The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 2, 1949 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 2, 1949
Page 6
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PAGE 811 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1949 THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEW» THX COURIER NEW* CO. H. W. HAINE8, Publisher JAUE8 U VERHOEFP. Editor PAUL D. HUMAN, Adv«rtLslni •ol* N'ttionil Advertlstnj RepreMntntlrn: W«lUc« Wltmer Co., New York, Chicago, ttetrolt, AUinU, Uemphit, Enttnd u Mcond clau matter at (he po*t- offie* »t Bly'ihevillt, ArStsniij, undtr act o! con- grew. October », 1917. Utmbcr of Tin Auoclit«d Frtf* BUbaORIPTION RATES: Bj carrier la lh« cltjr of Blylhevillt or anj suburban town whera carrier «ervlc« Ifi maintained, 20c per week, or 85c per month By mall, within a radius of 50 mlle«, »4.00 per year, $2.00 for tlx months, »1 00 for thre» monthj; by mall outside 50 mil* lona. 110.00 per year payable in advance. Meditations • When I w»H dally with 5011 In the temple, }« itrdched forth no handt »|ilni.t me: but Ihli la jour hour, and the power ot dirknet*. — l>ukc The goiden moments in the stream of life rash past us, and we see nothing but sand; the angels come to visit us, and we only know them when'they are gone.— George Eliot. Barbs Its strange how many of the boy geniuses grow up to be just another adult. • • • A man In Florida has been (HWlmaiter fnr Id years. A postmaster who Is a past master! » » « A Hichigander rod* 125 miles on a child's three-wheel bike. Wonder what he's running lor. • * • One hundred, million dollars a year la spent en music lessons In the I'. S. Think at all In* earmuffs I hat would buy! • * * We already rinve folding porches for auto trailers. Look out, dad, portable lawns may b* next. Free Men Have Interest In Vatican's War with Reds The Catholic Church and totalitarian communism are locked in bitter struggle throughout the world. The chief battleground right now is eastern Europe. But why should a religious organization b« fighting the advocates of a political and economic system? The answer is that communism, like any totalitarianism, cannot limit itself to th« purely practical realm. It fan* out into the spiritual sphere anr! seeks to supplant or destroy the regular religions authority. Catholic leader* therefore see their historic guardianship over the spiritual life of millions of Europeans—not to mention others—threatened with extinction. The Vatican has tried for a long time to arrive at an ideological truce thai would allow Catholicism and communism to live side b side. But the.Minds- zenly affair in Hungary and the current attacks on high churchmen in Czechoslovakia convinced the Pope an accord is impossible. These events led to a papel decree ordering excommunication for all Catholics who join ur support the Communist Parly anywhere. It is the heaviest weapon the church has ever brought into play against a totalitarian system. Why do Communists in the predominantly Catholic European countries feel it necessary to engage so stubborn a foe? The answer is, of course, that a dictatorship like communism can brook no opposition whatsoever. It demands one single overriding loyalty—lo the state. Ties of allegiance to chinch, union, social organization, all these must be severed. Kor any one of these minor loyalties could serve as a rallying point ifor opposition to the regime, a nucleus for the forces of rebellion. Above all, Communists are bent upon maintaining themselves in power where- ever they enjoy it. What is more sensible, then, than to keep the people in a great shapeless, 'hellcss mass? Revolt takes orgar^alion as well as weapons. It hould be evident immediately that the Catholic Church is the toughest possible center of resistance to communism in eastern Europe. Because it has many millions of followers, Catholicism wields a power far beyond its mere spiritual guidance in one country or another. That fact is all we need to remember as we watch the Communists work relentlessly to crush this force in Russia's Kuropean satellites. For the sake of Europe's Catholics and all free-worshipping men everywhere, let us hope the Communists somehow fail to marshal! the strength they i\w.ct to achieve full success in this ef- forU Jackie Goes to Bat Jackie Robinson, the Brooklyn Dodgers' Negro second baseman, was an able witness before the Hous« Un-American Activities Committee on the Jesus of communism