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THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Ai Iwkfeoieot Wmp»wr / THE STATE’S OLDEST NEWSPAPER (Established 1873) > Published by The Bismarck Tribune Company, Bls- Inaick, N. D n and entered al the poetoffloe at Bismarck as second elas mall matter. Oeorge D. Mann ...» President and Publisher SabseripUen Bates Payable la Advance Sally by carrier, per year 8740 Dally by mall per year (In Bismarck) 7AQ Dally by mall per year (in state, outside Bismarck) 6.00 Dally by mall outside at North Dakota 6.00 Weekly by mall In state, per year ••••••••••.SI.OO Weekly by mall in state, three years ~.•••••••••••• 330 Weekly by mail outside of North Dakota, per year 130 Weekly by mail In Canada, per year ?J> o Member A adit Boreas of Circulation Member of The Aseodated Frees The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or cot otherwise credited In this newspaper and also the local news of spontaneous origin published herein. AU rights of republlcatlon of all other matter herein are also reserved. (Official City, State and Goaty Newspaper) Foreign Representatives BMALL, SPENCER A LEVXNGS (Incorporated) Formerly G. Logan Payne Co. CHICAGO NEW YORK BOSTON Bismarck’s Automobile Show Announcement is made in this edition of Bismarck's annual automobile show to be held in the Community building. Owing to lack of proper quarters, this city lias been handicapped in previous showings of new motor cars. Adequate space now has been afforded and in dications point to a very successful exhibition. Two days will be devoted to a most interesting display of cars and accessories. Attractive booths will line the walls of the building. It will be a show deserving of the heartiest support of the public. Considerable progress has been made In design and mechanism of the various types of cars and a trip to the Bismarck show will repay any one Interested in automobiles. One has but to contrast the models of a Jew years ago with those of today to realize the great strides automotive engineers have made. The medium priced cars today compare most favorably with the de luxe models. Features a few years ago found only in very expensive machines are the routine equip ment of the cars which meet the general demand for fast and economical transportation. "One lungers” once were the only type of car that was available to the great field of buyers, but today the sixes and the "eight-ln-line” are common types within the reach of most Americans. That is the great stride which the industry has made. The dollar today buys a lot more In the automotive market than it used to. A trip to the automobile show will convince anyone of that. Buyers today ask for more than mere transportation. They want ease and luxury of travel and they are get ting it at a greatly reduced cost. Smoothness, quiet performance, low fuel consumption are some of the fundamental advantages of the automobile of today. The designers have long since learned that a car has got to do more than “just get over the ground.” It is a battle now between the “sixes” and the “eights.” When the engineers perfected the “fours” the first real step toward motor transportation had been made. The motor vehicle retail business In the United States has made tremendous strides. Its value to the commun ity is too often underestimated. It yields vast pay rolls, attracts many visitors to the city and renders a real service to us all. Here are a few figures which will help visualize the magnitude of the motor field. There are more than 50,000 truck dealers in the United States, a like number of public garages. Service stations and repair shops exceed 100,000, supply stores 80,000 and gasoline filling stations 350,000. This nation has de veloped the motor vehicle business more than any other country. Bismarck’s automobile show will reflect the greatness of the industry. The exhibits will show the forward-look ing attitude of the big men behind this business. Prob ably at no time in the history of the industry could so fine a car be purchased at so low a price as at present. That it will be a credit to Bismarck and its progres sive automotive dealers goes without saying. Because it will be the first of the annual motor shows to be held in the new World War Memorial building, it will be notable, but the manner of its presentation and the faith and confidence of the men behind it will make it notable also. Only those having faith in the future of their busi ness and in the future of the area in which they live would go to the trouble and expense of creating such an exhibition as that which will be offered to residents of the Missouri Slope area. There are few things more powerful than pride in one’s achievements and optimism for the future. They are the guiding lights of American business, and it is pleasant to know that Bismarck automobile dealers, local representatives of one of the largest industries in America, have chosen to follow this leadership In prefer ence