The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 7, 1947 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 7, 1947
Page 4
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MOT FOUE BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.V COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, JUNE 7, 1947 NEWS Bolt NtttMMl A4» Waltee* Wttmer Oo, New Yock. Cbka«a. Dttwtt, PuUfaibed Every Afternoon Except Sundty Entered u second cl»s» matter at the po«t- at BlytbevUle, Arkansai, under act of Con- October 8, U17. Swred by the United Pret* SUBSCJUFTIpN RATES: By carrier In'. the city of BljrthevUle . or any town where carrier service It maintained, Me per week, or Be per month. B^'mail. within a radius ol 40 milea, **.<» per y«*r «240 for six months, $1 00 for three month*; by mall.outeide SO 'mile lone, (10.00 per year payable: In adrance. - _ ^^^^ Meditation A-Arjc; he said to the woman, "Your tsith has Hived you; go in peace.—Lulte 7:50. "^If a man sajs he h«s no faith he is !nr»et- tttij,tli»t e\ery day he lives by faith. He has faith hi banks, ilcvatiirs, trains, men and In- sWuticns and many other (hints in his dully m, I Subtlety We have never observed that Hollywood's high executives or niovis audiences had much of a taste for subtlety. We don't know who first developed the aversion. But it's evident that the av- 'eragi' screen play is pretty clear and ;simr'e- Virtue is white and vke is ;black. Virtue triumphs, boy K^ girl, | 'and the audience goes home happy. i I * But th'e House Un-American Activ- ' -ilies Committee seems to feci that ' "Communist screen writers are xiutak- ; 7ing Subtle propaganda into their scripts * ."andAaking subtle digs at American in- 1 ."stitutions. " If that is so we're afraid tin com• ".ratios arc wasting their time. Nobody gets the point of subversive subtlety 'but the Un-American Activities Com, ';miitee boys. And they're incorruptible. after bed check, sloppy care of equi])- ished by the boys themselves, acting through their courts. V'MT boys are taught how to look ment and such misdemeanors are pun- after' themselves when away from camp. They are not required to attend church, but youngsters are doing so, voluntarily, who never did at home, This ( is not militarism. This is good citizenship. No boy could be injured by such training. Few could fail to be helped, strengthened, matured by it. Congress will not only do a disservice to national security if jt delays too long acting on the UMT bill. It will do a disservice to the youth of this country, to their mothers and fathers, to the national welfare as <i whole. ' . Little Lost Sheep Who's Gone Astray, Baa, Baa!' :ss\ The Price of Regulation By Government It was the vice-chairman of President Truman's "Council of Economic Advisors, Leon !I. • Keyset ling, who told v the New Jersey League ol Womfn Voters that liberties which inl^ht )>c lost as the result of government regulation afu move imporunt to the nation than economic stability. If the government undertook to maintain c<fectivc control of prices It would b« bound to erect a. totalitarian structure of regulation covering the whole country. It would need im army of agents to enforce regulations, Including thousands of undercover men. To control prices effective;;/ the government might logical!'/ control production, both agricultural and InJustrla], and distribution. And we can hnvc economic stability without government price control. ARKANSAS GAZETTE. /dees' Tag for Anglo-American Oil Treaty May Be a Misnomer Thfi DOCTOR SAYS D For Better Citizenship ""''•] Congress should not adjourti with- fOUt iscting favorably on the Universal vrnilit.iry Training bill. This is, as War .'Secr^tary^-Patterson says, .an absolute^ "essential to our military security. It is •••everr'more an essential of justice to 'ithcscoming .generation of American ^manhood. v ~ x C'.mgress' failure to give .this bill ..proper priority may be due in part to ,-the'pressure of other things. It is due ^also',!in greater part, to timidity rising ~>jut/>i opposition voiced by some moth'"era.