among Negroes. He declared his belief most Negroes are patriotic, democratically, minded Americans who would stand with their country in war. This was in contrast to the statement of Paul Robeson, Communist Negro singer, that people of his race would not fight against Russia. Robinson did not stop there. He went on to remind the committee that Ne- groeii were aroused about racial discrimination long before Communists snatched up the issue, and that they would stay stirred up until something genuine is done about it. He makes sense. We can't discredit efforts to end discrimination by tarring them with the Communist brush. And we shouldn't try. VIEWS OF OTHERS fo Raise Assessments The state Tax Commission, after a spot check • 01 lax rates and issessmenls in the stale's IS counties, has announced ihat it may order an assessment increase in order to bring property valuations up to a minimum standard ot 20 per cent of true value. The commission'* survey brought, out some startling figures which emphasize not. only the low assessment rau« thai now prevail, but the uneven distribution of the tax burden. Assessments varied from a low of 6-88 per cent tor rural property In Boone county to a high ol 41.38 per cent for urban property in Lee county. Mlliage rates, which of course are fixed by local action, naturally vary. But, because of slipshod assessment methods, they give a far from accurate reflection of what taxes should yield in any one area. The Figures revealed, for example, that assessment* in Let county ranged from a low of 1S.I3 per cent for rural property to 41.28 per cent for urban property. In Cftlhoun county they ranged from 20.12 per cent for rurnl properly to 7.02 per cent for city property, one would Ihlnk that In urban areas, where the total millage Is likely to be higher because of city taxes, assessments would tend to be lower. Yet (n nearly half the stale's counties urban assessments are higher. Although Pulaskl county has one of the lowest assessment figures In the state, the averages for rural ana urban property were about the same. Phillips county, with a tax rale of 42 mills, 11 mlll« higher than Pulaskl's average, also made a better show- Ing on assessment*. Its averages ranged from 1S.33 per cent for urban property to 20.0S per cent for rural property. Phillips' rural assessment figure comes close to the goal which the TM Commission ii considering lor the slate. The news that asse.wments are going to be raised will not be well received by all taxpayers, of course. But, In fairness to those who are pay- Ing their full share of the burden ot government, assessment rates must h« made Uniterm. 11 the people of Phillips counly can meet the goni, the people of nther counties should be willing to strive for it. —ARKANSAS GAZETTE. A New Farm Plan A few days ago the house or representatives killed off ttie Bracinan plan lo hold up agricultural prices. Farmers were alrald of Us complications And everybody sensed It was a scheme lo buy votes for Hie Truman administration. So (nr so good. But then the house voted to kill the Aiken plan for flexible farm prices, scheduled lo «o into effect Jan. i, 1950, and voled also U> Keep the prc.ienl support program—90 per cent or parky. The- plan uo\v In effect ts pvobatily rjelter than the Brannan proposal: less political, less subject lo controls. Still, II continues lo encourage overprodticUou, something the Alken plan would discourage by lowering supports as surpluses appeared. Now the seimlc agricultural committee—which indudts sonic pretty level-headed farm leaders, Minnesota s Ethvard J. Tliye among them—ts working on a new plan wlilch would relsin many elements of the Aiken plan, it they can Impress upon Ihe vesl of congress thai Ihts issue is more Important economically than politically, some- Ihlng fair and workable may b« Enacted by this session. —MINNEAPOLIS STAR SO THEY SAY Family Portrait Question of Further U.S. Grants To China Poses Major Problem Th« DOCTOR SAYS By Kdwtn P. Jordan, M.D. Written for NEA Service Parrot lever, or psittacosis, ts primarily a disease of birds, such as carrots, parakeets and love-birds. Several years ago In one shipment of 101 birds from South America, only 16 were found lo be free of the virus which causes this disease. It can be spread to human beings from birds. In human beings it, produces a high fever with symptoms In the lung, similar to pneumonia. Tiie virus can be obtained from