The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 10, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 10, 1947
Page 4
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fAGE fOUK BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1917 fHE BLYTHIiVILLB COURIER NEWS THB OOORIXR NEWB OO. '1 " H. W. HAINES, PubLUher •. ,-. JAMES L. VERHOETF, Editor • PAUL D. HUMAN, Advertising Manager Sole NtUMuT/UivertUinc Representatives: WtllMt' Wllmer Co., New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta. Memphis. puMtehcd Every Afternoon Except Sunday Entered us second class matter at Hie l>ost- aBloe at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act of Congress, Octob«r 9, 1917. Served by the United Pres* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Bl carrier In the ciiy ot Blytheville or any subur^n town where carrier (service U maintained 2Co per week, or 85c per month. By mall, within a radius of « miles, M.OO per Tear''t200 for six months, tl.OO for three months; by mall outside 50 mile zone, »10.00 per payable In advance. year Meditation And he shall be like a tree planted by the rivers of water. Psalm 1:3. » * * God must exnrct man to her. much in nature about him else ,lesm would not have called attention so often to mountains, rocks, rivers, lilies, fields and gardens. Snow- is mentioned 50 limes in the nible and there are more than 500 references to tre,«. Industrial Preparedness - : ^In two world wars an initial luck of*arms and equipm-Oiil cost American lives ami delayed victory for America and her allies. Now, if there ever should be a "next time," it is unlikely that ttie tragic error oi' too little and too latc~ will be repealed. "'.'•The Army-Navy Munitions Board Irtis prepared an industrial mobilization plaivUvhich the President could sol in motion when a real "el.nid" appeand oh the horizon of peac.i. This involve a.detailed program of conversion and remobp'.ation in industry, procure- mentv iudgstrial dispersal, and a present plan for stockpiling strategic material. "-This is only doing in He production field what every major government, including our own, has always done in,the field of military strategy. It is not':a preparation for inevitable war. It is /rather a swnsiblu and long overdue egtiard of peace. sai'e ciently ? How about politics? Would the new organization take an active, aggressive role, like the CIO-I'AC, or would it pursue UVc more moderate course tra- - ditional with the At'LV There is also the question of ideologies. Communists and dutiful Communist followers hold high places in the CIO, at the head of unions and in the executive councils. Tim AFL actively opposes communism. If all these"' problems nru capable of ideal solution, the whole country stands to .benefit. Union democracy an din- dustrial peace would jurniy be nearer reality if some of their obvious obstacles could be removed—thing:; like communism, racketeering, jurisdictiona! strife, interuiiion raiding, and ihe like. Situation Stiil Normal VIEWS OF OTHERS Around and Around! Americans spend liquor. t3.000.OtO.CCO ycar for radio ot Deadlock in the 'Big Two' Like the Big Four Foreign Ministers' Conference, the Bit; Two of labor have met and adjournerl- without significant accomplishment to show for tireir-meeting! About all that ihc head then of the AFL and CIO agreed to, in .their big union groups, was a fight against union-restricting bills in Congress. ' • There are fundamental issues and attitudes dividing Ihe AFL and CIO as well as the four powers represented al Moscow. There are susuHons and jealousies over power-and spheres of influence. And in both case:i there has got to be a lot of compromising be- iore unity is achieved. ;' '.'Russia and the westsvn democracies, whose prewar relations wore none too cordial, united in the 1'aco of common peril: The two union organizations today are flirting with tho idea of marriage in order to resist what Ihey consider a serious threat of danger. 