The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 19, 1951 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, October 19, 1951
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PAGE FOUR .1. BI.YTHKVIT,I,E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, OCTOBER If, THE BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE COURIER NEWS CO. H. W. HAINES, Publisher HARRY A. HAINES. Assistant Publisher A. A. PREDHICKSON, Editor PAUL D.' HUMAN Advertising Manager Sole National Advertising Representatives: Wallace Wltmer Co, New York, Chicago. Detroit, Atlanta, Memphi*. Entered as Mcond claw matter at the post- office at Blytheville, Arkansas, under act o! Con- gres«. October 9. 1911. Member of The Associated Press SUBSCRIPTION RATES: By carrier in Ihe city of Blythevltle or any suburban town where carrier service Is maintained. 2oc per week. By mail, within a radius of 50 miles. 65.00 per year. 82.50 for six months, 11.25 for three months; by mail out-side 50 mile zone. 112.50 per year payable In advance. Meditations Or have ealen my morsel myself atone, and (he fatherless halh nol ealtn Ilierof; Job 31:17. • * * We are too much haunted by ourselves; we project the central shadow of om.selves on every- thins around UA. And then comes in (he go.spel 10 rescue UK from this selfishness. Redemption is 1)1:5— (o forget self In God. Barbs Another trouble with a perfect nuisance i-s that he likely gets a kick out of being perfect. * * * There seems to b* only one Hiirr way for ft very- body to be happy—just let the olil and the jounjf change places. * * * It's almost time again to have those pan- cafces /or breakfast—meaning another gridiron «*aaon In full swing. * * * A college profrstor advise* at n dm Is to travel. They will—when the teum plays out of town. * + * • Below zero temperature.-; soon will be hereabout the only drop we can be sure of. Western Allies Should Know U. S. Is Never an Aggressor The British and the French—especially the former—like to think of tlicm- iselveR BS the most mature people politically on the face of the glolje. Consequently they tend to resent nml distrust Americans as upstarts given to wild impulse in world politics. The rearmament of the West is official policy in both Britain and France, and it is supported either eagerly or grudingly by large elements in those nations. But there are also many who actively oppose it, and even among those who favor it there are grave misgivings over the relation lje|ween rearmament and pence. This opposition and this fear center upon the United Stales, since our own rearmament is overwhelmingly the most important in the Western picture. The attitude is: "How can we be sure that America wll not use this vast military potential to precipitate a war against Russia which none of us waul?" Now the mere fact that the British and French ask this question is evidence th.it they exaggerate in their claims to maturity. For maturity implies knowledge and understanding of others in the family of nations. And what they are exhibiting here is rank, inexcusable ignorance. One might argue thai the rantings of some Americans for "preventive war," for a policy of "lei's drop the A-bomb on their cities and get it over with," are enough to justify Knropoau fears. Kut that's a shallow view. Thi.s country has always had its freewheeling orators, its shoutors and declaimers. Anyone who knows anything about the United States understands that—and lakes it all with a huge helping of salt. The really vilal tilings to know about America is that it hi'S never yel undertaken a war of aggression. Indeed, it has never started a war on its own. Its entire tradition, its way of life, its moral concepts, all these mitigate strongly against that ever happening Nothing is more fundamental to au understanding of this nation. There is utterly no disposition among the top policy makers of the United States to use our growing armed might to strike offensively at Russia. The whole rearmament program is geared to a strategy of de.fense—and the arms, and men IKJW called for under that plan are inadequate to any other kind of warfare. Thus the ignorance of the British and French is compounded. For if they truly grasped the meaning of the rearmament, program of which they are a part, they would see instantly that it could not support the sort