for; leadership. Military revolt of ^millions -field in-.virtual slavery. \ rvThat was the Russian situation in 191.7- Socialism was assured in sonic fopin. The big question was when, how much,, and by whom. The Bolsheviks answered that question. But their conquest was scarcely the c<--miuc,st of one Leninist.over 2277 determined oppon- entg. ^Whatever conclusio-i Mr. Hoover wishes 'drawn from hi.i comparative figures, it is obvious lhat one Com- mimist-could accomplish more in tho fertile field of 1917 Russia than he can in America today. Yet thi s docs nofr-leave us-free to un<Jei estimate the Coipmunist menace here and now. For the, comrades would dearly love to create the sort of char.s that led to their victory in Russia. iTherc arc at preser.; only two dis cer^ible ways by which they might do U»S. One would be for the rest of us to to Lljiis-manage our economy so com- plefely that a popular uprising could result. The other would bo for us to become so gullible and confused as to perniit the Communists U, gain enough control to create their own uprisJirjf before we woke up to what was happening. ;Both possibilities s°oir. remote, but they are worth guardiiijr against. A tendenpy toward the scoim! is rosiwn- sirjie for much of the Communist strength in America today. Some of us pick up the Reds' catch phrases without realizing their source or implications, and thua spread" basic propaganda. *Too many liberals are inclined to confuse communism with literalism, and to call all their opponents Fascists. Conversely, too many conservatives brand all liberalism its communism, thus infuriating sincere, patriotic liberals and making tliein easier prey for the Communists. Mr. Hoover's FBI li;w a big joTTTo do in uncovering ana ex (losing active communism. But theiv is an equally big job of education to b<; done by our press, schools, jwlitical parties, unions, and other groups. That/job is 'to .show us the iKirty line where it exisU, and to try fo promote Unit tcnpwale thinking which can save Die American people from being suckers on the one hand and bigots on thu other. VIEWS OF OTHERS Isn't There a Better Way? With thc .settling ol the long-lines dispute It Is apparent the national telephone strike Is coming to an end in Instalimenls. Americans, a region at a time, will be Dappy Ui have their phone service restored. But tiionyhihii cimcm ought not feel too comfortable about the whole affair. With the fuel that (lie rt. T. & T., wlt-h Its subsidiaries, constitutes a mrtnopoly--Hml the world's biggest—we have no qinrrcl. 1 ougln to be. It is a natural one. uiid": public regulation. But when that jiionopoly move*; finite facilely as a unit in taking nc'iotinlive action, but insists it can act only regionally In Llie atftrina- tive process of bargaining, it undermines the consistency of its own ]x>sition. Tile A. T. Si T. may feel tiiat in driving the unions back within thc limits of Its •regional companies it may be forestalling another national tie-up. We rjccstioii whether this is the way to do It. To the workers Ibis may look more like Ibe strategy of trimming ihclr unions down to "manageable" stitc. Whatever the motive, the result will have been.achieved at, public expense. And the public is justilicrt in questioning whether such a tie-up should ever be permitted to happen iigaln. Yet what to do about .strike* In public utilities Li one of the hardest problems In labur relations. The utility company is calli'd on to give uninterrupted, service at n specified level in return -for Ibe grant of monopoly. Yet public utility employees are place,! under no such Imperative. No legislation now belore congress really mccls thc problem squrrely. One proposal made by Prof. Stunner Sliclitcl, noted labor economist. ccrUiinly warrants serious consideration: 'As a condition u[ employment public utility workers should forgo tho •right to strike. In return, they -liould be ijiven. In effccl, a civil service tenure, especially liberal vacations and pension !