'Hie war-allied governments reverted to disunity once peril was past. It remains to be seen whether the AFL-CiO merger plans hold up if, as seems likely, the proposed new labor law 5 nre vetoed arid allowed to die. . The AFL wants to merge now and adjust differences later. Tin; CIO prefers to go slowly, iron ou^ dit'ficulties as they come along, and finally reach true unity in an atmosphere ol general agreement. But the conference failed to clear the first hurdle of opposing plans. Hrgvever the two groups may approach this unity problem, a painful job-of peacemaking is in prosptv.i. Differences caused the ordinal split ol' the CIO from its parent body. Others have cropped up since the CIO went its" own way. They remain lo block the union of unions. ^Vould the merged group be ir.ude up of industrial unions, like the ClU, or AFL-type craft unions, or both? And if the last, could tho two typos live together happily;- the same lobf? • Who would head tho big organi/.a- i tion? The present top Oxe.Hitiveti of j both groups have quarreled frequently I among themselves and with the rival I ' tf outfit Who among them, or what I* newcomer, could keep peace, command li * respect, .and perform his duties effi- SI.OOO.O-j'J.OOO per for education—a more than two to one. Thesi figures have achieved tremendous publicity. They hit trie liquor industry where It hurts. Licensed Beverage Industries. Inc., now eoincs out with n try at, rebuttal. Their arguments invite analysis and comment. "It's not seven billions for !i(\uor," says the industry, because over n thirl ol thai amount gees for luxes. True, tlv; industry doesn't eel nil S1.0OO.OOO,- 000. But drinking Americans are .spending all $700.000,000—and with the motive of buying liquor, not out of any sense of public service. They buy it because they wan!, it enough to pay the price, tax and all. And they want it partly because of the persistent suggestion of advertising. Per capita consumption of liquor has drop- lied almost 100 per cent since 1870. says tlie Industry, while expenditures for schools nave grown elevenfold. Would the industry accept the visibility that there might be some casual relationship Particularly in the light of their own figures, which also indicate that . consumption has risen since 19-10, and outlay for education ar.op- p'ed. The comparison of spendinc, assorts the industry, Is inconsistent, bemuse hqucr purchases reflect rising national Ineomu quickly; education docs not, because it is largely lax supported. Partly true. But this standing, isn't, thing about a both ends?"* " And here, come -those hoary chestnuts again: "Liquor sales help pny Tor education." Ant* where would the tax money for j-chools come from it liquor sales were prjhiUlcd >or reduced*? Granted that the liquor induttry does account, for large sums of tax It always talked as though that money could come Irom nothing else—as if Ihe putchrisiT's dollar, II not spent fcr liquor, would be u'.lerly thrown av/ny. The very nub ol this matter lies In this question: At the cost ol whnv .socml land hence economic) wastage is this licui'ir tax money raised? A recent headline c'rom a Los Angeles paper hints at the answer; "Mayor Urges Higher Liquor Fees lo Pay Cost ol 1,000 More police." 'Round, and 'round, and 'round! —CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Othman Hears About Barges Running Deep in the Red Ink The DOCTOR SAYS By WILLIAM A- O'BRIEN, M. D- Written for NEA Service .Seventy- thousand public health nurses will be needed during tlie next 10 years to assist in protecting the health of our people. About 8000 are needed immediately. Properly qualified high FXJliool graduates arc.urged to start nurse training this fall to qualify for these positions. William Rathbone of Liverpool, England, originated the idea of pub- nursing In 1859. His wife became ill and finally died. He was so gratemul to a nurse for making his wife more comfortable while she \vas ill that he wanted to do tlie same thing for women who could not afford a nurse. He sent his wife's nurse out to help the people in the district. His Instructions were to teach the people to help themselves, to assist doctors, and not to try to give all the care themselves. This lie went to Florence Nightingale and told her of the need for specially trained nurses for [he field, and public health nursing was born. Public health nursing has be- omc an essential service through ic success of muses in teaching he principles of healthful living nd by bringing individuals in con- icl with medical resources of leir community. Public health urses give bedside nursing care to sick at home and teach the ther members of the family to irry on when they are not there. ISRING HEALTH TO PEOPLE They are of greatest value in elping people secure proper medial treatment. In their visits from l:nee- Universal Military Training Recommendation Whether For or Against, to Bring Protests unbalance is of long it time ATiieiicana did some- better balance — working al I!.v PETEK EDSON (NBA Washington Correspondent) WASHINGTON. May 10. (NEA) —President Truman's nine-number commission of prominent educators, clergymen, anil civic leaders \v.