^and educators. l^~ Such opposition is misinformed. *'The'facts have been befuddled by professional pacifists, by Reds and pro- Reds, by perfectionists. Educators fear such training will interfere with schooling. It won't. It is for any one 'year selected by the boy or his parents • from his 17th to his 20th birthday. At worst it woulrt delay college graduation one year. And tciu- .cational courses will continue in camp. I Mothers say they didn't raise their Jboys to be soldiers. UMT won't make ;sold-;ers of their boys. It is intended to 'help avert war by making this nation [strong. It is intended to teach young ^fnert. if there must be another way, •how to keep out of the way of bullets ( and shells and bombs, and come home *alive-and sound. UMT does not put boys in the arm- ied-forces. It cannot send them abroad. ,lt does not render them liable to war"time service. It just prepares them— ^for, if one forces itself on us—for ;peace, if we succeed in avoiding an, ; other war. Opposition to universal training •would vanish—except among profes- • sionn' pacifists and Communists—if every mother could visit the UMT experimental unit at Fort Kn.ox. This , being impossible, the testimony of a 16-year-old who spent three days there 1 is persuasive. He has written his report for'NEA Service. - Next year, if UMT is adopted, he - will be eligible for such a camp. After * '"this visit, he is enthusiastic about a prospect that had left him quite cold. It was not militarism, parading, shooting that enthused him. Nor did he get any false idea that such a course is soft. ; •; -', '„ Tfiis observer came away convinced -^ that UMT offers "a swell chav.ce to tottghen.up, learn new skills, and be- ~eome better all-around citizens." ..,/Cursing, dirty language, bomg out VIEWS OF OTHERS College Without Glosses Thoe Is plenty of talk about exchange ol studerts between nations. We arc ijlad to see people' beginning to talk about a comparable exchange between management and labor. Ha; vard university had n useful idea when ll Inaugurated trade-union fcllows|.i;>-, sonic years ago. Across the Charles liivcr, its Graduate School of Business Administration educates ybtniK business men in the problems they will as the executives of tomorrow. But at prrfent more than tlic Charles flowij between these (wo parallel activities. Considerable Interest is ; being expressed in the :;iigge*tlon : of tlie "dynamic yoiin.j business man, Charles Lnckmnn, for a $1,')CO.ODO round table iiuul to bring together annually 1,000 promising youiig leaders of business and labor for a year of joint study in college. They would live together, eat together, and study means and methods of making the American ccoroivy produce a higher standard of living for all. Thi> suggestion makes plenty of sons.: It is foolish not to recognize the eulf of Ignorance that separates economically determined groups as well as politically divergent nations. We favor any £,ound educational cftort that will help to cnllgljtrn tomorrow's'leaders ns to the common interests of every class and people. - CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR, Hoover's Separate Peace Proposal in Conflict With Pledges of Statesmen for Unified Action Foo Ping-Sheiing. it was stated llml "the governments of the Unil- ed States of America, tne United . ^BJ-SW^ = ~ ,"«'i,?'S" ." "" ffi respective enemies wil" bD con- 1 tinned for the orgr.nizntlon ond I By PETER EDSON NEA. Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON, June 7. (NEA)— If Herbert Hoover's words about. making a separate peace with Germany should become U. S. policy', practically every International big. .shot In thc country will have to go" on a diet of eating his own words:* What Hoover said was this: "We might even contemplate a separate p^acc with this government/ (meaning the merged American nnd British zones of occupied Ger- 'many) if the next conference of. foreign ministers docs not succeed; In >''. 3) ., T _ 1 ?"L t K?? .*'"!.'."^ f".""«" in more constructive policies." : '* ' Official American statements u-j gainst any idea of a separate pcaco j treaty with Germany are mnnv'.' They have been made by Roosevelt, Truman, Hull, Byrnes, VandcnlKvg, nnd Marshall. They have been incorporated in a number of official treat to isolationism, bur policies w »l be the same during forth corn'"K negotiations in Moscow on the A wcck 'n , , speech at maintenance of pe.