The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 13, 1951 · Page 4
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August 13, 1951

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, August 13, 1951
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f AGK FOUR (ARK.) cotmncR NEWS THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THl COURIER NEWB CO. H W HAINES. Publisher BARRY A HAINES, Assistant Publisher A. A. TREDRICKSON, Editor PAUL D. HUMAN. Advertlilng Man»g*r •ol* National Advertising Representative!: Wallaot Wltrnw Co...New York, Chicago, Detroit, Atlanta, afemphu. Entered u second clasi matter at iht poit- otflca at Blytheville, Arkansu. under act ol Con- treaa. October «, 1917 Member ej The Aasoclated Presi SUBSCRIPTION RATESt Bj carrier In the dlj of Blytheville or anj • Llburban town where carrier aervice I* maintained. 3ie per week. Bj mall, within a radlilt ol 50 ml!e«. 15.00 per year. 12.50 lor sli months. 11.25 for three month.; bj mall outside SO mll« lone. 11350 per year payable In advance. Meditations Wherefore, brflhrfn, look ye Dili imon, JOB ween men of honest report, full of the Holy <ihnti and wisdom, whom we may appoint over till* business. — Ada 6:X. There li a transcendent power In examplr. W« relonn others unconsciously when we walk upright. — Madame Swetchlnr. Barbs A lot l« at stake these days—and isn't It tim» your tomato plants are? i * * • A Michigan couple pl.n. to b« married on » Ferrl« wheel. If Ihey .ren't din, now, they will be. • • • A two-year-old baby In England h being trained for the ring. LJcked and rocked to sleep, probably. • • « I.IHlt (errtii »r« constantly waiting for fit™ «o take Ihfui OB * trip Into your horn*. RUrt imttlnr! • * t ^ Getting along with everybody you know J» a »ure way of getting a lonj way toward happlrie.w. Koesong Talks Prove Again We Can't Talk With Reds Communist "negotiators" In Keren now tell ug that the return of armed Rerl •oldieri to th« supposedly neutral Kae- tang truce «re« wai junt a mistake ond that It won't happen again. That It was a mistak* I: very doubtful. C«rfainiy the Communists are ai pron* to error a« anyon*. But it i* not likely that armed troops would march Into the vital Kaesonjr sector through accident or cnrelessneas. This particular error wa* planned, in view of our koeneit obssryen of Red behavior. Why? The Communists may have wanted time to refer back to Moscow for further instructions, sine* the two truce teamn were deadlocked on the isaue of where to establish a buffer zone. Knowing the reaction the United Na- tionn would have toward s violation of the truce area, the Reds may have're- lorted to this dev.ice a* an alternative to further requests for a recess. The Communist team must find it considerably embarrassing to have to mnke referrals to higher authority for guidance. The UN negotiators plainly have wide discretionary powers on their side. Naturally, too, the Reds would not be unmindful of the propaganda advantage inherent in the renewal of n situation suggestion them as victors and the UN as vanquished. Even during the lime (hey have kept Kaesong neutral, they have persistently pounded the theme lhat Korea represents a "defeat" for the West. They may find it difficult to resist an occasional show of strength which seems to confirm their claims. In the end, perhaps it doesn't really matter why they chose to flex their muscles once more. All that counts is that they did it. For that fact contains again sober instruction for the \Vcsl in dealing with the Communists. There actually is- no such tiling as "negotiating" with the Reds. You may sit at the council table with them, but there is no give and take. The technique of compromise so vital to the spirit of true negotiation may not lie practiced, since any yielding on any score is exploited rather than reciprocated. Consequently, dealing with Communists consists of taking a somewhat flexible position to match the rigid stand on the other side. Only when the Reds modify their position after reference back to higher authority can Western negotiators safely'alter their own stand. In between limes, it is virtually impossible to elicit even opinions from the Reds on potential alternatives. If any concrete solution of the Korean problem emerges from Kaesong, it will be because the Communists want above all to end the fighting. H will not be because any miracle of negotiation hai been accomplished. For they do not ktiow the meaning of negotiation, and do not <are to. 