-ic« have been studying the question of universal military training since last December arc expected io make their recommendations some time soon. This commission has some big '• brains on it. Karl T. Compton ol MIT, Harold W. Dodds of Prince- ; ton, Joe Davies, Sam Poseiunsn, ; Anna Rosenberg. C. E. Wilson ,'J' GE, Truman Glbsoiv from Secretary of War Robert Patterson's of-. Ice, the Revs. Dan Poling and Ed- ; immd A Walsh. Anything they say in their report, however, is going ' to be jumped on. If It's against universal military training, the anned services, Ihe big vets' organizations, the .i'W out preparedness boys and the people who arc afraid of Russia will be heard from. If the report is in fnvor of UMT, pacifists will yell twice as loud- Pressure will tiifii be put on Congress, which will have the thankless job of deciding what to do and passing a law to do t. Over the past few years War D"- lartment has done a big job of .rying to sell the idea of such trailing to Ihe country. It lias publicized Is first experimental "Umtee" camp at Fort Knox. Ky.. widely and well. Opponents ot UMT claim this is just a lot of military propaganda. Intended only to lend the country into another war. Hut in the meantime these opponents of the idea have not been idle on the prjpa- ganda front themselves. A list compiled by the American Frioiuls' service 1 committee — the | l.-e done Quakers — shows nearly 1UO national educational, church. loi.--r, faun, and political organizations have taken public, stands against UMT. CALL IT IJN-UKMOCIIATIC, the money for the good of mankind is a major theme of the anti-OMT propaganda. No firm budget has ever beer prepared for the War Department's present UMT plan. Brig. -Gen. Join M Devine. head of the Umtcc experimental school a.1 Fort Knox mentions a billion dollars a / ear based on his experience thus far. Opponents of UMT go way be yond that figure. They say direc costs would be S3 billion a yeai The figure $50 million as the cos It's a ,'ormldablc iist, all having a sincere and devout desire for everlasting world pence. They have no formal organization, but their movement heads up principally through the Friends' Service Com- . „ . . .-r.ittcc and the National Council ; o f induction, S180 million to pa Against Conscription, which has 150.000 instructors S4500 a yea hradrimrLcrs in Philadelphia and Washington. Most o( the "literature" nr.alnst, military training comes from liicse two sources. For the last two years the Coun- S6CO million for food and clothing This conies to a little over SI.5 bil lion. They claim the second si months' training for reservists, na tional guardsmen and specialis* nil Against Conrrrintton has issued j would cost just as much- Then '( louse to house, they learn of conditions which should be brought o a physician's attention and as- iist physician's in carrying out .rcatments- At home, in the factory and *• school, in the city and on the farm, jublic health nurses have helped nore than any other group to bring health to the American people in the 70 years the program iins been in operation. ..QUESTION: What causes lipo- mas to appear about the b?dy? Can they become cancerous? ..ANSWER: Lipomas are harmless fntty tumors. Th/:y arise from fat cells -which have become separated and arc now growing independently. They are surrounded bv capsules which limit their growth and rarely become cancerous. -* BV FHKDEKICK C. OTI1MAN United Press Staff Correspondent .WASHINGTON. May 10. (UP) — Cnp'n A. C. Ingcrsoll, Jr.. president of Ihe Inland Waterways Corp., reports he's a glorified steamboat pilot. Says he's been jriverinan ever since lie wa: high to a peanut. He sounds a little like 1 Twain, all right, and looks him, too, but I wisli Cap'n Ii.J soil hadn't shown up in Washington in a hand-painted necktie. Kind of ruined the illusion. Yesterday tlie cnp'n ruined It some-more. It was his sad (Vity to tell Congress how the government's •Mississippi Barge Line has been paddling in a river of red ink for the last 18 years. 