>enctUs, and their wages and working- condition:; should be reviewed annually by 1111 Impartial board nnd adjusted In line with the rest of Industry. Until this or some oilier plan which comes to grijie with thc problem Is adopted we can see no end to unnecessary stoppage In telephones and other utilities. —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR BARBS BY HAL COCRRAN Sourness spoils milk—and has the sumo ef- lecl on people. * • • A California man raises worms for a living. That's starting below thc bottom of the ladder, • • • Soon sonny will go swiinim,' without, permission—and the satin slipper will be lelt. • • • When you're willing to sil ;uid lake things ns they come, that's why thi <;eocl nncs don't. Every savings deposit is jnsl .1 litlle more butter on thc bankroll. SO THEY SAY The Only Humor in the Situation ^>^ ^•**»~-x >.. THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1047 DOCTOR SAYS By WIUJAM A. O'BRIEN, M- V- Written for NEA S«rvice Gout js a fairly common disease, and treatment l s successful In most cases, if the condition is recognized In the beginning stages, the de- vclopmcrit of gouty arthrllU and degeneration of thc various organs can be prevented. Dr. K. C. Eartcls, Lahcy Clinic, Boston, reminds us that lli c diagnosis of gout Is easy when its possibility is kept in mind. If the patient has repeated, attacks of Joints of the extremities, gout should be suspected. If, In addition, thc attacks conic on .suddenly,'last a few days to several weeks and then dlsapucnr without leaving a trace, It Is more likely to be (put than arthritis. The man who wears a cut-out shoe, because of tenderness in a joint should be suspected of having something while will, run.'(he was searching for words) seduce mankind of today." Goodness! Some of the Sadies Rasped out loud. Gilcleu and his fellow wels ignored 'cm. Jame.s E. and highly-seasoned'lood."'Do'cto; i f 1 ^' Cincinnati brewery worker. lini-lels found that one-third of his , !cnd P r ' ? 11(l hc . d slt U" 0 '".' 11 :l1 ' patients were not overwepht an'l Uhc >''*'•'".«*• wlien he ladies pro- one-third did not use alcohol bev- I ?« ccd wl " skt * lratllcs """ fon '- crages. Less than half bad their first allack in the large toe or foot. CARBOHYDRATES ONLY Best treatment of an acute attack of gout Is to take thc drus, colchicinc. All food except carbohydrates should be stopped, and Honeymoon Over for Marshall as He Buckles Down to One of Toughest Tasks in Officialdom- i bill he u-ill slen pro.'j.-ibly won't bci'.ors into consideration When Beii- | h.slen,'d to. Two reasons. First, nt-]to n sent Republican House Appro- , lemtils to "dictate" lo Congress, :is priations Committee Chairnuui John by President Only Iiop3 wliirh pvo-iabor foi'ces left BV I'ETER K»SON Nt.A Wellington Correspondent WASHINGTON. May 15. (NFA) — Gen. George C. Marshall may now consider his "honeymoon" as sec- relnry of state well over. He h-.is! piibliran majorities. nVi"ht been openly criticized for not, being their attitude. Second.' tes able to achieve more positive results as a diplomat in China and Moscow. He has had the budget for bis department chopped lip by Congress. Aid to Greece and Turkey, the Kcncrnl foreign relief bill, and ratification of Axis satellile treaties which Marshall inherited from Jimmy Byrnes have all had tuoKlt KOiiiK. Granting lhat air these are extremely lough problems for which no one may have the solU: tious, Marshall Is still the man on the Job to which the country loo_ks : for solutions', When he pan't pr63 duce, he gets il. in Ih'e rteck in splfe of great personal