'XWJU8T Too Critical ' From Havana come* word that Dr. Kduardo Chifoaa, leader of the Cuban People party and a candidate for the presidency, iihot himself just after concluding his customary radio broadcast. This is self-criticism in the extreme. He might at least have waited until he learned what hii Hooper rating was. Views of Qthers Rocket Height, Range The Navy Viking rocket which set » new altitude record for United States-built missiles of 13S mlle« waa of the same type which soared 106 milc« from » mid-Pacific floatlnn base, leveral months befor« ltd latest trial at White Sand* . 'rhoiiRh this beats the German v-2 mark of IH miles set at While Sands in 18<6, oilier report* have mentioned l:to and even m miles as Hie maximum V-U j>errormancc'R, made possibly abroad. While official US reports concentrate on altitude, marks, rumors from Russia confine themselves to range. The Army aUted In 1047 that the German A-8, a> developed by the Reds with German assistance, exceeded 400 mile« In range, doubled that or the v-2. Last February Swiss •ourcei attributed 1000-mile flight r<coda to Rus- «lan rocket* guided by spaced thlps'-radar at about 15,000 feet altitude. Subsequent Swedish report* cail doubt on tries* attainment.!. Dr. Ralph E. Gibson, Johru Hopkins physicist, !« one of several who have asserted categorically that the United 6tat«> ha« know-how for 3000- mile tandem-rocket«; but nothing ha« been published relativ* to construction or teat, and tin problem of accurate Kuld»nc« even for test purpose* probably remaliu to be «o!ved. H«porta In March indicated the Russian V-3». renamed A-4«, have about the aame length as the Viking, but carry >ome nine tons of fuel compared with the Viking's four (liquid oxygen and alcohol). US Army lources have reported development of » "necret fuel" used on conjunction with oxygen. Dr, Gibson has made reference to "dry powder propcllants" tested In another type of rocket, fitlll another fired In 1950 used inlllne and nitric acid. And the successful ust of liquid hydrogen fuel Is claimed by l>r. H. L. Johnson, Ohio State university. But tin oxygen-alcohol mix still r«. malm the "old reliable" for vertical ascent. —NEW ORLEANS TIMES PICAYUN« U. S. Needs Strength Vinson Recommends ; Congressman Oarl Vln»on at Georgia, chairman of the House armed services committee, lirgc» doubling strength of tht American Air Form and building three super carriers Instead of on« for th« Nnvjr. No m»n In th> QonirreM known better than Congressman VlmoirMhT needs of our military tervices. He abhors waste and examines carefully all recommendations of officers In Ihe defense establishment. But no man ii more dedicated than Congressman Vinson to an adequate state preparedness for thli country. Without being competent to pass in detail on hli varlmu recommcnrtatlotu, we »r* Inclined lo accept on Congressman Vinson'i word Ihe need for aircraft and ships he Is seeking . H« Is surely right that America must continue to build Its military strength or face disaster. —ATLANTA JOURNAL Playing With Clouds The rainmakers »r« under fin again. Or, rather, lh(-y are called on lo prove they had no part In bringing on the most devastating flood* In Midwest history. General Electrics Dr. Vincent J. Schaeller >l Schcnectady points lh« linger at Ihe cloud scrders. He doesn't sny they are to blame. But he says it is "a possibility lhat must be given careful consideration." Scoffing al the charge completely is Dr. Irving P. Krick ol Denver, head of the largest rainmaking fiim In the world. He welcomes an impartial, scientific Investigation. It should be made. At the san-.e time a bill laid before Congress by New Mexico's Sen. dilution P. Anderson should be made a law. That calls tor the rcglstrallon of all rainmakers amt regular reporting of their activities. Playing with clouds may be mors dangerous lhan we Ihink. —DALLAS MORNING NEWS 50 THEY SAY With each new law there comes . . . K greater dcgiee of speculation ifor » lawyer!. This goes on until li is tittle wonder that many of us can quality as experts \n the sense of one who Xnc»\vs more nr.d moie about less and less until he knows everything about nothing.