'Most ol the cap'n's towboats are worn out; their engines wheeze and their paddle wheels clank. Three-quarters of Ills barges leak throuffli the patches on their patches. Some experts estimate it will cost $15,o:o,COO to put the Barge Lines in good working order. These Ihings the cap'n must explain to lawmakers who have ro river romance in their souls. As an old St. Louisan who hung around the wharf as a boy and regarded the pa:kni. Golden Ea^le as tlie most beautiful tiling this side of paradise, I decided to stay away. I did not want to listen any more to the story of the snaijs besetting the government as a river pilot. The legislators plai-jiy nay no yinpathy. In. tlie proceedings I (Hd hear it come out Ui?; when Henry Wallace wa s sc-rctar' o' commerce, he recommended the government auit the bnree business, nep. William H. Stevenson of Wisconsin said this surprised him. "Maybe he wanted to buy it and go out of the seed corn iness." suggested Rep. Williart BARBS BY 11AI. COCIIKAN It's always (nir weather when togetlier—and then it rains. picnics get a four-pa^f' weekly ne T As letter under the title of "Conscription News." The name is tlie give-away on one of the principal arguments used aTfiinst training. N.i.mely. that it is peacetime, compulsory military servire, un-clrmocratic and un-American in tr.irtition. Titles on some of the Conscription News articles give the best slant to it:-; lines: War Department Promotes Fear of Russia: to Get Le- gisla-tion. UiL-sin Not in position to Wage War Against U. S. Senator Byrcl S:iys Military Cost Per Man is SGTEIO in 1048. Truman Asks Aid Short of War Auainst Russia. Marshall Wants Military Aid for Economic Exploitation. Nation's Educators Oppose Peacetime Compulsory Military Training. Some Army Officers Object to UMT as injuring Defense. •'HKAI>-IX-SAM)" REASONING The itc-n of cost of universal mil- arid another S3 billion as indirect costs—the value of goods and services these million trainees 'might have produced if they hadn't been busy getting military training. Other arguments used, against UMT run pretty much to hc.ia- burried-in-lhe-sand reasoning. That Japan and Germany and Italy had conscription, and look what happened to them That conscription is based on obsolete notions of warfare. That the next war—if .t comes—will be over before anybody lias a chance to strike back, so what's the use of preparing? The only solution offered for this problem is to abolish war forever. But just haw that's to be done, they never quite get around to explaining. Tlie fact that the two world wars in this century both started because the aggressive nations a" figured the U. S. was too weak to stop them is conven- '5 Ye-trs Ago In Ftljitheville — Missis Dorothy arid ' Ethel Warsaw of Crawfordsville. Ark., were guests of honor at surprise party given Sunday evening by Bonnie Berfield and Louie Isaacs at the Isaacs home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lemons have moved to the Ike Miller apartments on Walnut Street. Mrs. Tom Martin and daughters Virginia and Elizabeth have gone to Hcrnando, Miss-, for a visit with Mrs. Martins mother, Mrs. C. V. Treadway. Mr. and Mrs.. A. B. Holland and children motored to Rector, Ark., for mothers day- Mrs. Jinimie Boyd left yesterday for an extended visit in carmi, 111. itnry training and what else might icntly overlooked. IN HOLLYWOOD To quite most married a surprise. men ,\ sllk'h In time is Lota of folks \vorld is coming coining to. arc worryit'g over to. Wo, just nope what t he it's really SO THEY SAY It is generally agreed theic must be greater decisions to strike.—Sen. CUudi: Pepper (D) of Florida. * * • The actions ot the majority of juvenile criminals were—and are directly related to the conduct of their parents.—FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover. * • • You can't hope to head off forci&n "isms" if we cannot maintain a sound economy in this country.