<ce rnd security. l clevclil "d J"st before his retire- 2) That those of 'Ivm at war \v,th nlcn t. Secretary Byrnes said: "We a common enemy will n~-t loijclh'-r in all matters re'iiiti.i^ to the fur- rciuler and disarmament c-f Ihe fmics deemed by them to be necess- ( pry to provide against any vla!«- | Lion of the'terms : impoj2:l upon the enemy." At the firs 1 ., Pcnco Conre,-onc« in Parr, on May 21, ID! 1 ?. Sen Arthur H. Vamienber^ sinum-jci un the pjii- cy lunger which Ihj Axis sn.U]Jiie documents and declarations made | lnmt!"i were drawn :ip by saying : at Moscow. Teheran, London, Paris "It is a policy whi::i hvyi.-es nil Ihe and Washington. They go back over .five years- Here are a few repro- scntative samples: in the Declaration of the UnlU-ii conntvios particio'i i:ij in the ' — instead of a corpo.-.tiion of .big 'nwers— to :iaw 1 proper vo:ce must not let ourselves believe that peace can be made by any one treaty or series of treaties, or by any one resolution or series or resolutions. And we must not let our- for peace is hopless because we can't at once find ways of recon cillng all our differences." ': Secretary of State Marshall tool up this theme In. a statement a Moscow, March 15. during the Coun cil of Foreign Ministers meeting "It is thc view of the.U. S. tha when common objectives have been agreed upon by the four occupyin jx>wcrs the absence of any agree ment to implementation of these By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M. Written for NEA Str»ke Persistent use of nosc.lrops - or so-called "sinus trouble" may result in chronic stuffiness of the lose. Habit can be formei follow- | ing a cold or when thc nose has become partially blocked from natural causes. , Many patients try to keep their nose wide open by using progressively stronger medicine, but this only makes matters worse. Some become so anxious about their breathing that they are afraid to stop using nosedrops because of fear of suffocation and death. But tlie only way their nose will in*" prove Is to stop the drops. Dr. Clifford P. Lake of Mayo Clinic advises those who have become noscdrop addicts to obtain the assistance of a physician in overcoming thc habit. At first ! patients may be so miserable without their medicine Hint sedatives are necessary. Later they find that they can get along without drops and that their breathing Is easier. Medicines which constrict Sic blood vessels Inside the nose and open the passageway may be given before an anesthetic is administered. No-scdrops do mo'* harm than good, and other methods of keeping the nose open should be used. Hot packs o" n r the face will relieve conces.*'n and stuffiness in an acute cold and ' not produce, a habit. LOWER RESISTANCE : Normally, one side of the nose Jiuts down as the other opens up breathing. This cycle varies in ifferent persons and under varv- ng conditions, but the rate is usu- lly every half hour to t»'o hours. SFosedrops also interfere with these lOrmal actions and lower resistance o infections. Inhalants, sprays, and jellies con- alning drugs which constric* the >lood~ vessels inside the nose haTe he same effect as nosedrops. MetliT cines containing oil when put in he nose are especially harmful ire- cause the oil blocks movement of mucus and some of the oil is inhaled Into the lungs.QUESTION: Do hot baths weaken the heart? My pulse becomes fast after a hot bath. j ANSWER: Hot baths do not weaken a normal heart. Tlie heart \ beats more rapidly after a hot bath lo help the body get rid of the excessive heat. ' By FREDERICK C. O'l'JIMAN (United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, June 7- (UP) — Nearly two years have passed since Harold Ickes hailed the AUKto-A- merlcan oil treaty as a milestone In world progress. His words. The greatest deliberative body in thc world still Is clelilreratiiH! 