—Roger M. Blough. vice president, U. S. Steel Corp. • * • Nothing means anything to me except painting. I'm warped in that direction. 1 have s ternbie urge. Once I get a good subject I'm happy, but I go through hell to get that subject. 1 think I'd probably commit suicide if 1 couldn't paint.—Andrew VVycfh, American realist painter. • • * Give me American men. Continental men are charming, out nothing like the men here. Thats men—ply:al—get that.—Margaret Ttvmian. • * • Iff. i job managing buxom actress Denise I>arcel> lull of headaches. For example. I have to watch her lisur« constunly.—Mnrc«l Venturo. How to Win Friends and Influence Peopltf NP i ALSO H/WE A Indian Chieftain Finds Too Many Eagles iJu^s^i^rS 11 ; ;.,w^ ri rtiiX w ^ rather rare condition. Nevertheless ?f. 1 !!?.!?-? S ?V ?°.' the .J" 1 '. 1 ve been Mrs. K. asks about it and says lhat she thinks her 4-year-old son has i .t. At any rate, his head Is rather large. What Mrs. K. wante to know — »- ~» ....... .^. noi'Lo nj ni.un in«r ugiaia Dfancn of th« 8loui are whether it is likely to get worse took me into their fraternity during (there are apparently no symptoms now except the size of the heart) and what, the chances are that the boy may become mentally ill. P»ter fdson'i Washington Column — Tooling Up Is Main Factor Delaying Defense Production WASHINGTON (NBA)—Not the] was » colonel in charge of Signal fillet cook and bottle-washer, but Corps procurement, under General Ihe chief bottleneck-breaker of the Harrison, who persuaded him to :iew year-old defense production come to Washington, business It a hefty, toilgh-tnlking Arms Ordered, only Half Delivered ?ent of not quite 50 named W. Wai- Mobilization Director C. E. Witter Watts. HI* official title Is dep- son's second quarterly report was uty 'administrator of the Defense frank ' Production Administration. Mr. Watts says yes. we've got bottlenecks this time Just like the last. only mayb« not as bad now fore. be- Chief cooks of defense production this time are, of course, C. E. Wil- wn as Defense Mobilization director and Mnnley Flelschmann, smart young Buffalo lawyer, who Is Defense Production .administrator. Under Mr. Flelschmann In.DPA, as bottleneck breaker, is Walter Peter Watts. He heads the Office of Pro- cur e m e n t and Production. He Is a production man In private lite, a vice president in charge of engineering tion for Racli Corporation of America at Cani- - - -ik In admitting that deliveries of arms are still low. Though defense orders were placed at the rate of more than three billion dollars « month, deliveries are half that. This is double the pre-Korea rate. But deliveries won't he up to the $4- btlllon-fi-month level much before June, 1952. The reason la principally that it takes this long to tool up for full production. And here is where the bottlenecks are encountered. Walter Walls lists them principally as bottlenecks In materials. In engl- . design, in paperwork. facilities and machine tools. den, N. J. He has been In Washington about six months but hopes to get out In another six months. Let somebody else have the privilege iff beating his brains out on these tough defense production problems, Chicago-born Mr. Watts' first Job was as a telegraph operator. He got Into radio as an amateur experimenter. Without any formal engineering education, he became n production and sales executive for Zenith, then Montgomery Ward and finally RCA. In World War II he So far, he says. Army, Navy and Air Force have not had any lack of deliveries because of shortages of materials. This situation may not last, because production is still low. -..„. v.ni, :-.(. m-Tin" Production Ketf produc- really rolling, the demand for heat"-"" ' r - • " vs ii'; ? the 80 per cent nickel turbine blades will be way up. Only reason the tungsten shortage has not had worse effects Is that comparatively few armor- nlerclng shells have been used in Korea. Under full demand, there won't be-enough of these alloys unless they are taken away from the civilian economy 100 per cent. That's one way to break a bottleneck. Co- bait demitnds have been met that Th« DOCTOR SAYS Bf CHIEF LEAKING EAGLE, JR. (Aliu Hal Boyle) HIBBING,. Minn. WV-You think you'd like to be an Indian chief? Well, think again, paleface There's a lot ol woe to the title and the Sioux tribe at least you don't ..j — j ~_~ u ...v. ..,„,,i nll _, ,.,. , ....uuftiii it, wuuiu ue