—Secretary of Interior Julius A. Krug. Fundamentally we confirm; a deadlock between the views of the Soviol Union and tnose of the government of the. United States.—-Sen. Arthur H. Vandpnberg iRi of Michitjcn. Tlie nation leeks lo agriculture tor the lluce esscnltals of life: food, clothing and shelter.—Agriculture Secretary Clinton P. Anderson. Our job is to try to make of every nation a friend, regardless of how hard the problem might be.—General Eisenhower. BY EKSK1NE JOHNSON NEA Stalf Corropamic'nl HOLLYWOOD. <NDA1 -- Remember the girl who cried because sli; was afraid of dying during childbirth in "Miss Susie Sl-.ig'.e's"? He- member the girl who shed buckets of tears in "Shepherd ol the Hi.Is" because her child was ailin;;? Remember the girl who dial because she was afraid of identifying the wrong susprcl for Linda Darnell's murder in 'T'nl'e:i Angel"? Remember the girl who rrii i over Maureen O'Hara'.s de;ith in "Sentimental Journey"? Dorothy Adams is her nainr. Dorothy is dimpled. liap]iy-^o-'.Ufkv and hus a misclmnous look. lr.:t Hollywood ha s t;,pc:i her as • tlv.' human wailing wall." Whenever Mitre's need for n poorl cryin: scene Dirothy frets the call. She's solibed her vnv through yrar film career. TU<;ht nnw she's shediVni; ie^rs nvor Ihe illegitimate birlh of Kex Harrison in "The Voxcs of Harrow." How doc;: she get in the moi:l as a weepinc wil'ow? IXM'Othy. wrii^prred her secret: "U mi'Tlit sound b?tt?r." sh^ said, "if I thought of sitrl mu:i" or tlie travails ol the world. Ru*the truth is I think of a how'in-- j ly funny stcrv, lausl-. till I cry. I then just eonirol the arr.iunu ur.i! ' variet-. of wp^rs and wi'.ils whr i 1 j rei into a s<'eno." | ! I'KEWAK VINTAOr. . ] Claudclte Colbrvt's Ifi!-] ing mnn. George Reeves, wn :-•'' '• the romantic lead in "The Nir.i'.t Has a Thousand F.yrs" nt Para-1 riount. Ho wfs with C'nunette in "So Proudly We Hail" before "..i- inc into the service. . . . Sue C 1 - rnl Lartd. one 1 " 1 onno.setl to ranc'i life, now wou'd like Alan In sc'l their town house and rorninn?n;lv, move lo their Sail Fernando val- j Icy ranch. ' The cc;isor.= , \;i -:>dded by the State Uip:utment. are discouraging all studios interested in a film biography of Al C.iponc. . . . Dan- | cor Johnny Coy may get the role j Gene Kelly created on the stage | that none of the pairs in a very strong duplicate game arrived at a six diamond contract on today's hand. A careless slip on my >;urt got my partner and me into seven diamonds. When South, my partner, opened in the Jnmrs Ca<;ucy film version j of "The Time of Your Life." | So Orson Welles wou'd li:-:c lo d"> | ihe life story of Caruso. The lif p -! story ol Orson Wellrs Starring Or-; son" Welles would be a lot more] exciting. . . . T't n comedy sketch | used bv F-sther Wi'Umns to enter- • tain tron;-s riurir.E the war will be used in her new M-G-M fi'.m. "On An Island Wi'.h You." The skclcV wits titled. "I Can't Do Anything nut Swi-" " , , AWKNTl'ATIN'O NOKMAI.''Y j 1 Pruil Hcinvid's first indipcnd- | rnt nioyie. "The Heaven We •" will be fi'med 0:1 loc - i- ilion ::t \V\s'er';v. Uliocln Island. P.nil .sent i 1 . Irr^tion scout cast 'o pick out a typical Connecticut vil- i [ iage. Tlv RlMde Island town w: l .s : liis final rhoic?. Din-ill; (il'nins of "Arrh of : Trlililjlh." I.OUTS ('alhrrn and ! Prince >likr Komnne.ff 1-atl to appear l«s<-thei- In n closeup. ivhieh is ""w on Ihe c"tlini vnom flot^r. bv Ihe ivnv. Dlree- )nr I.ewii rMMr-sloii" winri-d "li seeinp the small Mike beside lh^ slx-fotil-three C'alhern. AG542 10985 4 » 54 McKinney 4b None VKQ J 62 * KQ J1073 + Q7 AKQJC 3 VAT • 82 « 10854 N W E S Dealer A A 10 9 7 ¥3 • AOG # A K J D 3 Tournament—Ncilhci" vul. South West North EISI 1 * Toss' 1 » 1 A Pass 3 V 3 N. T. Pass 4^V G ^ Pass Pass Opening—ilk K Psss Pass Pass Pass 10 clubs because of his own club bidding. That would mean that we should make seven. If North and South were play- Ing Blackwood, South could old four no trump over four hearts, asking partner for an ace. When North responded with [ivc cluhs denying an ace, the hand could be signed off at six diamonds. In the play there is no way to squeeze East even though he does not open the ace of hearts. With •ihe king of spades opening, declarer