'Honest Harold's document. It would pui, thc United States nnd Gira| Britain in partnership .kind ; tOy' the oil business around the vffirlcl. I cannot be more specific: some of the oil moguls, diplomats, nnd politicians in thc senate ,caucus room probably will claim I've gone too far already in my explanation of the treaty. Troubles with these babies is thai every one of 'em hf.s a different , idea of what it means, its language is so vague, said Chairman Arthur VandenborK of the Foreign Relations Committee, that only a lawyer can translate it. "That's one of thc vices of our civilization," agreed Col. George A. Hill, Jr., n Houston, Tc.\., oil man and lawyer. "You mean ln;vyei's are onn of our vices?" demanded Sen. Vandenberg. "Yes, I believe so," drawled Lawyer Hill. Waste not all your sympathy on lawyers, gentle reader; save some for the next witness, Joseph E- Pogue, vice-president of (he Chaso Britain in partnership, kind of, in London n. couple o f ye:irs :ico ay an official adviser ol lhc writing "Glittering generalities," multer- of the treaty. ed Sen. Tom Connally of Tex. But not thc fnult or the treaty's authors, insisted PORUC. "Then whose fault was it?" demanded Sen. C. "Ulp." went Banker p. "Why didn't you loll 'ern it v : l bad job when you were over ih< advising 'em?" thc Senators elt early in the cations could ho game th;,t developed." in the maKins of the -re'.it:es and discussions far from preventing one Nation.,, first signed at Washing- the entering of the peace which re- j °r more of the occupying powers -- - sllUs from lhc comm on victories 1 fr ™ doing what they can singly BARBS BY HAL COCHRAN "Fev.' Telephone Disputes Remain"—headline. Has father quit calling up mother to explain that ht has to work late? • • • A o;ic-day-old baby was successfully operated on In New York. She won't start talking about "my operation" until she can talk. v • • • Next comes June, when Cupid's nim Is sure when he makes a lot of Mrs. Dr. Charles W. Afivyo says duodt:nni ulscrs drive persons to better work it's a relief to know our 14-year-old son doesn't have (hem. • • • Tl:c victim of an Illinois holdup man thought It wm all a joke, and was lelt It-, stitches. Twenty-five of them, taken at tlic hospital. Ion, Jan. 1. 1942, and subsequently signed by every one of the United Nations except Argentina, appeurs the original statement against .separate peace. Section two reads: "Each government pledge itself to co-operate with tlie governments signatory hereto jnd not to make a separate armistice or peace v.-ith the enemies." NO CLOSED CORPORATION In the Declaration of Moscow. signed by Hull, Eden. Moloiov, end which we all help win. It is a poll- I °j cy which wants a peoples' peace." | 0| or jointly to advance these common ibjectivcs, imposes on them the In his message to Con E ress last obligation to do their utmost to Jan. 8, Truman said: "During the achieve the maximum of progress long months of debate on these (six Axis satellite) treaties, we have made It clear to all nations that the U. S. will not consent to settlements at the expense of principles we regard as vital to a just and enduring peace. We have made it equally clear that we will not re- in the direction to the common objective." In the light of all these statements, It would be necessary for the U. S. to make a complete change in foreign policy, should it follow the lead set by former President Hoover. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— Mrs. Edgai Borutri who heads the poppy sale for American Legion Auxiliary reported $107.G9 was contributed in Blytheville Toppy sales were held in Osceola under the direction of Mrs. P. B. Jacobs at Lvx- ora w ilh Mrs. J. Kresse. Jr., in charge and in Manila with Mrs. Floyd Grimes Mrs. Donald Fletcher was chairman at Wilson. Blythevillc's city water Is free from germs which would make it harmful to drink. Dr. I. R. Johnson city health officer announced today. A goal of 10,000 residents of Mississippi county immunized from ty- phoia;fever by July is the goal set by Dr. A. M. Washburn county health officer it was annonuced today. "I felt clarifica pogue begun again. "I. . "Then why didn't ou clewlnn 'em?" Interrupted Connnlly. "You said the clraflmanship wns rotten." "Oh no," exclaimed T'o^uc, with bald rtnme flushing pink. "Well, you said it was bad." this Senator amended. And I'm sorry I did," retorted Pocue. Next witness: J. K. McDonald, the Texas Slnte commissioner of agriculture. And mnvbe we'd better shed a tear for him, too. Tlie elderly Mr. Mac said llv: citizens of Texas wanted no foreigners running their oil business. Adopt the treaty, he said, and yen get another government bureau In charge or nil.' "In tlie last election Ihe voters said they were tired n! useless federal bureaus." Kc said. "This is no place for a speech." snapped Conn^jlv.