tlie sputum of infected people and when Injected Into mice produces the disease In these animals. In 1932, 76 cases were reported In the S. and seven died from By Ue\VIU MacKrnile AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The question of what. If any, further material aid America can. usefully give to hard-pressed Nationalist China in her fight for -tir- vival against the Communist revolutionists Iws aga' become burning subject of public; debate. Meanwhile tlie Washington State Department Is engaReri in creating new pattern for Fnr Eastern diplomacy, including the policy for China, Philip C. Jp.ssup, ambassador at lar^e, is heading a group of experts who are preparing an exhaustive report on past policies to- ? ward China, supposedly to clear the | way for a fresh policy. This report Is expected to be published in the Immediate future. Thus far there lias been no official indication of the trend of tlie projected diplomacy. Still at speculation one that the Chinese PETER EDSONS Washington News Notebook Public Power Policy to Develop Into Red Hot Fight in Congress By I'cler KiEsmi | switchyards n n d continuation of NKA Washington Corn-siionilenl 1 facilities already begun. the disease. During 1933, only 15 cases and four deaths were reported. The rapid improvement came from a quarantine which was imposed on shipping parrots and similar birds between the states. STAMPING OUT DISEASE Since that time our public health set-vices have been engaged in continuous battle to eliminate psittacosis in susceptible birds, infected birds have been destroyed and the importation of Infcctcc birds has been prohibited. j There is far less likelihood of ccmirnctlns it now that {.he man-' bcr of infected birds has been so strictly controlled. Those who work with the virus In the laboratory, however, arc likely to he- come infected and occasionally In- fer-fnd birds are still found. Psittacosis In human beings is something like virus or atypical pneumonia. Fortunately there Is a specific test available which can be used lo nuke the diagnosis definite. So far as treatment Is concerned, sneclal serum seems to shorten the course of human psittacosis. Quite likely some antibiotic similar to penlcilin will soon be found which will still further improve treatment. « * * Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However each day he will | the sm . cad of cormmini . m answer one of the most frequently orient 1'over .Must Be Sold To Private Firms In the Southeast, a House approved appropriation for $70,000 for marketing power from nine dams In Empire District Electric Co., eight states was completely clim- ' Missouri testified In particular ' WASHINGTON —<NKAI— The |ob of revision which the Senate appropriations Com mil ice did on Department of Interior requests for nubile power development funds was strictly professional. In general, nearly everything that the private power company officials testi- >d against was taken out. This TVR.S particularly true of requests for i |x>wer. Effect of the cut is to force noney to build government trans- | ^alc of sonic $26,000,000 worth of mission lines from QIC big dams j public power lo private utilities. ,o competitive private power com- [ All these and other cuts made by iany markets. I the Senate Appropriations CominH- The committee members who rtsd tee seemed to be aimed at this Washington Water Power Co., opposed the Bouiievtlle Power Administration Kerr-to-Anaconda, Mont., ! transmission line. The Senate committee cut it out. D. c. McKee, president of the mated. These dams were built by Army engineers. Department of interior v.-as supposed to sell the n opposition to a $10,000,000 expenditure out of the $30,000.000 proposed to build the lines designated in the (Southwestern Power) Administrator's report as "the Missouri group.' " So the Senate committee eliminated all Missouri group items Powrr Group Claims Duplication matter expect would be made to fit into a nenrral Far Extern proarani for hailing the spread of communion in that vast area. So far as concerns China, the big question is whether the Nationalists undo r Ocnorulis-imn Chianc Kai-Shek already I" 1 z shot their bolt. On t^ii.s point thrre is a wide, and sometimes vttrinllo, difference of opinion in the United States. Red Advnuvr Continues The Red avalanche has continued to sweep southward until the tcm- j pnraiy Nationalist cauiinl in lhe - reat coastal city of Canton Is threatened