of impulsiv* strike they fear. It is not amiss to suggest—at this critical pass in the world's affairs—that our brethren across the Atlantic spend a little less linte in shouting their ill- founded fears of what we might do, and a little more in learning what we have done in the- past and are really likely to do on another day. Reds Have a Reason The Soviet Union has come up with one of its typical maneuvers on revision of the Kalian peace treaty. The \\'o.st's primary aim in calling for revision, of course, is to remove present limits on Italy's rearmament so that country can take part more fully in the North Atlantic alliance. Russia now says it will agree to revision and to Italy's admission to the •UN if the Italians withdraw from the North Atlantic Pact and if the West agrees to revision also of the peace Irealies with Bulgaria, Hungary and Rumania Agreement on the first point would defeat the whole purpose of revision. The second is patently absurd, since Moscow long ago "revised" the satellite treaties unilaterally, to suit its own military aims. The Kremlin really spoke up on the revision issue for just one big reason. I'or the sake of communism's future in Italy, Russia had to show interest in the improvement of Italy's status as a nation. But no one will be fooled that that interest is genuine. Views of Others Unity Troubles in Germany. Three kincLs of unity, fill troubled, currently nmrk the uneasy plight of defeated Germany lu a world which seems to be preparing for another war before the last Li fully done. One ot these Is In progress of slow development, the linking of the free West German republic with NATO for a unified defensive array agaln.sl Russian aggression. A[iother Is but a deep longing in Gennnn hearts, reunification of a homeland now split by Rus-sla's Iron Curtain, The third unity U In the newly-reported, and nit her remarkable, agreement among sometimes bitterly opposing factions In the West German government concerning the ftret two unities. Moscow pulled the airings, and the Ea.it Zona German parliament held out most tempting bait to West Germany. In vague terms. It agreed to most of Hie Intlrr's conditions for an election on reuniting Rust and West Germany. Despite their fervid hopes. West German leiuS- ers responded with a .healthy .skepticism, ami ttgrecd to continue talta Umiod nt a German part In free world defense. Fast Zone acceptance of West Zone conditions wnuid obliterate, at least temporarily, the former's police stale regime. West Germans are justified by history In having doubt A Itnrd road remains ahead,, though. The reds may be expected to continue their tnntallying tactics of disruption. I-nst November, for instance, there was much talk ot West German rearmament. Russia developed a sudden fervor for peace, light and Grrman unity, and ivnnlcd a conference. But such talk had died down by the time deputy foreign ministers ROL together in Paris last .spring. So Oromyko fmvrnt all about peace, licht and unity, and proceeded tn bluster and rant (he meeting to drath over several months' time. Now the lalk has beijun again; and Russia lin^ ru'iiin remembered her undying devotion to the cause of teunif lent ion. Let West Germans remember the wide gult tppnrMIng promises and fulfillment— especially communist promises. -ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT SO THEY SAY It's Getting Difficult to Maintain a Good Front Peter £dson's Washington Column — Mossadegh Is First Problem UN Needs to Solve in Oil Crisis WASHINGTON 'NEA1 — Ameri- ( ed as Minister of Justice, Finance, Affairs, as well TrnniTui Cabinet. One of Iran's lUclii'st Men nd Foreign 'reinier 01 the old 1933 contract was from $40 t once over lightly- By A. A. According to a somewhat whiskery routine, lomeon* wiot someone else If an Individual had to be crazy to llv« In Hollywood, *• which the ripping punch line was: "No, but it helps." while a blanket itiuement that said affliction Is currently In epidemic form might be a shade inaccurate, I nevertheless will contend that the application M now nationwide. Govcrnmentwise, chaos is current; controls and bull their collective nd confusion has become availaWeJ necks at ceilings on »agei while even to you and to me. Washing-1 businessmen and manufacturers— on no longer has a monopoly on j represented by the NAM are vice t