none in Now these questions are not too secret at night by a roaring camp- easy to answer. Before It can be done. one. would need to know whether the enlargement of the head is really caused by accumulation of excessive fluid In the brain spaces, what caused the accumulation, whether It is getting worse, and If there are any symptoms such as headache, disturbances of •Ision, or mental impairment. Sometimes, for example, the hydrocephalus Is simply the result of failure of the fluid lo be drained off properly At times such a condition can be relieved by drawing off some of the fluid with a needle after which the situation takes care of itself. As far as (he outlook is concerned, a lot depends on the cause, what can be done and whether the hydrocephalus has developed slowly or rapidly. The intelligence may be affected but this Is by no means always true. One man has been reported who had an enormously stretched skull from hydrocephalus but who lived for many years and had excellent mental faculties. In milder cases, complete recovery frequently takes place, leaving a slightly enlarged skull as the only trace SHOULD BE STUDIED The thing to remember about this unusual condition is that If signs of it, should appear, studies should be made as early as possible to determine the cause if possible and what line of treatment Is best lo follow. Even though medicine doe« not yet know how to prevent hydrc - --- • v« ^lovui, iiyuru- Ihe country are now trying lo de- ccphalus. much can be done for It velop such lutetitutes. But they an * the investigations or neurolo- way. Anotlier method is to develop substitutes for critical materials. Many of the big research laboratories of have passed no miracles yet. Months Lost on Machine Tool Orderi Facilities bottlenecks are gradually disappearing aa new plants are brought Into production or existing plants are converted to defense output. Three or four months may have been lost over getting machine tool orders placed. This was t problem of price adjustment and government financing which has just now been licked. Many of the bottleneck problems in defense production are simply paperwork. Somebody forgot *.o order something on time. Somebody also failed to translate engineering design into orders for parts. The result 1» planes without electronic equipment, ships without navigation aids or tanks without fire controls. Mistakes of this kind can't be remedied overnight. •Hie Job of Walter Watts and the many production committe"e5 which his office runs Is not to solve these bottlenecks but to identify them. Then after the problems are Identified, the Job becomes one of goading the proper people Into doing what's needed. C.E. Wilson Is not running the defense production show this time with an all-powerful War Production Board of 40,000 government employes DPA and NPA now have about 5000 people. Primary responsibility is left with the armed services, who are assumed to know what they want and how to get It. So there Is much , less conflict between the military! and civilian agencies. That was per- Imps the biggest bottleneck of all in World War II. gists and ncurosurgeons are plying more information crensingly treatment. and in- successful methods or , crop was sold this morning Osbonie fcr 16; per nbund. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Webster ha * their quests lor the week en Miss L. E. Ross and Mrs. G. Harvey and two children, George Jr., »nd Betty, of Omaha. Ncb Miss Ross and Mrs. Harvey sisters of Mrs. Webster. ar . een n Indian chiel less than a month nd already I'm beginning to thln^ should have remained »n Irtsi!R an. , The Oglala branch of th« festival at Hot Springs, S. D. asn't quite the ceremony I had expected. I thought it would be dons in Jiro. But we Sioux are tip to dat« now. The proceedings were broadcast through a loud speaker. A group of painted braves and moccasined squaws led me through a crowd of curious tourists to tli* peak of a small hill. "Whatsa matter?" said one tourist. -Did they catch him stealing?" "1 diuino," said another "Let's hang around. Maybe they'll scalp It's a Little Late "A little late for Bhat." said the first tourist, looking at the sun Bhntmg on my bald forehuad When you entered the tribe in the old days you gashed your wrist and held the gashed wrist of a born Sioux, and the mingling of red nade you bl«Kl