to the leadership of gloom and darkness. Attendance at the automobile show will add to the knowledge of every citizen of Bismarck and the Missouri Slope country. The essence of the spirit of America lias been incorporated in the beauty, sturdiness and reliability of the modern motor car. AU of us could do worse than to get a breath of it. Democrats Maneuvering If the Washington correspondents know their po litics, there is far from agreement upon Gov. Roose velt of New York as the next national standard bearer of the Democratic party. His followers are reported as being displeased over the maneuvers of John J. Raskob, who is credited with being more anxious to bring about repeal of prohibition than anything else, and claims he is wrecking party harmony as a result. Raskob is thought to favor Owen D. Young as against the governor of New York and his moves are construed as being hostile to the presidential aspira ations of Franklin D. Roosevelt. His second choice would be A 1 Smith declare the political soothsayers. Supporters of Roosevelt desire to soft-pedal the prohi bition issue and, hoping to attract support of the progres sives of the nation, advance more vital economic issues, such as that of water power development. Raskob is an exponent of big business and is hostile to anything that smacks of public ownership or the reforms that are agitating the adherents of more progressive political Ideas. Much to the dismay of the progressive Democrats at the recent committee meeting in Washington, Raskob urged the party to back and encourage mergers of great corporations and to get behind capital generally as the only hope of reviving business conditions. His political suggestions aroused the ire of many Democrats, includ ing the'friends of Roosevelt. Al Smith and Raskob are reported as not enthulastlc over Roosevelt and are charged with stacking the po litical cards ag» <rut * him. How much truth there is in this cannot be told, but it is apparent that Roosevelt Is getting more support from southern Democrats than the Raskob-Smith combine. They believe he is much more acceptable than a Smith or a Young. Whether Smith is a receptive candidate or not is merely speculative. He won't come out lor Roosevelt now. Some party strategists declare he is merely conserving his political strength to throw It where it will do the most good when the time arrives. As yet he is not re leasing his friends and still remains the titular head of the Democratic party. Cannot Ignore the Issue It appears that neither the Republicans nor the Demo crats can Ignore the liquor issue when they assemble next year in their national conventions. At this writing It seems that the Republicans will espouse the dry end of the argument and leave the Democrats to fight out the adoption or rejection of the wet issue. There is a much stronger element within the ranks of Democracy to favor staking political fortune on the wet issue than exists in the Republican party. Unless conditions change materially, Hoover looms up as the next Republican nominee. Even his insurgent enemies, such as La Follette and others, are predicting his nomination. Hoover's dry tendencies are known and it is Inconceivable that he will run on any platform which is not definitely for a continuation of the “noble ex periment.” The squabble at Washington recently between the wet and the dry Democrats predicts a lively contest between the followers of Smith and Raskob and those of Senators Robinson and Morrison. Nomination of a dry by the Democrats and of Hoover by the Republicans would, to a great extent, take the liquor issue out of the next campaign. At any rate such an alignment would put the ardent wets out on a limb. But the issue cannot be ignored by either party and the conventions of both parties will be enlivened by de bates on the subject. The Democrats who favor the wet side of the argu ment seek to have the states regulate the liquor busi ness. Chairman Raskob of the Democratic national committee suggested this solution seeking to appease the southern Democrats who are strong state rights advocates, but his suggestion did not meet with the anticipated approval. Instead it started an old-fashioned row within the ranks of his own party. It is going to be very difficult to find any common grounds upon which either Republicans or Democrats can agree where the liquor issue is concerned. There seems to be no beg ging this issue. One has to be either militantly wet or conservatively dry. Party leaders are finding out that, on this issue at least, it is becoming harder and harder to hedge or dodge. Editorial Comment Editorials printed below show the trend of thought by other editors. They are published without regard to whether they agree or disagree with The Trib une's policies. The Innocent Victim (Washington Star) The suicide of any child is tragic, but there are elements which enter into the death of the sixteen year-old daughter of Vivian Gordon that wring the heart. She was so clearly the innocent