and the surplus Is belns visited versa-Ing the complaint, upon us hinterlanders. This being] Treasury Secretary John Snyder a democracy, of course. It's on a take i says he wanted indicted James P. l or leave It basis, except that it Is Fi'jiiegan. late of the (ax collecting mposslble to escape. But feel free! business, to resign and asked him to to try. It must be true that our government is a complex thing, otherwise _ _ he left hand wouldn't be such a } not succeed because fellow mVrnVof itrangcr to the right. To deflate in- ~ 'lation. an elaborate Office of Price Stabilization has been set up to con- rol prices and while It is noisily at the Department at of Agrlcul- £0 do. Mr. Pinnegan said he tried to quit—but not because he had been caught In the Jam pot^and did Tinman wanted him to stick around Truman said his recollection of th« affair was "hazy." Same day. Cousin Harry lowed that he would not tie a can to the hard at It to keep pi ices: tail of Veterans Administrator Carl . .,'kcd up. i Gray as the Amvets wanted him to. Charles Wilson, the defense mo- Amvet officials said Truman told jilizer. preaches that Inflation ls;thfm at a White House visit that lickable only fay strict, enforced Gray wanted to quit. So did the wage and price lids. Meanwhile, his Ann-els, who said he was "incompetent." Gray then said huh-uh, he wasn't office has blessed increases in the machine tool industry arid hiked ceilings on zinc, lead and copper. The Wage Stabilization Board has approved pay increases almost without exception. Unions demand price television nndiencrs may be Inland for a new kind of internalmiinl Pi thrill when Iran's Prime Minister Mohammed Mossadegh argues his country's oil case before the United ] wealthiest men In Trim, The rich'power, would have given Iran Nations Security; there are mostly land owners and' to 590 millions- ft- wasn't enough. Sunday School * Lesson By WILLIAM E. GIL-ROY, D. D. Apart from its religious significance, and Its piace in the history of the Jewish people, I have long felt that the story of Joseph as told In the Book ol Genesis is among the greatest and most remarkable stories ever written. I have often related how some years ago. when 1 was conducting a men'i meeting of the "Pleasant Sunday Afternoon" type, in Hamilton, Ont., a Baptist minister, whose j budging, and Mr. T. informed the Amvets that he did not like otfier people telling him what to do about hla appointees. Tfcat apparently settled that, leaving Mr. Truman Infallible Judge of whiskey, horses and men—the latter being untouchable even by the public which antes up their pay. Pork prices, the Agrl Department has reported, have come down 15 per cent since mid-summer but added that little if any of the cut will dribble down to the consumer at the shallow end of the trough. Who siphoned off the benefits has not been a subject,of any discussion, it seems, and the public will please be a little more damned and a littl* less nosey. Accusing newspapers and magazines of using stories made available to them by sundry government agencies, Truman set up $45 million a year. The new con-(name I have forgotten, came as |?. genci "' " 1Tliman set up a *ecur- tract being negotiated with Prem- \ guest speaker. He was an able elocu- 1Ly K >' stem making every bureaucrat ler All Razmara was assassinated He is reported to be one of the' in March, before Mossadegh came to One le.^sop from me last election Is that labor i-an of i en get loo much public ciedil for .sup- poi ;inc a particular candidate.—James McDcvut of AFL League for Political Education. * + t Whrn the government permits, as it has. pro- fc.-^ional criminals ope rat ing interstate rackets to *o eni'icli themselves as to enable them to overwhelm Uxal !a\\ enforcement and, government by the sheer power of money, the federal government contributes mater tally Uo organized crime.'.— Gov, E«ri Warren, of Calif. In uien hCATl- iadin:m.>ti.man leaders* want to foiTD on . . . foreign peoples through the use of American money aurt even, perhaps, A me LI- nun aims, the policies which moval leadership i?- .loii tn advance only tlmmiih the sound stvcncih o! it.