takes two rounds of trumps and then lie should lead the jack of hearts himself. If East ducks, seven can be made. Hill of Colo. "Whenever Congress sets up a corporation, they never make money and they never ouit drinking out of the nublic trough." said R"P. Stevenson, looking pointedly at the cap'n. The latter sat there miserably, rolling himself a homemade cigarette. "The government is a nice Jer- sev cow." the gentleman from the dairy state continued. "And they are there milking her ail the time." This reminded Rep. Hill of a story. "I found out the other day why they call the President's airplane tlie Sacred Co.v," he said. "P'-n is a;way s letting somebody milk her." Eventually we pot bick to the subject of steamboatinc on the Mississippi. W. G. Oliphant. the general traffic manager of tlie government's barire line, w?s the witness. II turned out that the House Small Business committee had been holding hearings nt Chicago. St. Paul, St. Louis, Memphis and Nev/ Orleans. In this last city a private har?e line operator charged thatjtfiVi- phant spent so much mone:^^iir- ing so many people to turn out so many freight rate schedules thab if all the paper were loaded on ths government's barges they would sink. The partly bald, black nmstach- ed Oliphant suid this was not trn». He didn't look like a steamboat miin; neither did he sotind like one. In the flattest possible voice. he read figures which he said indicated how efficiently his office operated. The congressmen must decide whether to let the barge line sink on July 1, give it a little more cash so it can spash along as at present (the deficit, momentarily is bet-ler than S2,003,OCC), or spend a lot of money in tlie hope somecody will want to buy it. My guess is thai the government will gel. out of stcamboatiii'; and I don't know where Cap'n IngersoU can find another job. The Golden Eagle long since blew up and sank. If s a hungry life on the Mississippi these days for steamboat pilots, however glorified. ~\ Experiments with the Jerusalem artichoke have produced sweeter sugar than is yielded by cil)u£siigar bcel or sugar cane. ™ Award Winner McKENNEY BRIDGE Kids Your Dislribuiion r.y Wll.UAM K. MrKlNNKV AV-iien's Cavil Authority V'llUen for NKA Service It was rather surprising to find the bidding with one club, I pondered how to bid Ihe hand in oic'.ei to show six diamonds and five : hearts. I decided that the cornr ; bid would be one diamond. Then ' if South bid a spade, which f full; expected since my hand was void of spades, I could bid cither two or three hearts. However, over one club I said , iwo diamonds. The two-ovcr-otvi jump Is a slam try and shows two tcutrlls. With the bidding shown ] ' in the box. South can read ' ' North hns six diamonds and five ; hearts When North does nol jump I at the first opportunity. South , knows that he lacks the two controls. When I bid two diamonds, South •bid two spades. I bid three hearts. South three no trump, and I bid 1 four hearts. Now South thought that my two controls had to be the ace of hearts ana a void In HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured expert on diabetics, Dr. Ferdinand ——9 Hodgepodge 10 Korebodc 11 Female horse 13 Hurl i(j Pierce w:th knife 19 Tavern V.O Chair 21 Note in Guide's scale 22 Gibe '25 Girl's name 27 .'iuccmcl •JS Walks tlnuugh waler 29 Symbol [or liintalum 30 Morindm dye 31 Charger 3-1 Pay back 38 Drops ol eye fluid 39 Mends socks -10 Mcnsurcs of cloth M Lease « Dined 16 Top of the head •18 Hrain passage 49 Apparatus for ngmg niatci lal 50 God of love 52 Unbleached 54 Be carried M Carry (coll.) VERTICAL 1 Intersection 2 Malt beverage 3 Measure 4 Land parcels 5 Price 6 Mystic syllable 7 Legal point 8 Contemplate Illlnze • a 12 Feminine name H Whirlwind 15 Symbol for samarium 17 On the sheltered side 18 Fish 23 Compound qcfc 1 msn: 6K.Q. ,., ., Elf? G 6 4 N' BtP uo ALIEH A]pTmi TlBtelflS' T7t-li°i" SdrjIMs. 3iyigt±= a;p piste ' iC!Ai ether 36 1'okcr stoke 24 !'cr:;30s 37 Belgian river 25 He is winner «il Cqt up ofji Laskcr 42 And (VHin) " '13 Compass point 26 Roman helmet 4'i Waslc 31 Pace 32 Tissue 33 Church festival 35 He wns bom allowance •17 Silkworm 49 Skill 51 Alleged force 53 Symbol for cobalt

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