popularity. More lobbyist*; are at work in Washington than ever before recorded. Extent of their operations will be sho',vn when rciwt on then" first three months' activities is made public by Senate secretary an;| House clerk. This is new requirement of Congressional RcorganiZ:i^, lion Act. As of Oct. 1 last year, 205 lobbyists were registered. Jan. I the number was 385. Mny I il w<is 7fl5. What will make news will he detailed reports of expenses which lobbyists must turn in to Congress. Totals will show lobbying is miiHi- million dollar industry iii Washinc;- lon. TKI.I.ING, NOT AifKING Gov. Harold E. Stassen's siieges- tion that President Truman tell Congress Just what kind of a labor '.ors into consideration. When Ben- iRcpublican House Appro- Committee Chairnuui John Roosevelt,'Tab;!- an encyclopedia for Christ- be greatly resented by Re- mas. Tabcr refused it. blasted Ben- stiffen I (on publicly. That hurt, on .lueadmcnts ^uU-stbortn, , '™™-WOIlK BO»IBEB? in Ihe Senate indicate that upper J Thnt four-onelnc. chamber of Congress would prou- looked like plane which wri'en it was flown over Moscow in the May Day Senate and . . they weren't allowed to fly thsir planes out. Some were so badly dnmnped they couldn't. It is known that Russian ^purchasing agency re- '' ise conferee^ may deadlock on ., , . j'-.-f" '",— ~—^ ~r •• -- ic of tl,e ,,,ore controversial pro-, oel f v tnc <M° buy ..landing Bears reform'™?. *»™} m «* '" »* U ' * E *- som visions of the two bills. T!:at would result in passage of nu l;ibnr bill at all. or a greatly port license was refused. wnlercd-(lo\\tt compromise on points Montana's" Sen. James E. 'Mtii'- Uicy c:<n ni;roe on. .As a Jong-shot ray's new b"H to set up Missouri ^, crs who wil1 asslst hcr arR > Mr5 ' V. , ..... .... . .. .. . ' . K:)rncUTll-Hl nln^-lr HTk... m r-_ C?~..1 bel, Ibis is a possibility. One reason .Assistant Secretary of Slate William Demon's international infcrmation .propram look such . . = _ _ a pasting in the House is tliaC. of Reclamation funds are one tip- congrc.ssi'H'n arc suspicions of Den-! off of sentiment. Also. U. S. Rccla- Valley Authority is given slim chance this year, even if he does have Republican Sen. William Langer of North Dakota as co-sponsor. Congressional cuts in Bureai: tor. himself. Republicans associate mation Assn., which gets most o him wilh Chester Bowle.s. whouvils support " from Missouri Riv-;r - *-•• " ^^ """ "•• **• they didn't like. H was Bowles who Valley rcRioh. is against Authority Ware ' J r -- spent yesterday in Mern- recnmiiienclert B':nton to Byrnes. | idea. On the other hand, prospects ' jlus wllcre they were guesUn at the Bcntoii ,v lunvlcs wore in'the ad- 1 for St. Lawrence Hiver develop- McI "Phl.s • Country Club for a golf vei fisiuK busisiess together. They' ment arc looking up. thanks in tournament. -S'olrl otu samp I.'l v^urs ni'ct :tml now ni'rcprr,r>ni u'idi r?nin r iT «,. ~~ —^__^^^_^__ out same 13 have had nothin years ago and to do witli it . new agreement with Canada 01 bow construction costs shall be : IN HOLLYWOOD We have spent millions to tc.icn young Americans how to die. bin we havi: been niRRavrtly in (raining them how lo live for their country.— --Judge Anna M. Kross ot New York. • • * Tlie recovery ol Europe has licen lar Mower than hail been ON|)eeted. MunHcKraling torees arc becoming evident. The patient Is sinking while the doctors clclibcralc. Action cannot await compromise through cxliauslicn.—iSccretaiy ol Slate Marshall. • • * We must have a debt reduction pvoBram. But we nlso iniiii have n tax rcductnn program.— Sen. Hugh Butler (Ri ol Nebraska. * v • Ilic nation antl the world want only an opportunity to right thf-msclWK—not Uncle Sain as a wet nurse.—Gov. Frank Carlson o( Kansas. • • • Our security now depends en prevcntlnp the ass c mMy of modern wcajxins by an ng^rculvc IMwcr.