victim, and she was so much alone. When she was nine years old her father and mother were divorced. The thoughtful at tention of kind relatives could not make up for a loss which, despite anything they could do, set her apart from other children. And at the age of sixteen, that most impressionable of ages, she found herself the daugh ter of a woman sensationally murdered, and the investi gation of the murder led to sordid and dirty revelations that were flaunted to the world. When she went on the street children pointed. Some of them laughed, for children can be most cruel. And what the children and the neighbors did not do were done a thousand times over in her own brooding imagin ation. The big, busy world outside her own room had stopped to point her out, to sneer and stare. So she retreated, as any one would want to retreat, along the only road that offered her shelter. One can only hope that she has found it. She was never to blame. Are we, whom she left? The Farm Board So Far ! (Christian Science Monitor) On July 15, 1929, the federal farm board was consti tuted with the broad objective of placing American agri culture on a basis of equality with other industries. The world has been watching the experiment with unabated interest. Naturally, the immensity of the problem, which besets all modern states, precluded any quick solution. And the first year was unpropitious for any experiment in price-fixing, for the board came into existence on the eve of a world-wide decline in prices which had a momentum immeasurably stronger than any counter acting effort it could muster. But the board has a distinct achievement to its credit in the impetus it has given to farmer organization. Agri culture is the last refuge of individualism in a world of increasing collectivism. Not only is this a great handi cap, but, having a world market, most farm products are subject to world prices, which are at the mercy of all manner of circumstances. Moreover, the time-lag between planting and marketing besets the farmer with risk and speculation. For these reasons organization offers the best insur ance of a fair monetary return for agriculture. Accord ingly, the constructive activities of the board have cen tered in building up cooperative marketing associations. For that work it is entitled to much credit. The farm board has constantly advised the reduction of acreage so as to reduce the possibility of surpluses which drag down prices. In the meantime it has elected to tackle the price problem created by these surpluses. Subsidiary to the organization of cooperatives, the end sought by congress, in the interpretation of the board, is to moderate or eliminate “undue and excessive” fluctua tions in prices. In other words, the board should act toward agriculture as the federal reserve system acts toward the money market—as a cushion for the shocks of severe readjustments. For this purpose it was endowed with a revolving fund of $500,000,000. It has used all but $100,000,000. The cushioning of the shock of falling prices by loans to farmers on wheat was supplemented by the entrance into the market of the Grain Stabilization Corporation, which, together with the cooperatives affiliated with it, held control at the end of the first year of a quantity of wheat equal to approximately one-half of the visible supply. On June 30 it owned over 60,000,000 bushels of wheat and futures, and today holds more than 120,000,000 bushels, acquired at substantially higher prices than prevail at present. j As in wheat, so in cotton, and with the same results. Cotton prices are now around 9M» cents a pound, as com pared with nearly double that amount, or 18Vi cents, In August, 1929. Cotton operations of the board went through the same phases as its wheat operations—from loans, a 16-cent basis to the establishment of a stabil ization corporation to withdraw cotton from the market. On the basis of these two major activities much ques tioning has arisen in many quarters as to whether this agricultural cushion is worth the price that will prob ably have to be paid for it. No lack of sympathy for the position of agriculture is involved in these doubta. The noint is: Is this the right way to put agriculture on a basis of economic equality with other Industries? • It is true that so far the operations of the farm board have been conducted in *the teeth of a business depres sion. Yet the lesson of experience Is that price-fixing as applied to commodities having a world market is economically unsound and socially unwise. British and Prfl»j) <nn valorization of rubber and coffee, respectively, are outstanding signposts of the course that seems destined for American wheat an<t cotton as long as a world market is desired for these commodities. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1931 Take advantage of this free service. If you are one of the thousands who have patronized the bureau, write us again. If you have never used the service, begin now. It is maintained for your benefit. Be sure to send your name and address with your question, and enclose two cents In coin or stamps for return postage. Address the Bismarck Tribune Information Bu reau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. Q. Who was the first woman to fly an airplane in the United States? —D. T. A. Dr. Bessica Raiche of Santa Ana, Calif., was the first. She flew an air plane at Mineola field, Long Island, in 1910. Q. What proportion of the lawyers in the United States belong to the American Bar association?—C. J. M. A. The American Bar association says that between 20 and 25 per cent of the lawyers of America are mem bers. There are between 20,000 and 27,000 members in good standing, and there are approximately 130,000 law yers. Q. How many national forests are there in the United States?—F. S. A. There are now 150, with a total of 160,000,000 acres of land. Q. When was “East Lynne” first produced on the stage?—P. T. N. A. The theatrical career of “East Lynne” dates back to March 23, 1863, when it was performed at a New York theatre, Tripler’s hall. Clifton W. Tayleure, a Brooklyn playwright, prepared what was probably the first dramatic adaptation. Lucile Western was the first actress to play the role of Lady Isabel. Q. How many blue fox ranches are there in Alaska?—W. S. A. There are about 275 blue fox ranches, stocked with 36,000 foxes. The investment exceeds $6,850,000. There are also about 90 fur farmers raising foxes, mink and marten in pens. Q. When was the pneumatic tire invented?—H. K. A. In 1888 the pneumatic tire was invented by Dunlop, and at once came into universal use on the bicycle. In England and on the continent an automobile casing, containing an in ner inflated tube, was attached to the wheel rim; while in America a single tube cemented to the rim was more generally used, and to this day holds its place on the bicycle. With the ad /vent of the automobile a new field OUT OUK WAY Ironing Things Out! was opened for the pneumatic rub ber tire. Q. Why is the $2.50 gold piece no longer made?—S. W. L. A. By act of congress passed April 11, 1930, the $2.50 gold piece was dis continued. The coin was discontinued because it was not desired for circu lation or commercial purposes. It was used mainly as a gift during the Christmas season, and ni January these coins were again returned to the vaults of the banks. Q. Where was the first railroad station built in Chicago?—H. N. A. “When Railroads Were New” says that the first was a one-story wooden affair built by the Chicago and Galena Union railroad, near the junction of the present Canal and Kinzie streets, in the fall of 1848. Q. Please explain the term, horse latitude.—J. H. A. Horse latitude is the name given to the belt of calms in the North At lantic ocean between the region of westerly winds of the higher lati tudes and the region of trade winds of the torrid zone. Authorities differ in regard to the origin of the name, some t claiming that it was ‘derived from the fact that vessels with a cargo of horses were often so delayed on account of the calms that the ani mals perished from lack of water. Q. Is it easier to teach a male or a female parrot to talk?—J. S. A. The male parrot usually re sponds to teaching better than the female. Q. Is Franklyn Bauer broadcasting at present?—R. L. C. A. He is now off the air and is making phonograph records. Q. Did Indians formerly live on dog meat?—M. A. T. A. Dog flesh was used for cere monial purposes only, because dogs were to them a clean animal, in the sense that they were not taboo to their gods.' Q. Will there be an eclipse of the sun this year?—J. D. W. A. There will not be a total eclipse of the sun in 1931. A partial eclipse of the sun will occur April 17 and 18, 1931, visible generally in eastern, cen tral and northwestern Asia. A partial eclipse of the sun September 12, 1931, will be visible in a small section of northeastern Asia. A partial eclipse of the sun October H, 1931, will be visible generally in South Africa, the South Atlantic ocean, and central and southern South America. A total eclipse of the sun visible in the United States will occur August 31, 1932. The path of totality crosses the northeast ern parts of Vermont and New Hamp shire, the southwestern part of Maine, and the extreme northeastern part of Massachusetts. Q. When was Hall Caine’s novel, "The Christian,” first published? —T. O. A. “The Christian” was first pub lished in 1897 in England. Q. What is a person called who is particularly interested in archery? —K. P. A. He is called a toxophilite. I Today Is the Anniversary of ■ ■ -» SUN YAT-SEN’S BIRTH On March 12, 1867, Sun Yat-sen, Chinese revolutionary leader, known as the Father of the Chinese Re public, was boyn of native Christian parentage in the Kwantung province. Following his course at the new medical school in Hongkong, of which he was the first graduate, Sun de voted himself to secret activities aim ing to overthrow the Chinese mon archy. His personal influence had much to do with the inner organiza tion of the 1911 revolution against the Manchu government. Sun was in England when the rev olution began. He returned to China, and on Jan. 5, 1912, took the oath of office as provisional president of the new republic, at the request of the national convention at Nanking. He resigned the next year, but when the president who succeeded him died, Sun put himself at the head of a movement for an independent re public of South China. He died of cancer at Peking. »t> I ■ ■*♦ Quotations | We are having prosperity now.