= principles and the [oi\e of its pci5iiaMoii -Hn:. Kobert A. Fatt iH,. O.' * * * Tl-.n ••'> nothing wrong with nudism as lonjr us >i;;i apptoach it with a clean conscience. But pui)lu opinion i* Agaiiist u —Mis. William Johnson. Jr., wife of Cincinnati, O.. nudist clvib director. * * * 'Hie next few year? will he the te=.t. But It's inconceivable to me that the countries of the West will ever be witling to live In constant tear of bat barf an ism. - W. A\eicll Ha trim an, .special presidential Council- He is apt to ere- ate considerable American sympathy fnr his cause. too. For every Amer lean who has hart any deal according to the pattern, Mossa- degh owns whole villages. Americans who have visited his villages say (hat they are well inn—better than Wasn't Satisfied With Half of Profits Then new offers by Anglo-Iranian would have given a 50-50 split on most, and his tenants get better | profits, with 10 per cent off the than the usual one-fifth share of Iranian share each year lo pay for their crops. ' the nationalization. That would Mo5sadei|h "Is. tn fact, author of'have given Iran a return of up to Iran's great reform movement of! $150 million A year. Mossadegh was Ings with the oldJ the 1920's. And he is nl.so the author mnn hns e n rn c 1 of the Iranian oil nationalization Pet«* Ed son away Impressed. Is charactericd aa being .t like India's Ghandi. HE cood is orn leader, the hero ot his eoun- law of 1951, wh ich i s n o w causing all the trouble with the British over the Anglo-Iranian OH Co. conce.s- Mon. The Prime Minister is the very personification of that issue. Before f the Anglo-Irnnian dispute can be solved, Mossadegh must be solved. A year ago. when U. S. Ambassador Henry F. Grady first went to urged to take it. If he held out he thought Iran would get it all— the Cull S300 million. So he held out American mediators also tried to Jlnd/ome formula which would keep the Iranian fields producing, keep money pouring into Iran to support Iran from InrlSa. there was oil ry And right or wrong on the oil ispiite vlth the British, he is said i have a good 95 per cent of the ranians behind him. Not the feast of his talents Is his bility' as a perfect actor. He can turn on the tears" almost at will, low he does It is his secret. He can Iso fnint under emotional crisis, nit doctor members of the Iranian 'arllam^nl who examined him aft- roncofthc.se Jutntlns spells roimrt i ,, 1|U lluv tlult ,, ext (lny lhcy ,i n ed I almost the equal of Mossadegh's. '. iV^'h'P wltl > tlle!r cans at llle filling H Is said I nntionnliz.it lion issue. There was a [ severe economic crisis, with heavy j unemployment. Yet when the Mos- sadegh nationalization law was last Spring, so complete was its tottering economy, unfreeze Iranian royalties now being held back by the British, It was thought this could be worked out by having the British tanker captains sign receipts for the oil "without prejudice" to the Anglo-Iranian case. But the British balked at that. There is considerable American criticism of the British for their tionist, and his part In the program was to recite without comment, from 1 the Authorized Version of the Bible, the 11 chapters of Genesis that tell the story of Joseph. It was for me not only an Impressive, but a positively thrilling experience. I suppose I had read the slory do/.en. 1 ! of times, probably In fragments; but now for the first time I saw It as a whole with its full literary effect. Its sharp cpn- trasts. its suspense. Its depths of depression, its suspenseful climax. It is a great story, and how It could have been better, or more effectively, told I cannot imagine. But its greatness as a story Is not only its literary perfection, but In the greatness of character of the figure, whose life, so marked by depths of suffering; and heights of power, Et portrays. I think that in many respects Jo-. seph (s the greatest of all Old Testament characters,^ He displayed some of the caliowness of youth in censor. He supplemented this by •xptaimng that editors of newspapers and magazines were responsible for withholding stories on ft iecurlty basis n o matter what federal official made them public a* last as his little mimeograph could grind them out. Ever since the faith of the Iranian people in] stubbornness. At times H has seemed Is pulse normal, and nothing: . _ _ ° \ " I that no American oil com• stations to got "their" oil. Arid nin- pally would have allotted its reln- cnlly the matter with him at He is considered a partial para-j ny O r thein'mny not understand