—Charles A. Llndbcreh. * • • Tlic years ahead can wiM'.csr. the birth ot a great commonwealth o! jus'.U-c- a one world that Is doniinantly a rtcmocrattc world.—tiuni-cinc court justice William O. Douglas. • . . We are now livinc i n an ai.:c »! trlendslilp and unity 111 the Western Hemisphere, n we could Just get friendship and unity In the Eastern Hemisphere, we would h.ive no more trouble.—President Truman. H>- KHSKINK .1OI1NSUN' NKi\ Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD. «NEAl — ft I In.sl I know Die definition of a i-i'lcbiity. Earl IJlackwel] ol cJrlcbrily Service. Inc., Ktive me the Towdo->\n. celebrity." niackwcli said, "is - .son wl^osc nnme c;ui ^tand alone without idcnlific.ilion." LiV;e Ki'rol Flynn, for instnnre. Krrdl is a celebrity. Yon don't have to sav. since. lhou;;h the firm stilt retains| shared and repaid. It may not their names. Congressmen—who run' have much chance this year,' but largely on prejudices, pressures, nnd j Republicans might get behind il hunches—don't take all these fnc-1 in 1948. Closeness of the match will probably result; in even larger . attendance al the Pennsylvania State Tournament t. n be held in Pittsburgh in November. Today's hand helped Clare H. "Corky" Smith and his leammalcs ssini^ moment: A New York newspaper j j)ht>ne<| .-(.skiny for Iho IKIJI lelc- . . Thc iKitne was mis-sini; in the service's [lies. So some brii;ht yonilK lady leieplioned Manville himself niKl askrd, "What was the name ol your .seventh wife?" Mnnville thought a moment, then said. "Go.sh, I dun't remember. Othman Records Wets' Rebuttal In Senate Whiskey AcL Hearing arthritis affecting any of the ' z < lfll Bout. Inflamation of th c lJursn at the elbow is another favorite way for gout to develop. It is a common mistake to be- BV FREDERICK C. OTHMAN (United Press Staff Ciirrcspi>mlent) WASHINGTON, May 15. (UP) — Fair is lair. Thc ilrys had I heir say here yesterday about liquor advertising turning; us into 11 nation of drunks; today rosy-checked wets mane their reply. The ladies of (lie W. C. T. U. in the Senate caucus room 'Winced when Arthur P. Glides, healthy- looking brewery worker from 'Boston, glanced their way and ' ctl: Pass this bill (oullawinj! liquor advertising) and they'll want another making it 'a crime to smoke, or (o ride a railroad train for pleasure." Thc bright-eyed Oildea scrutin- ll " y prohibition ladies care- hen he asked and answered a rhetorical question: "What would happen to the women if cosmetic ads were suppressed? I am referring to the glorified ads relating how beautiful a woman can be made. Whon women fall for such stuff, even after looking in the mirror, th'cy invoke in themselves ah air of self-confidence that they have that. or. ' ra of alcohol who cnY n ot o ic-it I concentrated glucose should be given intravenously. In the period between attacks the object of treatment Ls to keep down the uric acid in the btoori. Ooiity persons should cn t less protein and fat nnd more sugars and starches. Cincophen or large doses of aspirin help the body to get rid of excess uric acid. Gouty patients should abstain from alcoholic beverages of all types, follow their diets, and check with their physician at regular intervals to be certain that they are not developing toxic reactions from thc medicine. QUESTION: Do you recommend HM carrot tea for diabetes? I have heard that It can be used in place of Insulin. ANSWER: Wild carrot tea is not recommended for diabetes. Follow your physician's advice on diet and insulin. 