brothers. Bui after a glance at my grub-white citr features, Chief Ben American Hor4 and his pals decided to forego that rite. They figured I didn't have enough blood. "You now Chief Leading Eagle" said an old warrior, crowning m '« with a headdress of red and wh** eagle feathers. Then an Indian 3f the edge of the crowd stepped up and borrowed ten bucks from me, and I knew I really was on» of the family. After that we had a victory dance. It consists of Jumping up and down as If you were stampinr out snakes and yelling an if you'd sat down on a thorn. We Indian* found it pretty fatiguing—but U made the tourist* happy. Chief Leading Eagle? H wu & nice name. But what's In a nameT I asked one of my new buddies how soon I'd get a pension.' "Chiefs no get pension." he said. "How about insurance?" "Chiefs no get insurance." No pensions! No insurance! What kind of a lodge was I In? I began to think I ought to have Joined tht Elks or the Moose. Well, it turned out that an Irishman who Joins the Sioux If jusi moving from one downtrodden clan to another. Indiana Hare B»d Tlm» "Indians have bad time now." one brave said bravely. He explained that It Is hard lo ge* enough beads from Czechoslovakia to make genuine Indian souvenirs 15 Yeart Ago In Blythcvilli — Mr,. Hugh Harbert and „„„ Hugh, Jr., accompanied by Howard Moore and Charles Wood, left tod'ay for a motor trip to Dallas and Lubbock, Texas. The first bales of cotton produced to make genuine Indian souvenirs in Mississippi County,from the 'V936 for-.the-tourists. Our tribe is also CTOn Wfl* _VlM Kllle Tnn«nl«_. i-.Lji.wai _', ahnr+ Jnt nA |*-t_ „„ n. _ ii_. Curious cemetery custom In some parts of North Carolina is the decoration of graves v.lth burned-out electric light bulbs. On the best soil, young Douslas fir trees grow more than three feet each year. to seven clubs. South pas.=ed this to his partner, wiio thought his ace of hearts was.well worth a penalty double. East redoubled, hoping to ' d ' IN HOLLYWOOD By KIISKINE JOHNSON 1 N'E.A Staff Corrtspondenl worse when South ruffed th* first HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — The Laugh Parade: U's an untold i ;ihel B^rrymore .story. Shortly after Hollywood for wh«n s\\c was sUU undecided about resuming her movie career, a magazine writer obtained an Interview with her. Ethel arrived in visit, iti the day WQ.S doing it, was io make sure that I here would be a, lot. or community property 'whrn she got, around to divorcing me." When Tony curMs returned from his p a. lour with "The Prince Who Was a Thief." he rushed over to his parents' hemp to tell them al! about (he crowds that turned out to see At one point hf asKcri her opinion; him. nf Orson Welles, then nt hi* movie j Most Interrstnl was Tony's pc.ik with "Citizen Ka:i"-," and: year-old brother, Bobby, who lub. North away from (East didn't know had no spades,I -spade that his "The grand slam WAS ice-cold of course, so East-West scored ,,iu points. Sine* thetr team-mates had already won 1660 [joints, the total swing on this hand was 3570 points. ;— . , , Not bad for just one hand, is it?" •As you might expect. South led I'm not surprised the hand ^et low heart and finessed dummy's a new club record It would "be ten as a safety play. Thai was the [hard to produce a bigger swing in . end. of course. West could Ret one trump trick, and South made his doubled slam for a score of 1660. points. "There was some talk about the double, if West, had passed instead expert competition. Ka: Ethel made an unfavorable corn- nirut. Tlie witter, a WoUc.s fan, argued i Or.son's behalf, "After all, he's so young." the writer said. -:.-;." walled Ethel, "but he's been so young so [XDNG!" Mack Sennett, titan of Ihe cxis- t a rd pie o f movie com ed y, visit ed Ihe set of Fox's "The Marriage Broker" and watched Thelma Ritter so through her paces. Kvcn tlie jjreal Father Gon*c himself was convulsed with Thrlma's comedy finesse. Afterwards, he shook her hand and told her; . , I suess that means people like you, huh?" "Ye:ili," enthused Tcny. Bobby thought it over a moment See HOLLYWOOD on Tagc g • JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD .TACOBT WrlUcn for NEA Scrvic* Here's How to Score With a Swing Hand i "If you Jikp big .sv i my old friend Jules "I Jwsl don't Xnow how you do ' , the i e "J°>' {his hand. It was played In writes "you'll iL You pull every lauch book and yon don't hit anybody wilh a single custard pic." SMART GAl, A famous much-married, much- j divorced young male slar was riis- exiting his laM wife at a Hollywood party. To the amazement of flif listeners, the bouncing, short-Mat tired entertainer praised his ex-Mrs. "She \va.s a wonder." In Bridge Club, hrre In the Bronx, in a team match. We've been holding team matches several time.