- "I disagree with you,'"" McDonal;! Insisted. "The people doivt, want these Eroveiiiincnt hurcaus^^; "Including your Texns ^rff'icnlt- ur c Bureau?" asked his fellow Texan. "Mine is not a bureau." reported Mr. Mac. "It is a department." The Senator ' said he hnr] no rfeht to inicrt last year's election into the oil treaty. McDonald said that, was a matter of opinion. "Whose opinion?" the Senator demanded. Tliis went on. No lellina how much trai K cr it will cnntinuc tci go on .You sure you meant "Milestone," Honest Harold? JxJot Millstone? ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*••••••••••*••• : IN HOLLYWOOD BV ERSKINE JOHNSON NEA SUtf Correspondent •was living | court. in a Hollywood auto . Joan Crawford will record album of .scenes from HOLLYWOOD. <NEA> — Holly- do wood Is singing the blues over >i. her three Warner films, "Mildred slumping box office. But Bonita Pierce." "Hmnoresquc." and "Pos- Granvlllc's husband. Jack Wrathcr. sensed." . . . Brian Uonlcvy is up is imikiiig nothing bill money with for a biR 10115; term contract at a~16 mm. commercial short starrini; 2Ctli Century Pox. a postwar electric kilchcn. Johnnie Johnston and his fian- Tvronc power co-starring with a cce. Kathryn Gravson. just bought new tangled Ice box or Evrol Flynn;a Hollywood bowling alley. It will SO THEY SAY The federal government should make a substantial payment on the national debt before cutting taxes.—Gov. Earl Warren of California. • « • Society Is not a democracy or free if law- abiding citizens live in fear ol being denied thi right to work.—Secretary of Stale Marshall. • • • Tlie Communists are Just using unions as a democratic vehicle lo anti-democratic, ends.— Walter Huether, vice president CIO. • • • Playgrounds arc a very important weapon in the fight for prevention of crime.—U. S. Attorney General Tom Clark. • • • Tlic one and only road to peace is a program of action based on a priority not of political rehabilitation but of human needs.—Hmry A. Wallace. » • • Thousands of small businessmen arc at the mercy of labor, leaders trying to organize their employes or interfering In the conduct ol their busings.—Sen. Robert A. Taft cm ol Ohio. sharing screen credit with a postwar washing machine may be a possibility. * • • Occiipitlonal h?zird of winnUifi n Oscar: Olivia dc. Haviland is laving trouble with her eyes. Prom rending so many scripts," •xplains her agent. * • » .R-K-O .lust gave Lirainc D.u- a doghouse for her pup. Tycoon. I wonder If Lawrence Tiei- icy got one. too? be managed by his mother. . . • Ccnsu^ mite: Tho boys in Kav 'Kysor's orchestra have fathered 15 children since June of IfMfi. . . . It's pretty definite that Bill Powell. Van Hriiin. and Gene Kclh Tvill plav "Tlie Three Muskctter in l>ie M-G-M revival. CONCERTO PAYS OFF Diek llayinos' new publishing coivp'nv has struck a gold mine in Victor Young's ballad, "Stcll: I hv Slarlishl" H was the concerto theme in "The Uninvited' 1 three years ago. McKENNEY ON BRIDGE 'Percentage' Plan May Come Handy By WIM.IAN E. McKINNEY America's Card Authority Written for NEA Scrvi-f During my recent stay in St. Louis I participated in an enjoyable rubber bridge game nt the home of A. S. Novack, one of the winners dent, he picked up the outstanding trump. Then he cashed the ace of diamonds. The small diamond was ruffed in dummy, Novak returned to his hand with a trump, a'.Hl ruffed the jack of diamonds. Bast had followed to three dia- nionds, had shown out of spades, and was marked with six clubs. Therefore Novack was sure that West held five or six hearts—and here is where the "percentage" comes in. If West had five hearts and East only four. West had live chances to hold the king of hearts Commitfee Chairman aKing hi K contract or six-odd. ^"wrr~t»~Pr^ 1 ra» T^iii*i» Novack * AQJ53 V A9 • AJ4 + K83 *9 I i VK10852 •M-G-'M Is nlanninc big thinrs •r Cameron Mitchell, as a result i hU Lieut. Moore nortrayal with m Johnson in "Hieh Bnrtaree." Young Cam Is a DaHnslown. !