with capture. Still, the imperturbable Chuuift—veteran of lifetime of warfare—maintains that his followers art? far from beaten and still can win, with outside Timteri'l assistance. Is the Gimo. as they c;ill Generalissimo Chiang, gambling on the old ndaRC that where there's life there's hope, or do conditions in China .justify his judcmcnl? That's one fnr American military chiefs to de- fide. However, as previously iiKlicatrd, Lhe Chinese puzzle \vould seem to be a part ol the teneval pvoWom of containing communism in Asia as a whole. The major question is how America and her democratic allies can bl'Hd a dam to prevent the asked questions In his column. • • * QUESTION: T have frequently been told that one should not use either sugar or cream In coffee. One person said the reason Is that the sugar woutd ferment and the cream would curdle and sour. ANSWER: There Is no danger of either of these two tilings happening, provided the coffee is drunk while still reasonably fresh. his job include Democrats Thomas ] wune objective. Although this 31st j Arkansas Power <t Light, gave the approved con- i commttce a table .showing what the 75 Years Ago In Blytheville — . Mr. and Mrs. ,J. M. Jnnlx and KamiUon Moses, president of i wo HOIIS Icft loday for Columbia, of Oklahoma and McCarran of Nevada; Republicans Cordon of Orc- pon. Wherry of Nebraska, Reed of Kansas, Gurney of South Dakota, Young of North Dakota. There were only three Democrats to oppose Congress in * t met Ion of a steam plant to "firm up" government power delivery in the Tennessee Valley, thus reversing the 80th Congress, this new line of action by the Senate cornLhem: Sub-committee Chiiirman j nilttee rc-revert.s back to the policy Harden of Arlzonn, O'Mahmicy of j of the 1 801h Conprcss on public Wyoming, Chavez, of New Mexico, They never had a chance. But the result is going to be an interesting floor [if;lit to determine whnt government policy is going t 0 be on power development, In all. the Bureau nf j Out they went, lion which handles power develop- j Public Service mrnt projects in Department of Interim' will lose two power plants power companies in his area thought .should bo approved. The committee followed his recommendations except for two minor con- .siruclion items of $300,000. Idaho power Co.. opposed Anderson Ranch switchyards and trans- Mr, where they will be guests i*f and Mrs. A. Erdman. While away they will visit several points >f interest in the North. They will return in two weeks. Miss Mary Eliza bet' 1 Borum. Pat- tv Shane, Kuelnh Rcll and Bi-rnell Bradley. Jane Branson and Frances Little will go lo Lcnchvllle to- mission line projects for 1631,000, j morow lor a weekend party Riven ~ "" " ' hy Miss Dorothy Robinson. A imm- nf Colorado opposed two transmission lines run[he building of public transmission j six .svio-siatiou.s and eight tran.smis- sion line. 1 ! if the Senate Committee action should be sustained. It is when the testimony of private power company officials before lines. On the total bill, the committee effected no over-all economy. Department of Interior hart asked for J62 5.00 0.000. The House approved $536.000.000. The Senate raised this to 5590,000,000- But in this process. the public power projects took an awful walloping Southwestern Power Administration was cut from Sfl.OflO.OOf) to j jcivts to cost over S9.000.000. The ning into Valmont. col., to cost S7G9.000. Out they went. Testimony of most of the private power company executives was to the effect thai proposed government transmission lines would elu- pr company ocas eore . mem transmission lines would rtu- thc Senate Appropriations Commit- 'plicate existing transmission lines. 100 carefully studied that the i Bureau of Reclamation officials per cent effectiveness of their ] testified that existing privately opposition t" public power shows up. 'owned lines were not heavy enough -Jnmes B. Black, president of Pac- ; to carry the power loads under ifie Gas and b'lectric. opposed pro- , development. Thnir testimony was {4.COO.QOO- The Central Valley pro- i Senate followed his advice on every- • ject In California sustained cuts thine except S'^.GOO.Oni) lo extend ignored. In several Instances, the committee directed the bureau to make of $5.750.000 from the House ap- ShaMa Dam trnn.smis.sioii line on ! contracts with the private power proved sn.OOO.noo fnr construction i the east side of {he Central ValEcy. 