— Henry Ford. ** * . Luck is ever waiting for something to turn up. Labor, with keen eyes and strong will, will turn up some thing.—Cobden. * * * The march of our prosperity has been retarded.—President Hoover. * * * Once a man becomes a candidate for the presidency of these United States satellites and myth-makers tend to picture him as more of less chosen of the gods.—Frederick R. Barkley, in Outlook and Independent. * * * It’s a good thing to be dissatisfied with our position in the business By Williams <g) Igjt M9COT HEALTH SERVICE -LOS ANGELES* CAL.. EGGPLANT* A GOOD VEGETABLE Many people have a prejudice against eggplant because they have only eaten it fried. One of the most indigestible dishes on the modern table is fried eggplant, which is liter ally soaked in grease and thus ren dered unfit for food. Eggplant is really a very whole some vegetable if it is properly pre pared. It is very highly prised in the ! South but it is not as popular else [ where as it deserves to be. Eggplant does not get its name be j cause it is usually dipped in egg or ' has the taste or food value of the egg, i but solely on account of its egg shape, j Another name for the egg plant is , the Guinea squash. It grows on a i small bush which is botanically re | lated to the potato family. Although the egg plant looks very I solid it contains more water than ! milk, for it is 93 per cent water. It I is rich in organic salts, its principal I value being the large amount of po tassium. The egg plant should be prepared by either boiling in plain water, steaming, or baking in the oven. Probably the simplest way of cooking egg plant is to first peel it and cut it into small pieces, cooking in just enough water to cover. It may then be served seasoned with butter and cream. If it is cut in two it can be baked readily in the oven or small ones may be baked whole and the fleshy part removed afterwards with 'a spoon. Here are a few recipes which you may find interesting: Stuffed Egg Plant Cook the egg plant for about 15 minutes in enough boiling salted wa ter to cover. Cut a slice from the top, and with a spoon remove the pulp, leaving about a half inch of the flesh close to the skin. Chop the pulp fine ly, add chopped ham, a small amount of Melba toast crumbs and a small amount of tomato pulp. Mix well, add a little chopped parsley and but ter on top. Place in the shells and bake for 25 minutes. Com and Egg Plant To the contents of one can of com add a small chopped egg plant ancj one well beaten egg. Place in a cov ered stew pan, add two tablespoon fuls of butter, cook over a low fire for 20 minutes, stirring frequently. Egg Plant Patties Chop an egg plant into small pieces. Add equal amounts of ground round world, provided you do something about it.—Frank A. Poor, founder of a lamp company. * * * When I get to Washington I’ll make pot likker the national drink.—Gover nor and Senator-elect Huey P. Long of Lbuisiana. P BARBS ■» -■— —-<> Women are thinking about spring hat styles. Men are also thinking about caps—for beer bottles. * * * President Hoover recently posed for a portrait. Will it be said that this is the only time during, his adminis tration he was sitting pretty? * * * The only ones who seem to have achieved perfection are the perfect fools and perfect nuisances. * * * “More Sheep in U. S. Than Ever Before.” Headline. Including, of course, a goodly number of the black variety. * * * "You’ll pardon me for horning in,” as tlie bull said to the toreador. * * * Spring must be really here. Detroit officers, in a raid the other day, seized a cargo of bock beer. (Copyright, 1931, NEA Service, Inc.) I KFYR i Kf FRIDAY, MARCH 13 550 Kilocycle*—s4s.l Meter* AM. • 7:oo—Music. 7:lo—Weather report; farm flashes. 7:2s—Farm reporter in Washington. 7:30—01d-time music. 7:4s—Meditation period. B:oo—Around the town: Radio floor walker. 9:oo—Sunshine hour. 10:00—Opening grain markets; weath er report. 10:10—Aunt Sammy; daily household chat. 10:20—New releases. 10:30—With Uncle Sam’s naturalists. 10:57—Arlington time signals. 11:00—Grain markets. 11:15—German program. 11:30—Organ program; Grace Duryee Morris. 12:00—Grain markets; Bismarck Trib- P.M. «ne news and weather. 12:15—S & L Co.’s Adam and Eve, No. 2; luncheon program. 2:oo—Grain markets: high, low, and close. 2:ls—Musical matinee melodies. 2:3o—Siesta hour: Good News radio magazine. 3:oo—Music. s:oo—Music. s:ls—Uncle Paul's kiddie time. s:3s—Stocks and bonds. s:4o—Bismarck Tribune sports items. s:4s—Bismarck Tribune news. s:so—Music. 