* a week for many years now. so we've bad saving hands before— j bul fhif our set a new record. In- [cirienully. seven of the eight play\ crs were masters, and one was a ! Life M.i-^er. "At the first (able the hand was bid a? yoii may see from the ciia- ..^^n^;,:;;^I^K^WS s£^ tnststcd on \vorkine out uffing out of six hearts even j though he didn't count on his part- NOXTH U 498532 T A 10 • 1032 + 863 WEST EAST (D) 4 None A J 4 VQJ43 »None » 984 « AKQJ 765 * AK1097 S 4QJ 42 SOUTH 4 AKQ 1078 VK987652 • Nona A N'one North-South vul. Eajrt South We»» North 5 • 3V 6 » e V Pasi Past Doubl« Pas» Pass Pass Opening lead—4 A ol doubling. South might fatl to finesse dummy's ten of hearts. He might fear n spade return if that trump finesse happened to tose. In short. West might wind up 100 point plus instead of 1660 minus if he just passed instead of doubling. "The actual result of the other table was far more spectacular. East started by bidding only one diamond. South \vas equally modest, with an oveicnl] of only one spade. West " North raised bid two clubs" and to two spades. Then the boys came out from behind Ihe b'ishes. Eflst jumped to five clubs budget. She ran my househoid with' to nil , , d( , fell5ive lrick He did . „.„„„. „__ ______ _ ____ Ihe greatest economy. | „-. fcc , fo tappy wl _ cn , he dummy* and South went on to (ive spades. There were some isn .-ii-so-mce-i wtn t down, disclosing Ihe ace of | 'West pushed on to six clubs or-hrm-to-say-it smiles Hashed, i hearts brhir.d him; he had expect- jatid South stayed risht In Ih-s then Uw ««r smirked and t»iri-. Mi ,<, [ lnii h oth lop h caru i "Of course, the only retuon she cUreri hand. But h« felt :ht dc-|by bidding six spades. Thh rode «veu j around to East, who went right on shortso! cattle on the reservation, and tlhries are so tough Borne of otjj-^ boys have had to go to work ^| the Palefaces' new atom plants. It'i a rough world today for Ijo, the poor Indian. I ssked s group why we dldnt send a delegation tn the great whit* father, and demand justice. "Hell, we've worn out half tn« doorsteps in Washington In the lut 50 years." said one disgruntled leader. "The government is still mad at us because we whipped Ouster." I regret to say I've already had a little trouble with one of my fellow chiefs. It's over my title. * Chief Standing Bear went into Hie offices of the Rapid City (S.D.I Daily Journal to complain about H. He said that years ago. when President Calvin Coolidge spent it summer in the Black Hills, he ha<i taken Coolidge into the tribe and named him "Leading Eagle." "Two chiefs ran't have the sam» name," grumbled Chief- Standing Beat. I thought he was acting like »n Indian-giver, but to keep peace in the tribe, I have bowed to th» Coolidge priority and taken it new name—"Chief Lending Eagle. Jrfig And if old Standing Bear doesnW? like it he can go sit down in hi.J' tepee and .swallow a buffalo robe. Or he can hire a lawyer and Sioux me, Sioux me, Sioux me. National Banner HORIZONTAL 3 Pronoun I Depicted Is 4 Burden the flag of the 5 Holm oak 6 Pellet 7 Prepare 8 Followers 9 Nickel (symbol) 10 Night before an event 11 Calm 24 This is an 13 The Is ils republic monetary unit 31 Plateau 16 Prayer ending 32 Excuses 18 Small germ 34 Affairs cells 19 Feet in prosody 22 Coral islands 12 Retributive 13 Fastener HDig 15 Age 17 Plural ending 18 Neuter 20 Measure of type 21 Cleaning substance 23 Long 25 Atop 26 Norwegian lake 27 Correlative o( either 28 Not clear (ab.) 29 Lutecium (ab.) 30 District attorney (ah.) 31 Shaded walk 33 Within (comb. form) 36 Otherwise 37 Esau 38 Chinese river 39 Helices 45 That is (ab.) 46'City in Finland 48 Girl's name 49 Massachusetts cape 50 Presenting 53 Colonies VKRT1CAL 1 Jail 2 Female v chicken 35 Porlent 40 Portion 41 Image 42 Counsel 45 Astringent 44 Trimming 47 Unit «Insect 51 Trinity term (ab.) 5271 is located the Pacific ocean

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