15 Years Ago In Rlytheville— Mrs. Chester Caldwell was elected President^ of' the Pre-Schbol group of city parent teachers' association in the final meeting of the year held Friday afternoon in the ho f 3 of Mrs. Harry Haine.s. Other offi- F'arnsworth Black, Mrs. T. G. Seal. Mrs. E. P. Woodsen and Mrs H. G. Partlow. Mrs. Joel chandler who is spending several months at Booncvill-i because of an illness, is improving Morace Culp, B. A. Lynch. J. A Waterman, E. B Gee and B. K. Ware, Jr., spent yesterday in Mern• the golf NOTICE Notice is hereby given that thc undersigned will within Die time fixed by law apply to thc Commissioner of Rvcnues of the State of Arkansas (or a permit to sell beer at retail at ,412 E. Main, Sly theville, Arkansas, Mississippi Couu ty. -The undersigned states lhat hc lie for first place in Ihc Western Pennsylvania team event, i know thai, rubber bridge players will not advocate [joint; clown 1400 points to save irtiything, but in tournament bridge if your opponents can make a small slain vulnerable for a total of H30 points, your side can go down five I ricks vulnerable and you will be minus only HOD points. Of course he was correct. Tlu mly trick that East and West could akc against six spades was the ice of clubs, while at seven clubs East and West lost the diamond cc, a diamond ruff, two hearts and .•- - - .••! Celebrity .Service finally got thc ! Therefore you can win that board "Kn-pl plynn. the actor, who lonkrd ! infonn;Uimi by culling Ihe third ^' M points. at thn moon Ihroncb a porlhole Celchrily Service doesn't supply celebrities for eorktail parties or Ij.inouets ns some people tliitik. I'lurkwell lii\il ;1 ;;wm Hltlr- lady telephone him once. She said: "I'm Rivinc :t liltlt* dimirr p.irly fnr sonic old fripmls. Cnultl yin plr.iso snirl ovrr half a ilo/cn crlcbritirs?" Celebrity service. nlack«-rll said. Is nn information and research 1m- s.lne?,s in wliich ncwsp;ip;*rs, mdirv. bin Inislnrss. Him studios, ninhl. rln>«, and department stores snli- seribr. It's a clrarinp limi-;,. fur in- formalion nliovu rclrbrlties, with dally Imllotins on where they're ' Mrs. Manville. . Huinphicy liosrart is "dead." antl a small Indian boy is very happy, it liani.eitrd m location in Mexico for "Tii- Treasure of sierr;i Madre '' An Tndiiin uoy stojjpcd Bogarf on lllr> street. "You Umplirpy DORart?" lie naked polilely. Hniiaft said he was. Tlic fmlian boy pieked up a Mirk. |}rintr<l it a l him. maile Hie tniditiniril r:it-la-t;i nuiebine pun votnid. then saiil, l 'Yon deail." llo>:avt fell over, prasp'.n^ liis slniiiaph. Tlin Incliim boy walked away wilh n smile thai lit up thc entire countryside. eoin K . what lliey'ie dnini;. to whom they were or are married, and other vital slnHslics. FOKr.OTTKN WH-'K niarkwi-ll. a frustrated play.\riari(. and Tea Slronp. a Irustraled novelist, started the scrviec nine years aco in New York when mimr.s wen. tough. Now they have bureaus in New York. Hollywood. nn ( | T/indnn Celebrilv Service is very proud of the lime „ famous film slar ' ""YV"'i ,'," had a lost ^veekciid in New York UOllfJlCa, (I I 1'Ollt and lolephoned to nsk: "Can you i tell me where I am?" ' I Ity WIM.lASf 1C. JleKlN'M ".Tiisl a moment, please," Mid | Ann-riea's <Mrd Autlmrily the Mrr-cl-voiced f'elchrity Srrv- ice oprrntrvr. Celebrity 'seryiec (llllekly rberked its lintel lisls. disceverert Ibe nelor W;K reris- «ered in rnom 30.T of Ihe Waldorf Astorln. Ami ili.i!' s where lie . Smith snid he had not expected to go clown five. North's overcall of three diamonds showed at least McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Cluba, Dou-n 5 five card diamond suit, and Smith (East) held five diamonds himself. Therefore his partner could not have more than one or l«o losing diamonds. The bid of four spades and thc jump to six spade.'; gave North and south most of that suit, and South's original bid of two hearts marked him with six or seven hearts West's vulnerable ovcrcall of three clubs Indicated at len.st a seven card club suit. So Smith reasoned that even if Celebrity Service's most cmbar- I Muster point awards. \Vrillon for .N'DA Service In the Wrslern IVnn.sylv.mia i Tournament at riKsbuii! there were' «, 55,111111 reasoned tlia l2S lram.s-of-fo.,, ; . and four of ,hrm they lost a spade, two hearts »n lied for first Under resul.uions two diamonds, they would be down If tho American Com met RrUNe only five, and fc was quite sure ^r-p^nTw^r feC " VC IU " l .!!?