*:<•• lr>y who crashed the screen via raart companv of the Lunt- Ponl.irmc play, "Taming of the Si<rnxv." le's missed a lot of In- roles nt M-G-M bv a hair rinrin<! the last two vcars, hut "Bnrbnree" definitely stamps him as the studio's most r-mniisint star of tomorrow. Grins Cum: "Even Louis n. Mayer says >>elin tn n\f. now." "THE W>'T>" RETirRNS "Cone With the Wind" Is blovv- inr hark aEBin. H will be reissued lal- thU summer. . . . "Pane Tom f> Diwy." a play in which Groer G'rson starred in London in 193". will hfve a revival on roadway chis 'ali. Producer Charles Bennett hopes to land an all-Hollywood cast. The .Tnlmslnn Offiro quietly has advised all slwlios to lay off ' Hclii r ' i s MarrlniT alcoholics. ... .Tr**l MK'rca \vill maVr his .slacc drhul Iliis summer in a straw- hat version or "There's Ah«-avs .T""et." Wife Frances Pec will be Juliet. « - » II w'i'l h" a bis ccl'.nliid vc,i»- fm John striphop.k. Republic is filming "The Red Pony." ^nd P>ra- inonnl. tnst inhcriteil "'n\e Wa\; ward -Piis" from Liberty Films. Another S'einbeek story. "Thr Fe-^rl of Lor-'.z." filmed in Mexico, wiV be iTlci<5ce1 in the fall. »-^'s s»n edd behind "The N W E S Dealer 4k None V JT63 » K102 4>J 1097 Si *K 10 87642 + Q987 63 + Q « S *A62 Rubber — Neither vul. South West North E«si Pass Pass 1 * Pass 4 * Pass « * Pass Opening — 4> J HORIZONTAL 4 Apportion • 1,4 Pictured U.S. 5 Hay mound congressman 6Lorenz (ab.) •-n Mother 7 Half-em ! 33 Onager 8 Back of neck 14 Girl s name 9 offer for sale 15 War god 10 Brazilian J6 Pronoun macaw 18 Pompous show n Native ol' 20 Musical note Media 21 Land parcel UBewildcred 22 Wapiti 23 Bnbyloniaii deity 34 Rodent 25 Fondle 27 Ecnmnb 29 Care for of the Midwest Regional tcam-of- four championship. After playing rubber bridge with him tor a while I realized what a fine card player he Is. There arc two Interesting points in today's hand which came up during the game. One is counting Bed Pony." 8teii'bcrk s olrt it to a Ulc liand rtowri| anrt the other Is nin-'pzlne In 1M3 for exactly Ml. tak i, lg advantage of the "perccnl- Lnter, when Ilin macazmc went age." It looks as if NOvack (North) broke, he wanted to buv hack the ^ oulr) hnvp ta lose R club an a a magazme rold It to him n ™ r £ buttefs fellow the play and his line of reasoning. I He played low from dummy on the opening club lead, and fa;*- sure that West's queen was a sin- Cold' waves sw«!>r> flown from Kirk Douelas' nskinc nrico ncr.tho north more of Ion during \viu- pieture Is up to WjSl.OOO Not bad for lers when there arc many sun- I .,_ _.. ,\.. _.._ a youngster who two years ago when spots on thc sun. gleton. He won the trick with the king, and just in case of an nccl- 32 Lamprey 33 Pastry 34 Shea! 3G Mature 37 Gricvou? 39Tin-f 40 Type measure 42 Decay 44 Mineral fpring 45 Exist 47 Creator 49 Ocean vessels 51 Woody plant 52 Caper 55 Sped 56 Soothsayer 57 Adhesive substance SBSainte (ab.) VERTICAL IDcn 3 Italian city . 3 Office of Slra- • logic Service! I <«<>•>. 17 Dash 19 High mountain 24 He is chairman of the House committee 18 Lukewarm 27 Indian weight 28 Golf mound 30 Clamp 31 English river 35 Agriculturist 30 Low-grade sheepskin 33 Female deer 33 Modicum 40 Newts 41 Greater , '.'i; qtiantily 43 Snare Huse Drydork A huge steel lirydock, ; J81 feet loiiff and 117 fei. wide, is located at Wellington. New Zealand.'The dock, weighing 17,(KO tons, wa s built in England, and was Unvcd the 13,501) miles to Wellington by two tugs. against four on th c part of E:nt. At this point Novack cashed Ihe nee of hearts and. playing th'J "percentage." led the small hrar;, which West won with th c )Mfc. Now all West could d'> was to iSd a heart or a diamond, and Navack trumped in one hand, discardi'i 1 : the losing club from Ihe other and making his contract or six-odd- fl •!•! Apcrlvn-o C 15 Annoying child '.S Slave ... ..- • 48 Scottish \ iliccpfold SniJiitcr vetch 53 Symbol for ! sodiiim j 54 Tensile L strength (,ib.)

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