'companies for the sale of public of a strain plant, transmission lines. Kinsey M, Robin.son, president of 'potter on a monopoly basis. IN HOLLYWOOD HOLLYWOOD (NEAT — Milton • and mother. Oops, sorry, ierle had three movie cameras fo- * • • It Is oniy those with a tolal disregard lor their own future welfare...or those who nave an active desire to damage our economy who will at the present time press for general wage, salary or profit increases.-—Sir Stafford Crlpps, Briush Chancellor of Ihe Exchequer. • * * Tin ball players. In both leagues (eel that the signing of., .youngsters for bonus contracts Is forcing the older fellows out before their time and also Is bringing an Inferior brand of bsseoall before the public.—Pittsburgh outlielder Dixie Walker. » « • Our philosophy k that anything that conceals, attracts. Cover something up and It becomes obscene. We feel about a bathing suit like the Call- fornlans do about their fog; It should dissolve.— Alois Knapp. "King of the Nudlsls," head of the Central Sunbathing Association In Chicago. * 9 ' * I think It would be a great mistake to give a raise this year. We're going to be In a buyers' market this fall and we can'i keep prices down )i 10 Uf.—HtOff f\M4 II. By Erskine .Tnhnson N'KA Staff Correspondent used on himself for his opening Humphrey Bogart would like to her of boys ivill rnolor over Friday night for a dance. irmed forces, I organized War Or- lhe needed trick to ma! phans Scholarships. Inc. I am r^ct. Prints Howard Fast Book MOSCOW -<;7>j— Howard Fast's I book. "The Uoad to Freedom", has been published here in Russian. Reviewing it "Culture mid Life" said It. "has the force of an Indictment of the whole social and political structure of contemporary •*ith lhe ten. Now having thoroughly convinced the opponents that he dirt not need a trump to get into dummy, he led [lie six of clubs, playing the king from dummy. East decided he would block lhe suit and refused lo take lhe trick with his ace. ThLs was ke the con- In considering this problem Trie envisages the creation of a series of position which would form a huge arc about Western and Southern China, from Japan to India, Please take a look at your nmns of Asia and see what, this means. You will sec tliat Ihi.i are in- cl'-des Jauan. the Philinnlncs. French Judo-China. Sin in. Malava. the Dutch Indies. Burma and India, One would expect that the new Asiatic program, unless it ren- respnts a great change, would In- chide the consolidation nf this vast arc ae-nin^t the "ed advance. Could Servo as Barrier Thai arc. when rnnsottriatcrt. world form a tremendous barrier to the communists. I mined, there are many nillStarv experts who h^ld that Japan Is a more overfill I i ;e of operations than China, since the former has a greater military potential. There Is one important point to he considered In connection with the creation of such n defensive certainly line the Nationalist ambitions of the nativj peoples concerned. Thus '.ve shall find. I believe, that China will be recorded r^ fl part of the general Fa- Eastern problem, and must be treated as such. This world not. of course, prejudice the granting nf further material aid to the Nationalists, providing that fits the new Far Eastern policy. It is true that there Flill are considerable aren^ of Nationalist arc. Tts solidarity ninst would denend on resistance observers these zones may cot some form of assistance from the United SUles. !n China. Rome Uiink it possible that There -ts an average of ctdes every day in the States. 5& sui- United happy to say that this organization today is providing educational opportunities lor the childrrn of ••Always I borrow his wife for his leading lady i ] in his next indcpemiont, "In cene hi Warrer movie, 'Em IjjiughmE:." The picture will be relented tills j Lonely Plate." but eioasii't think Warner Hrolher.s will okay the deal. it** a, Hollywood story, with a frustrated writer as the hero. That's Ho^art M;ich of the action will be lilmed ft Mike Romanoff's Beverly Hills rrj-tauranL Romanoff sets a role and so docs his bulldog, Cou- Bntian's yacht, the Santann. and producer Mil Ion Brcn's Pursuit race home from Catalina every week-eml. "Mention that I beat IxnccaV.r attain, will ya?" said Bo- cir. l-r.vfr.ikc? "Yeah," said Bosart, "Ilial.'s what Claire Tixvor 'Mrs. Bren) caUs him." Hollyv-ixxl has launched a subtle c;\mpal".n against television a la Kintr Vidor's crack. While lookltift at a video .