6:oo—Dinner hour organ recital: Grace Duryee Morris. 6:3o—Sportsmen’s chat. 6:4s—Newscasting. 7:oo—Adolph Engelhardt, violinist: Grace Duryee Morris, accom panist. 7:ls—Mrs. Morton Orr. 7:3o—Studio. 7:4s—Seiberling singers. B:oo—Chevrolet chronicles, No. 23. 8:30—1. G. A. barn dance. WINS MANUFACTURE PRIZE Bloomfield, N. J., March 12.— (/P) A globule of glass with walls two-ten thousandths of an inch thick nas won a prize for the most important change in manufacturing methods in 1930. Dr. C. M. Clash thereby got a (300 award from the Westfhghouse people. His device is used in the treatment of cancer and skin disease. Stickler Solution * Mufcply 37 by 3,6,9,12,15,18, 21,24 and 27 ana the nne aniwcn wit contain three digits, with no two Alfa* ml digits appearing in any answer. tl , a steak and run mixture through food chopper. Mold into patties, placo Dr. McCoy will gladly answer personal questions on health and diet addressed to him, care of The Tribune. _ Enclose a stamped addressed envelope for reply. slice of tomato on top and bake in the oven until brown. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Hyper-Tension Question: M. H. writes: *T would like to know the difference between arterial hardening and arterial ten sion. One doctor told me I had hardening o fthe arteries, another, hyper-tension of the arteries. Going through a clinic, they told me I had slight hyper-tension, but most of my trouble was caused from nervousness. They could find no other cause for high blood pressure. My worst trou ble at present seems an awful blue, depressed feeling, with sensations of numbness and tightness in the head.” Answer: High blood pressure may be caused by the arteries hardening, with a deposit of calcium, or they re main too contracted simply because of a toxic state of the blood, where the calcium does not form. In either case, the cure depends upon living on a diet excluding all starches and su gars for a long period of time. Desserts Question: F. D. asks: “What des serts would combine with a meal of one starch and several green vege , tables, cooked and raw?” Answer: There are practically no desserts which combine well with starchy foods. Use gelatin and fruit desserts only with a protein meal, where no starch is used. Measles Question: S. A. V. asks: “How long should a child just recovering from measles be kept in a dark room to prevent injury to the eyes?" Answer: The child should be un der the care of a physician and his judgment depended upon about the darkened room. It is generally a good plan not to keep the room completely dark all day, but to let a moderate amount of light in every few hours so that if the eyes are affected the change of light will exercise them enough to prevent adhesions form ing. I AT THE MOVIES 1 * PARAMOUNT THEATRE The indefinable charm and joyous ness of Vienna, the ancient and gla morous capital, is caught and pre served in “Viennese Nights,” the Warner Brothers screen romance which opened today at the Para mount Theatre. For some reason gaiety seems to have been a little more natural there than elsewhere, youth a little more carefree, music a bit more tender. Songs sing themselves more easily in such an atmosphere and young love dares more in Its kindly environs. “Viennese Nights” is famous alike for its glorious musical setting, the color photography that adds so great ly to the beauty of the production and the featured cast that includes Walter Pidgeon, Vivienne Segal, Alex ander Gray, Jean Hersholt, Bert Roach, June Pursell, Alice Day, Lotti Loder and numerous others. Alan Crosland directed. CAPITOL THEATRE A mighty human story spread against the sweep of rampaging em pire is Radio Pictures’ gift to the great things of the screen in “Cim arron.” Towering above the current film crop as Yancey Cravat towered above the stalwarts of the old Southwest, the film holds every ounce of the power and majesty Edna Ferber packed into her history-making hovel. Around Richard Dix in the role of Yancey, is spread this drama of Oklahoma, her men, her women, her heroes, and—well, those glamorous others we must have always with us. Creating other of the five thousand characters in the picture are William Collier, Jr., as The Kid; Estelle Tay lor as Dixie Lee; Nance O’Neil as Felice Venable; Roscoe Ates as Jess Rickey; George Stone as Sol Levy; Stanley Fields as Lon Yountis; Edna Mae Oliver as Mrs. Wyatt; Robert McWade, Helen Parish, Tyrone Brer eton, Robert McKenzie, Douglas Scott, William Janney, Alice Adair, Heinie Conklin, Barney Furey, Ethan Laidlaw and Tim Lonergan. GETS RESULTS IN CRUSADE Conemara. Irish Free State, March 12. (A*) The Rev. Fr. Connelly is getting results in Carraroe in a cru sade against poteen. After a mission a score of distillers brought their product to the parsonage. Eleven others smashed their stills in the Glen country. Flapper Fanny Say& i«EG. II a. FAT. OFr. Dishwashing is a habit you must be careful not to drop.