yet ytlc and has carried a cane for nlwhy they haven't got it. umiber of years. But on occasion i American mediators like Averell \e has been observed by Americans Harriman who have tried to settle A run up and down stairs without j the dispute between the British and his cane, and with no apparent Ais-• t ne rrnnian,s may have thought at .bility on the left side of his body j various times that a solution was has been supposed to be par- at , hntl But Mossadegh always balk- alyzod And he Is no backward country primitive. No Middle East mystic. Ele was cducnted in France. Brl- piuru anri Switzerland, ed them, standing stubbornly for rls viewpoint. Gross take of the Anglo-Iranian company from its Iranian fields has been pMimatert at $300 million tions with the leasing country to become so bad. It went so far that Anglo-Iranian would not even aell Iranian oil to the Iranians at a price as low as tht pid by the British Navy. What the United Nations Security Council can do about this is the immediate question. Maybe appoint another mediator and try again. At any rate. If a solution Com mission then, Atomin Energy Chairman Gordon Dcnn, possessor of one of th« biggest mouths In Washington., has been making speeches about our j atomic progress. Sen. Mahon, trans-" fixed Ti-ith the natural euphony in the word "fantastic," has been bragging about our Buck Rogers arsenal. Meanwhile. Defen'se Secretary Lovett and Sen. Lyndon Johnson of Texas, a more credible pair, have been stumping to offset these fantasies with the rude fact that our top weapon remains ft well- aimed musket. We are aghast at the thought or the British trading with Com- the naive way in which be told of m imist China via-Hong. Kong but a dream, well calculated to arouse the jealousy of his brothers, whose evil dispositions were easily aroused. But Joseph's true character strength emerged when, sold slavery, thrown into prison, with See SUNDAY SCHOOL on Page i and Into 75 Years Ago In Blytheyille — J. P. Lenti, with a score of 75, won a handicap flag tournament over, the Blytheville Country Club course Sunday. Byron Morse, with a gross isn't "found h7thV'next'few months'. K core °* 81 ' *' as seco » d - an d E. B. . Trnn faces a financial crisis thnt doctor's dCHrce In law. He has serv-fyear. The Iranian royalty under the i could bring chaos and communism. IN HOLLYWOOD HT gKSKfNE .JOHNSON XKA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD <NEA) — Hehind requne.s a standout personality The Screen: Edgar Bergen slipped ' rise youie through. Thank God We' me the flush that a new live char-. ROI a lot of [Imnniics Anri I'll lire j dummy named j will be In the clubs and ruffed a club. Unfortunately thfl suit didn't brealc. and dummy had only one trump left. The clubs could not be brought in, nnd South wound up with two los- thev don't stand arter and not a Charlie McCarthy when ho invatU-.s television as a r« v v;ulai in late 19~>2. The new live character; ?xlgflr BPI urn! HI tU) a -lot of characters my- >olf. M he a mum need, "t once did a Joe J.ukMin-npe tramp chariip- tor In vaudeville. I'm goinz to do h:tn- --ar.d .some ethers I have in mind. Vrs, in mnfcpup and tn the wardrobe to go with the charac- "NO. Bf,«n won't be barbecuing : Don't Depend on steaks over the coals of Charlie. Luck to Be Winner Mm timer ami his other \vr.odcu dummies. They'll nil be in his TV art ns suppoiUni; cm a.s ln.v out." DIVOIU'K WII.I. WAIT Atu rncy? £or Lana Turner Si-e HOLLYWOOD <m Page 1 ©JACOBY ON BRIDGE By OSWALD JACOBV Writtrn for XKA Service ing spades in his hand. His good luck had co$t him a vulnerable .si am. South made B very serious error, of course, when he drew n third round of trumps. He would have marie his contract if he had ignored East's third trump and had -stuck There Were you ever too lucky for your <-n uoid? That was the pad (ate vill e;en be a couple of new one.";.'of South in the hand shown today. Including his life-size glamor eirl. Podhie Puffmeton. and a grizzled old Swrdich tt.shenurtii. But .is Kcracn Bailed it to tnr: -1'vp lirrn tno sood to Charlie. A lol of people don't know wlin I am imlil 50i«ronr nicntittns that I'm Ihr father of Charlie, llr'll slill br «itb me on trlpvlslnn hlil hr won't l>c hoiEjeln^ tlie timfliRht," Why n.vMi'1 Borpcn tsikcn tt\r b:^ TV plunge a- a regular? He si'jnnfd aiid s^lri: "I'm ha vine more troubJr sts;, - iuc nut af tolpvt.v,on than 2eM:n r : in" 1 wal'n down the street .van iiuys trip me Hut a coinctii.m i-- moi e \iilnciabli' ;han any type <<' ontcit.'iiiuT. "Hr In?, to gamble on l\vo tluu.