=-how. he said: "Not only will tins kill pictures and radio— it'll kill telrvision a.s well," , . . First t^lruram of congratulations ecrivod b> Nora EddingLon and inter as Kolhwood'.s secret wr:i|ioii I o stop people 1 from looking at Mil- j on Bcrle free on television and paying ;o look at him in movie thca- j ers. Bcrlc pointed to the three cameras and wlu.spured: "I'm Winging telcvi.sion tcchnlcinc 0 Hollywood but don't tell anyone nbout it except yn\\r readers. "We'll have I lire c cameras on every scene In lhe picture lo catch th* spontaneity. That's Uie way 1 do my TV show. That's Ihr «;»y wr'r* doint Ihr (liclnrr." Mrs. Milioii Bcrle— Joyce Matthews— was auiouc the first-day spectators. I a.^krn her r\lx>nl her re-marriage lo Milton. Really."* she said, "wr tluln't stive it much importance. Wr never st oppcd gohi g a round w it h each * A 72 V K.I 9 4 104 *K QJ83 K Q63 • A 9 3 A 0 54 N W E S Dealer A.MO 3 V 1 • 8 765 A I 0 7 2 South I V 2V A 9 5 4 V A Q 10 7 5 3 • K Q J 46 Rubber—E-W vul. West North Pas* 1 4* Pass 4 V Pass Pass Opening—4 K othtr sifter the riivorre. It. was Just one of those things." . f| Milton WM cluK-klinp over the Djck n ,«vn:c,s after their marriage reissue »f his Fox movie. "Tall. Dark ' and Handsome," in New York. KON Just remade the film as "Turned- Up Toea" with Keciuni W.vnn in Berle's role, and the remake will oe playinp competition to the reissue. Hollywood has been predict, in c that Bfrle's weekly video show will soon be running out of material. "Sour crapes," said MiUon. "As long a.s there are people their will be new acLs. I can go nn lor 20 years/' Ton Lair! Betty HuUon's separation from Ted Brisk in really was sudden. Betty h\d Just uvom^fd me a was troiu Nora's ox. Ri'vol Flytui He wi.shed them lurk i>ul tlie tele- cram didn't say whether he meant ?wid or bad. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE Bv \\'jlhriin r. .MrKrnnry .\tnrri<ii's fare! Aullinrity \VriUcn tor NKA Service Declarer's Ruse Gets Needed Trick Dvivin? (he last \v^r. \\\\\\ the column for my vacation on how .she aid of biidco players of the na- M ft career uilli beiiig a wile tk>n and top ranking officers ol the America's war heroes. In our anxiety to help the unfortunate children of Europe, we sometimes overlook some of the situations that exist here at home. Throughout tlie country colleges and universities arc now beginning to realize the need ot helping these children with scholarships. 1 was discussing this .situation with members of the New York Athelctic Club during a bridge session. Some were surprised to learn these children do not receive any educational privileges as af s rfo under the Bill of Rights. Just after our discussion today's hand came up and I pointed out that things are not always as the> appear. For example. It definitely looks as if declarer lose two spades, a diamond and a club. But like our war heroes, lie was a fighter and did not give up. Opening lead of the "king spades was won with the ace, h dummy. Declarer realized he mils try ,|n prevent the opponents Iron lading their ace ot clubs. He cashed Ihe king, jack and nine of hearts, Read Courier News Want Ads. Cinema Actor Answer to Previous Puzzle B Novel 9 Thus lOBartercr HOn the 12 Rots by exposure 17 Symbol for samarium 22 Anger 24 Pigpen 26 Merganser winning Iht nun la his own hand j> ln|fti» HORIZONTAL VERTICAL 1 Depicted I Falsehoods actor, Charles 2 Against 3 Idealist 9 He is • screen 4 Strong drink • 5 Hectometer 13 Friendly (ab.) 14 Shield bearing 6 Makes lace 15 Famous edgings English school 7 Indian 16 Pulls along after IS Eagle (comb. form) ISTaste 20 Symbol for selenium 21 Military assistants 23 He English 25 Musical not* 26 Chair 28 Gaelic 31 He has played parls 32 Correlative of either .13 Electrical unit 34 Precipice (Hawaii) 36 Direction 39 Entreaty 40 Preposition 41 Ambary 4SH« mostly stars in 4 5 From «7Doubl« 50 Auricle 51 Residence ^3 Unoccupied '54 Solar disk 56 Counter tendency 58 Wife of Tyndaveus (myth.) SEE pietT; 3W£ Mm RIO T|g^ FLAG OF GREAT BRITAIN ABR BOO *m TIR liM ^— •—b^r JQQ IMIAIL' fcilfe DjY 27 Facility 29 Foot part 30 Assam silkworm •H Exclamation of satisfaction •35 F > oi'tcnt Exploit ihellcred sid« 3! Prepaid (ab.) 48 Combination 35 Arabian Nights' lamp-boy 37 Looked fixedly 38 Male cat 42 Transaction 43 Estimate 49 Unaspirotcci 52 Native metal 53 Philippine Negrito 55 Symbol (or sodium 57 Credit fab.)

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