\. ll « -««»««» «»'" »»"« S1X spades. spade. pr r ads. Well, sir, he me exhibits, too. photographs," he -said. resenting them to Sen. Clyde Reed 3f Kans., chairman of the Interstate Commerce Committee. "Look 'at 'cm. Pictures of blind pij;s in 'A dry states. In Kansas." • •Brady, a serious eiti//,'n with a tiny mustache nnd the pink alow that seemed to endow all ^t-f brewery workers, said he pitied: tTn: youthful dry who had testifieijiKliat America wa 5 becoming a unllun ;if drunks. '>Hc said we were a nation of drunken fools," Brady cried. "All I say is my oldest boy had his sip of beer at tiie age of seven." Today his son is president of his school and lie doesn't touch beer. It is a pity, Bnuly added, that the dry ladies can't rear their own children without pleadins for congress lo help. So much for beer. Now for thc Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad, which appeared against the bill of Sen. Arthur Capper of Knns. The C. aiul O. is not exactly a wet railroad. It •ould like lo be neutral.. His railroad would lose money if it couldn't carry magazines with liquor advertisements, testified Attorney Edward M. H«d[',ens of Richmond, Va. The C. and O. wouldn't even mind lhat. But what i£ an illegal advertisement got aboard by mistake? Would the management, including the engineer, t;o to the clink? That was what" worried Conscllor Iludyens. Another lawyer. Isaac Wjfcicges, representing thc magazine 'j>vtb!ish- ers, asked what was liquor, anyhow Cough syrup? Hair tonic? The bi'l. he said, made no distinctions. but banned ads tor anything with alcohol in it. Including vanilla extract and sovc throat gargle. And that seems to take care of thc anti-liquor ad bill. I doubt if we'll hear any more about it this year. is a citizen of Arkansas.' of good moral character, that hc has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to scl Ibecr by the undersigned has been revoked within live years last past; flnd tlu-.t the undersigned has never been convicted of violating thc laws "f this .stale, or any other state, relating lo thc sale of alcoholic liquors. John G. TlarKett. Subscribed mid sworn to before me this Hlh day of May, 1947. ^ (SEAL) , Mrs. Marshall Notary Public My Commission expires March 9 1946. U. S. Representative Edilh 13 Wandering 14 Talisman 15 Writing tool 16 Pattern 19 Lincoln's nickname 20 In addition 22 Wnr god 23 Fillip HORIZONTAL 4 Sun god 1.7 Pictured U.S. 5 Symbol for tin "PresenUtive, G Heating device 7 Male sheep 8 Mystic •syllable 9 Guinea (ab.) 10 Ardor 11 Girl's name 12 Pace 17 Either 18 Of the thing 21 Canadian -- -----.- province 24 Compass point 2S Slammer 26 Height (ab.) 25 Consumed 27 Mediterranean 26 She is a mem- island ber of the 30 Removes 34 Play the part of ho.sl 35 Absolute 36 Fixed look 37 Narrow (comb, form) 38 Williin 39 Eye (Scol.) 40 Exchange premium 43 Moist mass •!7 Roam 51 Seed container 52 Operatic solo 53 Blemish 54 Eats away 57 Fondle 60 Abate 61 Tower VERTICAL 1 Genus of t=i'> ijj (M L-> fc u TeSjTiefejs] 27 Mountains (ab.) 28 Skill 29 Meadow 3ISainle (ab.) 32 Number ™v..., 33 Thcalcr sign 50 Former 40 One who 55 From mimics 5G Half-em •»i Blood 58 Symbol for of Jfenrcscnta- 42 F.ilse g (K ) ^,,1^ lives 43 Time gone by 5!) Railroad {.ib.l •M Clialdean cily •!5 Chinese wcighl •IB Treaty 4B Shoot ' 49 Urn 2 Russian cily

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