^ '-mihle -- proton^in? his career for l,\x ,i- v ; ;il - or iMJviiiveA Hnd weanr.?; out his •*>!- so Si- con^e, After you'\e worn out your ! A - lc j ^ lf welcome on television, there's no • j af -- K _ ^ other place !o go. : and K.n "I'm t<v>l'.:ix \ri This year. I tn EO- JUL' I;;-;e in? to dn 15 or 20 persnnal appear-; lr \\ ; \ opniL'd tlip kins* of spades against the very neatly bid ^lani .-nntvAcr. Dummy niffrd. and South niatlr a c.irrrrt plan for tlie play. He woulcl ii:ii'.v cx^f!ly l\vo rounds :>' n iiiir,ir and then he would go ;if;er the clutK/ i At Die >r,'nnd trick, therefore, tireI.irer lain ricnvn dummy's king of trumps. At ihp third trick he j !rri a low irunip from dummy, '.vlu-re-.ipoii K:i-t fumbled and pulled tnii thr w con 2 card. Fa-^t meant to pi.iy the ten of hcait c , but he ;u» ,tipni:'lly plrtvrd the queen. 'I li; - wrt> » b:t ot liurxpeoteri h:rk for Snuth. He had intended to j'l-'.v inr a i p of trumps, which :.Ui',,i= -\\\ unuld ie.\\ e Ka>t. with ilu- cood qiifrn of trump*. East's ''.mihle made it un'irt rs.sary lor il^r'.:ii-or m Lo.-r a tnmsp trick. i look the acr of tiuinps tlitf ].i>t trump with his •illHIT over hi,=; ?ood luck (hmviiiip.^?. There's noth- e^ori laueh, is there? !';ie:i. lisue to so Af'er the fciieeA. I ne<xl liia work. Television ' clubs, so South led to dummy'» top 19 NORTH A None ¥ K6542 « 743 + AK87< WFST EAST AAKQJ62 *1095 V3 »Q 108 » J96 +J953 SOUTH (D) 48743 ¥ AJ97 * AKQ » 10 852 + Q10 Both sides vut. Sooth IV 2N.T. 3 » 5V Pass West I 4 Pass Pass Pass Paw North 24 34 4 V E*fl Pass Pass Pass Pas* Opening lead—4 K weeks ago the National Security Council exempted Jap'an from a trade embargo on Iron Curtain countries. The Nips' Ministry of International Trade and Industry publicly hailed this a.i meaning American "sympathy with need of trade with Communist China," And while State Department denials of perversion in its ranks wer« not yet cold in the files, the resigna- 4 tions or five or its employes in * Korea were announced. Pour were charged with homosexuality and one with black market activities. All confessed and resigned; none it seems, got fired and the black market entrepreneur got not even a traffic ticket- (or what would have landed a privately-employed Jasper in the can, and Tennessee, in a business session , All the world is crazy. Uncle Sam. of the organization's semi-annual save (or me and thee; and there session at Hotel Chisca, Memphis, j are times I think thee has popped Gee and Cecil Shane tied for third place, O. W. McCutchen was named a director of the Motion Picture The- tre Owners of Arkansas, Mississippi yesterday. I thy cork. Fea'Xiered Friend Answer to Previous Puzzl* HORIZONTAL 4 Mud 5 Arabian guU 6 Town in Nopal 7 Preposition B Belongs to U 9 Colurnbium 10 Musical groups 11 Make • mistake 13 Cuts 16 Part ol "be" 19 Slanders 20 Reached to his on.Einai plan. The curious feature of the hand was that South would have been forced to play the hand correctly if East had made the normal trump play at the third trick. The normal play the ten South to win declarer fakes play Is for East to of hearts and for with the ace. Now dvimmy's top club. 1 and ruffs a club. He ruffs a spade in dummy and ruffs another club Now dummy still has a trump, so South ruffs a third spade and lead the. last club from dummy. E.ist can make his good trump but nothing els*. 1,4 Depicted bird 10 Reigning beauty n Foolish 14 Noah's vessel 15 More unusual 17 Sun 18 New Latin (ab.) 19 Country in Asia 21 Two (prefix) 23Ance' s t7r 22 Lowers 25 Nasal 24 Journey 26 Crack 27 So 28 Concerning 29 Point a weapon 30 Th rough 31 It is found chiefly the South 32 Betel leaves 33 Fasten 36 Poker stake 37 Otherwise 38 Exists 39 Omitted 45 Note o( scale 46 Falsehood 48 Weslem state 49 Owns 50 Calmer 52 Glistened 54 Ceramic container 55 Peculiar VERTICAL 1 European city 2 V.'spili 1 H*b»w deity 34 Small body ot -43 Digraph land 35 Rent 40 It also is called the bird 41 Notion 44 Godrtess of thl dawn <7 Age 49 Coal scuttle 51 For example (ab.) 42 Young salmon 53 Exclamation

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